The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, November 18, 1986 - Page I'"4
By MARC CARREL
Time is running out for the
University of Michigan as it trails
Ohio State University slightly in
the fifth annual Blood Donor Battle.
The University -which has beaten
OSU in three of the past four
battles, including last year's - will
fall to a 3-2 record if blood
donations do not pick up in the
drive's second and final week.
"It's going to be tough," said
Neal Fry, regional representative of
the American Red Cross.
Ohio State leads this year's race
with 62 percent of its 6,300-pint
goal reached, compared to 57.5
percent of the University's 9,000-
pint goal. The University's goal is
higher because the 70 hospitals that
its drive serves need more blood.
"I'm also wondering what effect
the loss to Minnesota will have on
the kids," Fry said. "I think if we
get over 200 pints a day, except for
300 pints on Friday, we can win."
She said last week's turnout was
The blood drive began last
Monday in Bursley Hall, and
continued throughout the week in
various residence halls. The drive is
stationed in the Union this week.
Mildred Graham, a Red Cross
volunteer said yesterday prospects
for victory didn't look promising.
"It looks like it's going to be
slim... We're going to be beat if
they don't start coming in more.
"I'm not saying it's been
bad...but it could be better," she
said. "They say we lose the battle
when the game is not here. But
that's no excuse."
LSA senior Chaz Adams said he
gave blood yesterday because "I
want to beat Ohio State both on the
field and off."
The blood drive continues
through Friday at the Union from
11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Riegle attacks Reagan
foreign policy r
Daily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY
Sen. Donald Riegle, D-Mich., criticizes the Reagan administration's Cen-
tral American foreign policy yesterday in a speech sponsored by the
BY STEVE BLONDER'
Speaking yesterday on what he
called "the foreign policy misad-
ventures of the Reagan administra-
tion," U.S. Senator Donald Riegle
condemned the administration's
secrecy about Central American
In a 20-minute speech sponsored
by the College Democrats, Riegle
(D - Mich) discussed U.S. aid to
Central America, trade imbalances,
and expected changes in the new
"What Reagan is doing in
Central America troubles me
because much of what he is doing
is secret and against the law. He is
secretly sending arms to Iran,
presumably in exchange for
hostages. Clearly that is wrong.
The pattern exhibited by the Reagan
administration is one of misconduct
in foreign affairs," Riegle said.
Riegle also said the adminis-
tration "has bungled our own
affair-, which has lead to significant
budget problems. While we are
'getting VCR's and cars, Japan is
getting our money."
Riegle predicts that the
implementation and the operation
of the policy. That resolution,
however, was tabled at the Senate
Assembly meeting yesterday.
THE ASSEMBLY did agree
to amend the resolution calling for
Wilson to appoint a committee to
decide whether a research proposal,
upon request of the sponsor, qual-
ifies for extraordinary circum-
The committee, if approved by
the Board of Regents next semester,
would include Wilson, a represent-
ative appointed by the provost, two
faculty members, and one student.
But the assembly did pass one
resolution that said, "A University
should be a humane institution,
demonstrating a commitment to the
preservation and enrichment of
human life rather than to its
destruction. This faculty therefore
asserts that its memt ers ought not
carry out any yresearch, cassified or
not, funded or not, the substantial
purpose of which would be to
destroy or incapacitate human
Democrat-controlled Congress will
have no choice other than passing
protectionist trade legislation
because the policies practiced by the
have been devastating to the U.S.
balance of trade.
He said the burden of improving
the country's balance of trade has
been passed onto Congress because
"the President refuses to admit that
a trade problem exists."
Riegle also believes that the
Senate will now serve to keep
unqualified judges off the Supreme
Court. "We will not see another
Rehnquist go on the Supreme
Court. And if the President has in
mind nominating Ed Meese, he
should forget about it."
Commenting on Michigan's
economy, Riegle vowed "to make
an effort to find a job for every
individual worker displaced by the
recent decision by General Motors
to close some of its factories." He
said that business problems, in
general, exist "partly because of an,
absence of planning, partly because.
Reagan lacks an effective trade
policy, and partly because business,
labor, and industry have not been
able to work together effectively.
"As a result, people, in a sense,,
are being ground up into gears," he
(Continued from Page 1)
The four students said the
committee has refused to consider
extending the "end-use" clause to all
sponsored research, not just
classified research. The clause is in
the current guidelines on classified
research and prohibits secret
research that has the potential to
kill or maim human beings.
"WE ARE making a statement
that it should be regental policy
that the University will not engage
in weapons research," said Kock.
Aside from the RPC, two other
groups - the Classified Review
Panel and an ad hoc committee
appointed by University President
Harold Shapiro - are reviewing
The Seventh Seal (Ingmar
Bergman, 1957), CG, 9 p.m., Aud
Bergman's surreal classic in which a
knight (Max Von Sydow) returns
home from the crusades to find his
country wracked with the Black
Death. He eventually must engage
the Grim Reaper Himself in a game
of chess to save his friends and
Down In Cajun Country, Eye,
8 pm., 214 N. 4th.
Two Les Blank films that focus on
!Louisiana's Cajun culture. Dry
Wood takes a look at older cajun
music, while Hot Pepper
examines some more contemporary
musicians from that region.
'Kaos (Paolo & Vittorio Taviani),
,MTF, 7:45 p.m., Mich.
