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February 29, 1984 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-02-29

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Ninety-four Years
Edit'orial Freedom


1 IaiQ

Blowing and drifting
highs in the twenties.


.~ I ..-... -. - - . - -


0 Vol I.IV-No. 1 7

Copyright 1984, 'The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Wednesday, February 29, 1984

Fifteen Cents

Ten Pages

e r v I4J

Hart wins N.H.primar

Colorado senator sheds 'darkhorse'


CONCORD, N.H. (AP) - Sen. Gary Mondalec
Hart upset Walter Mondale yesterday a campaign
in the lead-off New Hampshire voters "didn
primary, stripping away Mondale's Also-ran Jo
credentials as undisputed front-runner here "pie
and leaving six other rivals to struggle inevitability
for survival in the Democratic the nominat
presidential race. "I THU
"Many people thought, including the ballgame,"
front-runner, that this campaign would vowed to
be over tonight," a jubilant Hart told said he rema
supporters in Manchester. "This cam- Hart led h
paign just begins tonight." the New B
HE SAID, "New Hampshire voters leading Mon
are cantankerous, they're independent, cent.
they make up their own minds. They're The marg
also smart." Mondale cou
He wouldn't claim the front-runner's fact that sin
mantle, but drew cheers when he the presider
declared: "Tonight we buried the ty primaryi
label, 'darkhorse.' " GLENN R
Flood ofa
The University's Office of Admissions is swamped
by an unexpected increase in the number of applican-
ts for next fall's freshman class.
The deadline is tomorrow for high school seniors to
apply for admissionto the University, and 1,009 more
applications have come into the office than at the
same time last year, according to Cliff Sjogren,
director of admissions.
THE 11 PERCENT increase in applications is a
surprise to admissions officials because the number
of college-age people in the country has been
declining since the 1960's and '70s.
Officials also said an increase seemed unlikely
because the University is still the most expensive

congratulated Hart and told
rrally that New Hampshire
In't want the debate to end."
ohn Glenn said the results
erce that balloon of
y" that Mondale would win
NK it's a whole new
Glenn added. But Mondale
"redouble his efforts" and
ained confident.
handily with 92 percent of
Hampshire vote counted,
rdale 40 percent to 28 per-
gin stunned even his staff.
uld find no consolation inthe
ce 1952, no one has ever won
ncy without winning his par-
in this debut election.
WAS running third. Others

on the ballot included Sens. Alan Cran-
ston and Ernest Hollings, former Sen.
George McGovern, the Rev. Jesse
Jackson and former Florida Gov.
Reubin Askew.
Glenn conceded disappointment but
he said Hart was "more limited in the

South," where the next set of primaries
are scheduled March 13.
President Reagan was without
serious opposition on the Republican
ballot, and even picked up a sizeable
write-in vote in the Democratic contest.
See HART, Page 5

Gary's Guerrillas
enjoy taste of victory

Long before Walter Mondale con-
ceded defeat in last night's New Ham-
pshire primary, Gary's Guerrillas
gathered around three portable
televisions in a small State Street office

to watch election reports and celebrate.
The Guerrillas, a group of University
students who spent four days over
spring break campaigning for Gary
Hart in Iowa, said their efforts were an

pp lica tio ns
public institution in the country.
According to admissions officials, most of the in-
crease is from out-of-state applications - 900 more
than last year.
The percentage of out-of-state students, (ap-
proximately 30 percent) will not increase just
because there are more applications, Sjogren said.
HE ADDED that the number of non-Michigan
resident students is controlled carefully through the
admissions procedure.
The University has received 108 more applications
from in-state students so far this year. The Univer-
sity's target for freshman enrollment is ap-
proximately 4,100 students, Sjorgren said.
Sjogren attributes the high number of potential
students to the University's fine academic

Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON
Strong winds nearly blew graduate student Diane Bushberg off her feet
yesterday at William and Thompson Streets, one of the city's windiest cor-
Snowstorm socks city,
U.S. for second day

with wire reports
LSA Freshman Joshua Berg had to
carrla-flask of blackbhtry bran'dy with
him to class yesterday to brave the un-
welcome, blowing snow and frigid tem-
Other students hid their faces behind
tightly-wrapped scarves and piled on
layers of clothes before venturing into
the white blankets covering campus.
AND although the high winds and
snowdrifts forced public schools in Ann
Arbor, Detroit and cities throughout
Michigan to close thier doors, Univer-
sity President Harold Shapiro said he
"never even considered" giving
students a day off.
The snow that started Monday night
accumulated to five-and-a-half inches
by late last night, according to Chuck
DeFever at the National Weather Ser-
vice in Ann Arbor.
The snow and high winds that
reached 40 miles an hour yesterday
should end today but DeFever said
temperatures will hover near the 20-
degree mark as they did yesterday.
BUT BY the end of the week, studen-
ts should be able to enjoy spring-like

temperatures, he added.
Aside from buses running a little
behind schedule yesterday and a few
cancelled activities, for the most part
University life went uninterrupted by
the storm.
Flights at Detroit Metro Airport were
also back on schedule yesterday after
many delays when the storm hit Mon-
day night.
OTHER parts of the country were hit
much harder by the blizzard. In Buf-
falo, N.Y. nearly 18 inches of snow were
blown into six foot drifts in some places
leaving streets blocked by abandoned
cars and trucks.
By yesterday afternoon the death toll
from the storm reached 22. The most
common cause of the victims' deaths
were heart attacks they suffered while
shovelling snow.
Icy road conditions also claimed the
lives of nine people, three of whom were
Michigan residents.
"I'VE NEVER seen heavy snowfall
stretching over one-fourth of the United
States like this," said Nolan Duke at the
National Severe Storms Forecast Cen-
See STORM, Page 2

