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March 17, 1984 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1984-03-17

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v

Students pick Hart
by wide margin

The Michigan Daily - Saturday, March 17, 1984 - Page 5
Hart, Mondale
woo Midwest

(Continued from Page 1)
nation's defense budget.
Students, however, viewed Mondale
as dull, an ineffective speaker, and too
nmuch of a "typical Democrat. They
were critical of Mondale's ties to labor
unions and special interest groups.
"I like Hart," says Mark Gittlman,
an LSA junior. "He'll maintain the
isame stance as Mondale but he'll be a
;little more conservative."
"INSTEAD OF spending a lot of
money on big weapons like the MX-
missile, Hart is going to put money into
smaller more efficient (weapons),"'
*adds LSA sophomore Jenny Douglas.
-+*"He's less interventionist than
:Reagan and Mondale is leaning too
--much towards social programs,"
Douglas says.
Mondale supporters, however, had
-some harsh words for the younger
.-presidential candidate. "Hart is a
p.:litical wimp and a pretty boy," quips
:irBill Cosgrove an LSA freshman.
r-kAND ALTHOUGH the Democratic
caucus is in the spotlight today, 22 per-
Ybent of the students surveyed said they
3would vote for Reagan.
I While Mondale is all "promises," and
Hart "new ideas," students say at least
wI eagan has been following through on
. campaign promises - even if his
:-pbliicies have been controversial.
AS ONE student put it: "He's predic-
.t able." ,
"There's no alternative (to
Reagan)," says LSA sophomore Mark
40Trinklein. "I'm afraid of Hart's
economics, I don't like Mondale - he's
3 too 'Democratic' and Jackson I'm
.afraid of, period."
,Kelly Groves, a sophomore in LSA,
says "I love Reagan's supply-side
economic viewpoint."
"I think he's put class in the White
House and brought class into the nation.
-Also, I like the way he handles the
,press." .
P LSA SENIOR Bob Culver says he's
"going for Reagan" because he has no
faith in the Democratic candidates.
Statements by Hart saying that he
will lower the national debt and unem-
ployment by a certain amount demon-
strates the lack of awareness by the
Democrats on top of their inability to
get meaningul information," Culver
Jays.
Aside from Rev. Jesse Jackson who

received roughly the same support as
Mondale among students surveyed, the
numbers drop sharply for the
remaining candidates
EIGHT percent of the students inter-
viewed on campus this week, said they
would vote for Jackson, 3 percent for
Glenn who dropped out of the race
yesterday morning, and 2 percent for
McGovern.
But the number of undecided student
voters took the lead with a whopping 18
percent.
Jackson supporters cited his success
in getting voters to register. "The more
people that are registered, the more
people there are to vote against
Reagan," said LSA sophomore Erik
Goldstein.
"I BELIEVE in a lot of the things
Jackson stands for as a person and he is
an inspirhtion to black people," added
Van Knox, a freshman in the School of
Music.
One of the main reasons for Hart's
popularity among students is his heavy
campaigning on college campuses
during the past year. Several students
said they had visited Hart's local cam-
paign headquarters near Liberty and
State Street to pick up information on
the candidate.
Students have been largely respon-
sible for coordinating Hart's campaign
in Michigan and those loyal supporters
say the media has misrepresented their
candidate as a "Kennedy clone" who
has yet to define his "new ideas."
BUT that stereotype is far from the
truth, says Joel Kollin, a sophomore in
the College of Engineering who
traveled by bus with the Hart campaign
to the Iowa caucus last month.
"Hart is being portrayed unfairly by
the media," says Kollin. "(The media)
say that he's nothing more than an
image, but he's a candidate of ideas in
reality."
At the beginning of Hart's campaign
when he was talking solely about
issues, the media ignored him, says
Kollin. Now that the candidate has
swept the lead in the primaries, the
media has created an image for Hart.
Taking a new approach to old
problems such as hart outlines in his
book "A New Democracy" will provide
creative and efficient solutions to old
problems, Kollin says.