Five stories by Luigi Pirandello,
focusing on the lives of turn-of-the-
century Sicillian peasants.
The Toughest Job You'll
Ever Love, Peace Corps, 7:30
p.m., International Center.
Three American Peace Corps
volunteers share their experiences in
Asia, Africa, and South America.
Plus, real flesh-and-blood Corps
dudes will be on hand to answer
The University Of Michigan
Arts Chorale- 8 p.m., Hill Aud -
Under the direction of Ed Lundergan,
this concert will feature works by
Mozart and Faure.
The Swing- Hill Street Players,
8 p.., Hillel Auditorium, 1429
Hill St., (663-3336).
Carl Pursell, Christopher
Vaughan, and Cynthia
Cattran- "The Impact of Tax
Reform on You," American Business
Woman's Association, 6:30 p.m.,
Domino's Farms, Earhart Road.
Bob Kerschbaum- "Techniques
For A Successful Job Search," 7:30
:p.m., Ann Arbor "Y"
,Daniel H. Janzen- "How to
Grow a Tropical National Park,"
p.m., Rackham Ampitheatre.
Carolyn Autrey-Hunley- "Life
Among the Computers," Women in
a Technological Society, 3 p.m.,
Rackham Assembly Hall.
Rober Tembreull- "The
Application Of Resonant Two
Photon Ionization and Pulsed Laser
Desorption in Supersonic Beam
Mass Spectrometry," Dept. of
Chemistry, noon, Chemistry Bldg.,
Science Association- 7 p.m.,
Michigan League, Henderson Room.
Honorary Degree Review
Committee- 7 p.m., Rackham
The Academic Year Abroad In
Informational meeting, 7 p.m., 2411
Career Planning And
Placement- Planning Ahead for
Summer Jobs and Internships, 4:10
p.m., CP&P, (764-7460).
Comparative Health Care
Systems: Summer Study In
Britain- Informational meeting, 7
p.m., International Center, (747-
Safewalk- Night time safety
walking service, 8 p.m.- 1:30 a.m.,
UGLi Room 102. or Call (936-
Tuesday Night Tribute-
Featuring Simon and Garfunkel, 10
p.m., WJJX Radio, 650 AM.
Kids R Us Retail
Program- Information Session, 6
p.m., Michigan Union, Anderson
Homeless Awareness Week-
Dollar Drive in Residential Halls, 4
p.m.-7 p.m.; Mitch Snyder'
Documentary, 7 p.m., Bursley Hall,
Animation - Design and Direction,"
Geoffrey and Jeffrey Productions, 7
p.m., Slusser Gallery.
research guidelines. Most members
of Shapiro's ad hoc committee'
recommended omitting the end-use
clause. Many fear that this will lead
to an increase in weapons research
with the defense department.
"In effect, the majority report
insinuates (by eliminating the end-'
use clause) that the University of
Michigan is no longer concerned
with preserving or protecting
human life," said the four students
in a prepared statement.
THE MAJORITY report
specifies policy for all sponsored
research, not just classified research.
It says that all research results must
be published one year after the
funding for the project has ceased,
except under extraordinary circum-
The report also calls for all
research contracts to be made
avaiil6Cd the University com-
munity. This, according to those on
the ad hoc committee, makes the
review panels that are now provided
for in the guidelines - the RPC
and the Classified Review Panel -
Eliminating the review panels
has angered many, including the
Senate Advisory Committee on
University Affairs (SACUA).
SACUA, a faculty committee that
advises the Senate Assembly, has
agreed to support the majority
report if the RPC will monitor the
(Continued from Page 1)
federal government is doing down
there with our guns and money and
if the trend continues, with our
"WE HAVE to take action and
make people aware of what's going
on," McCormick said. "It'll take
some educational efforts, but if we
get organized we should do fairly
Council member Beverly Fish
(D-Fourth Ward) admitted the
proposal will "unfortunately" will
not bring peace, but said she hoped
other communities will follow suit.
"We don't want it to go on the
ballot andfail," she said. Fish feels
that a lack of interest in voting
rather than popular disagreement of
the proposal could kill the
ordinance. "It's hard to get people
out and vote."
. But council member John Van
Bolt (D-Fourth Ward) would rather
see city residents vote on the
proposal because he said it would
reflect public opinion better than
the majority vote of an 11-member
"A majority on the council
cannot express the feelings of a city
of 20,000," Van Bolt said.
" i " f " s " " " " " "
Michigan Students have a Choice in MCAT Preparation
Choose the course which has
" Highest Quality Instruction " Succinct Home-Study Notes
* Organized, Up-to-Date Materials " Video Lesson Reviews
" Full Money-Back Guarantee
FIRST CLASSES BEGIN TUESDAY, NOV. 18th
Other Classes begin in January
1100 S. University
" Mark The Date For November s
TIVOLI FASHION SHOW -
Fashions by Her Favorite Things, a Kerrytown
" shop, featuring holiday gift ideas for her.*
Hair and make-up by Audi Hays
12:00 noon to 2:00 pm
And stop by any day to enjoy our recently expanded
" menu. You'll find old favorites and well as new taste
treats, including our New Orleans (Cajun) Omelet, "
and of course we continue to offer our popular
* daily specials such as Clam Chowder, Beef Stew,
Chicken Dijon, and others. Other suprises *
are in store for you... .so watch
for further announcements!
Send announcements of up-
coming events to "The