strikes 'U'
"PEOPLE ARE realizing that the University is
really good school," Sjogren said. "And with the
economy turning around, it's more affordable."
Even the 9.5 percent tuition hike this academic
year has not affected the number of students trying to
get in.
"Peer institutions have been going up in cost, too,"
Sjogren said. "The University is now more in par
with the costs of other schools, even though it is still
the most expensive public school."
According to Sjogren, 'the University is "riding a
wave of popularity now," due to positive press, such
as a national study which recently rated the Univer-
sity third overall for undergraduate colleges.
ih wCOrt
with wire reports
The Supreme Court, dealing a major
setback to women's rights groups,
ruled yesterday that the federal gover-
nment may not cut off all aid to a
college because of illegal sex
discrimination in a particular program.
By a 6-3 vote, the court handed the
Reagan administration a legal victory
and dealt women's rights groups what
they described as a major defeat.
AP Photo .THE COURT decision gave a narrow
interpretation to what is known as Title
IX of a 1972 federal law banning sex
rl Sheele, discrimination at colleges that receive
federal aid.
The justices said the law mandates
that if sex discrimination exists in a
progranm that receives, federal aid, fun-
oducers he ds be cut off only for the program - not
for the college as a whole.
eo tape for "Institutions that are discriminating
two Pepsi- will be allowed to get federal dollars,
n. Jackson and that has not happened in our coun-
ial effect try before," said Bernice Resnick San-
one of the dler, executive director of the project
on the Status and Education of Women.
.cson's co- THE WOMEN'S rights groups have
s, with six; described the administration's position
e with five as "thumbing its nose" at women and
, conductor minorities, stirring anger that will do
lmean and little to improve President Reagan's
standing with women.
In 1980, the University's depar-
tment underwent a federal in-
............< See COURT, Page 3

Hats off
Actor Larry Hagman, right, who plays J.R. Ewing in the television series, "Dallas," presents J.R.'s hat to Car
a curator at the Smithsonian Institution's Museum of American History on Capitol Hill yesterday.

. . . . . . . . . . . .. .. .... } ... .... ....n.*..* ...... ..... . . . . . . . . ...r.....:::
LOS ANGELES (AP) - Michael Jackson was Duran Duran picked up the best video short Arts & Sciences, but told the show's pr
"stung" at the Grammy awards last night, as form Grammy award for their video single would be in the audience.
SSting and The Police captured four awards in- "Girls On Film - Hungry Like The Wolf." And he was slated to dance on vid
cluding the prize for group rock performce for Jackson's three Grammys at the prebroadcast. the CBS television audience during
iI~o iee tin"Synchronicity" but Jackson's "Thriller" took presentation set the stage for an unprecedented Cola commercials set for the progran
three prizes even before the telecast. sweep of the 25th annual awards presentation by suffere d scalp burns from spec
"Beat It" picked up the rock award and "Billie the National Academy of Recording Arts & fireworks last month while filming
a e K s o n a t Jean" scored the R&B prizes for Jackson. Both Sciences. spots.
were No. 1 hits from the record $25 million- JACKSON HAD A record 12 nominations in 10 OTHER TOP nominees were Ja
selling album. categories, including the top three of r'ecord, producer on "Thriller," Quincy Jone
G PAT BENATAR won the best rock female per- album and new song of the year. He. was twice Michael Sembello and Lionel Richi
Sformance Grammy for the fourth straight year nominated in two categories: new song and each; and the rock group The Police,
and, Police lead singer Sting won a rock in- rhythm and blues song. Sir Georg Solti, violinist Itzhak Per
"Brimstone & Tradle" film soundtrack, in other during the televised 26th annual awards
pre-amea pesetatons cermon oftheNatona Acaemyof ecodin Se JAKSON, Page 7
:.....,...;.:.:n.....:....3:............:,:...:. .. ....t......;
-.:.~~~~~~~~~~. ..r...........,......,. n.., ... ..

Stop apathy
X HAT'S YOUR opinion about the code of non-
I X academic conduct for students which ad-

and ask your own questions. Have an opinion, you'll feel
better; 4 p.m. at the Kuenzel room in the Union. Q
Cereal celebrities
H AVE YOU ALWAYS dreamed of seeing yourself on a
cereal box? Now could be your chance. Wheaties, a
General Mills cereal, is conducting the second "Search for
Champions" contest from now until September. Six win-
ners will be selected to appear on packages of Wheaties.
Contestants will be judged on the basis of personal charac-


TODAY IS THE day we've been looking forward to for
four years. February 29. This extra day only comes once
every four years, so make sure you spend the time wisely.
The extra day in February is scientifically designed to
make up for the extra % day it takes the Earth to revolve
around the sun each year. Even more interesting is that

The Daily almanac
O N THIS DATE in 1952, Mrs. Bernice Baldwin, an Ann
Arbor grandmother and FBI spy, revealed that three
communist groups operated in Ann Arbor. One of the
groups was allowed to use the lecture rooms in Angell Hall
despite the fact that the University knew of its orientation,
she said.
Also on this date in history:
"1956-The University of Alabama was. ordered by the





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