From AP and UPI
Democratic front-runners Walter
Mondale and Gary Hart battled for
votes in the Midwest industrial heart of
America yesterday on the eve of six
caucuses that will pick another 251
delegates to the Democratic National
Convention.
The former vice president and the
senator from Colorado both stumped in
Illinois, which holds a primary
Tuesday, but kept an eye on
Michigan-the biggest state to vote yet
this year when it picks 136 delegates in
caususes today.
Arkansas, Mississippi, South
Carolina and the Canal Zone also hold
caususes today.
THE DEMOCRATIC FIELD, which
had eight candidates barely two weeks
ago, narrowed to three as Sen. John
Glenn of Ohio brought his disappointing
campaign to a close at a news con-
ference in Washington.
Mondale was in high spirits at a
Chrysler Corp. plant in Belvidere, Ill.,
where he doffed his coat, got behind the
wheel of a silver Dodge Omni-the one
millionth car produced at the
plant-and told workers, "If Gary Hart
had his way, this plant would be idle
today."
The former vice president takes
credit for having worked with labor and
management from within the gover-
nment to help arrange the $1.2 billion
loan guarantee for Chrysler in 1979.
Hart voted against it.
DRIVING BACK to Chicago, Mon-
dale stopped his motorcade at a Wen-
dy's hamburger outlet in Rockford,
where employees handed reporters
"Where's the Beef?" buttons. Mondale
has turned the fast food slogan into a
cudgel against Hart's "new ideas"
campaign theme.
Hart, in a speech before 1,600 people

at the Chicago Council on Foreign
Relations, said the United States should
not send troops to protect or restore the
flow of oil from the Persian Gulf.
Hart said he would seek to negotiate
with NATO allies a reduction in U.S.
ground troops in Europe coupled with a
buildup of American naval forces in the
Atlantic.
HART SAID he would adopt a policy
of "reciprocity" toward the Soviet
Union that "does not require that we
like or even trust each other," but
would allow the two superpowers to
negotiate arms reductions based on the
premise that neither "can win an arms
race or a nuclear war."
Earlier, Hart told students at a trade
school in Chicago that U.S. and Soviet
military leaders;should establish a joint
communications center in Switzerland
or some other third country to help
reduce the risk of an accidental nuclear
war.
A major harvest of delegates is at
stake this weekend, as Democrats
begin allocating 301 delegates at
caucuses in five states today-Arkan-
sas, Kentucky, Mississippi and South
Carolina, as well as Michigan-and
voters in Puerto Rico choose 48 of the
commonwealth's 53, delegates in a
primary tomorrow. Democrats in
Latin America will also caucus today
with three delegates at stake.
On Tuesday, the Illinois primary will
determine the allegiance of 171
delegates, while Democrats in Mon-
dale's home state of Minnesota will,
caucus to select 75 delegates.
Mondale leads in the race so far, with
341 delegates to Hart's 197. Glenn, who
borrowed $2 million to keep his
faltering campaign alive after finishing
far back in the pack in Iowa and New
Hampshire, declined to endorse
anyone.

Daily Photo by DEBORAH LEWIS
Rev. Jesse Jackson motions to the crowd at the Michigan Theater yesterday
as he tells them he is different from Democratic frontrunners Walter
Mondale and Gary Hart.
Jackson seeks votes
at last-_minute rally
(Continued from Page 1) affairs, offered the $100 contribution.
"I believe in his principles and I'm
JACKSON HAD complete control voting on principles," she said after-
over the audience, waving his fist to en- ward. "I wish he could win.
courage their cheers and silencing "Jackson is motivating people," said
them with his hands when he was ready LSA junior Paul Fleuranges, a Jackson
to continue. As he does in most of his campaigner. "It's great when someone
appearances, Jackson closed the rally can do that. I think it's possible he can
by asking supporters to register to vote win."
and contribute to his campaign. To win any delegates in today's
Jackson called all of the unregistered caucuses, Jackson must receive 20 per-
voters to the front of the theater, and he cent of the vote in at least one
then sent the group of 35 into the lobby congressional district. His campaign
to register. To start his contribution lost a court bid yesterday to have the
collection, he asked for a member of the caucuses stopped because he said they
audience to volunteer to donate $100. are designed to favor Walter Mondale.
After a long pause, University
Associate Vice-President Niara Daily staff reporter Mark Small-
Sudarkasa, who is in charge of minority wood filed a report for this story.
Edpcation school starts
major budget cuts

Caucus legal, judge says
DETROIT (UPI) - A federal judge candidates equally and Jackson was
yesterday denied a move by Jesse not their "specific victim."
Jackson to modify the rules of today's Sam Riddle, Jackson's Michigan
Michigan Democratic caucuses, saying campaign strategist, said the Jackson
they did not specifically discriminate organization wanted four changes in
against the black presidential can- the state caucus system - a secret
didate. ballot, more hours for polling, more
The ruling came in a suit challenging polling places and elimination of the 20
the caucuses filed March 9 against state percent threshold requirement for
and national Democratic Party rules by delegate selection.
Jackson. "Cancellation is impossible at this
"There is nothing to suggest that any stage," Judge Diggs-Taylor said.
of the burdens (of the system) are not "Michigan would be denied the oppor-
being equally borne" by all candidates, turity completely of sending any
U.S. District Court Judge Anna Diggs- delegate to the Democratic National
TayJor said. Convention," including Jackson support-
She said caucus rules affected all ters.

*Students miss meaning
o St. Patrick's mission
Continued from Page1) Green Beer and Bailey's Irish Cream.
,Local .merchants benefit from ;the
fAlthotigh people irIrelado do prat- green-day sales with+ liquor stores
tice traditions such as donning leadingtheway.
shamrocks or drinking some beer, "IT'S ALMOST LIKE a football
English Prof. Frances McSparran said Saturday," said Pat Marten, who owns
there is much more "hoopla" in -the Campus Corner on the corner of State
V.S. on the holiday. Street and Packard Road.
"It is a iuch more low-key event (in There is no bigger holiday for liquor
Ireland)." said McSparran who grew sales, Marten said.
up in Northern Ireland. Sigma Chi fraternity ordered nine
"THE children would go out and pick kegs of green beer for their annual St.
bunches of shamrock and the grown ups Patrick's Day party which was set, to
celebrated in the evening, but certainly start today at 5 a.m. The early hour ac-
4they would) never (drink) green comodates those "die-hard partiers
beer!" he added. who really want to celebrate," said
According to legend. St. Patrick was fraternity President Todd Halsted.
abducted by Irish raiders at age 16 and THIS YEAR'S party should be even
held captive for six years tending better than usual because the holiday
sheep. One night he was awakened by a falls on a weekend and students can
4oice that urged him to escape to Great drink without worrying about being
Britain and become a priest, Immel hungover for classes the next day.
said. With the "morning after" only a Sun-
ST. PATRICK followed that advice day "there's no excuse not to drink,"
end later returned to Ireland in the year Halsted said.
4,2. He died 29 years later on March 17. But some students say St. Patrick's
,,)But few remnants of that story will be Day isn't only for getting "obliterated,"
found at local watering holes in the city but it's a time to share with friends.
today that have opened their doors at "It's almost like New Year's Eve,"
the crack of dawn offering specials on said Erin O'Shaunessey, a Junior in the
a education school. "The purpose is not
to go out and get obliterated. It's a fun
holiday to go out and meet a million
_ I , j nice people."

(Continued from Page 1)
THE SCHOOL has five years to im-
plement the cut at 8 percent each year
starting in July.
Berger's presentation to the regents
highlighted the areas in which the
largest cuts will be made: They in-
cluded:
" .eliminating the Program in Guidance
and Counseling which, according to
Robert Sauve, an assistant to vice
president Frye, is "not one of the
school's stronger points;"
" eliminating the international and
comparative education division of the
Program in Adult and Continuing
Education;
" slashing the graduate level audiology
program from Special Education in
Speech and Hearing Sciences;
* reducing the administrative staff
primarily by replacing clerical workers
with newly-purchased word processing
machines; and
* combining the Office of Academic

Services and the Office of Minority
Student Affairs.
BERGER SAID that the reduction of
30 faculty positions could be accom-
plished without laying off tenured
professors. The reductions will be made
by asking professors to retire early or
by transferring them to other posts in
the University.
The reduction in professors will raise
the school's average class size from 14
to 24 students because the school's
enrollment will remain the same. ,
Officials in the school also will
drastically reduce the number of
degrees offered by cutting and com-
bining programs.
Academic units will be cut form 13 to,
four. Degree specializations for,
masters student will be reduced from 63
to 13. And doctoral student degree
specializations will be reduced from 54
to 15.

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HOFSTRA
LAW SCHOOL
SUMMER SESSIONS 1984

SUMMER SESSION 1
May 21 to July 2

9

SUMMER SESSION 2
July 3 to August 10

7/"
44, , // ,,
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