Cloudy, windy, and rainy. High
Vol. XCIV-No. 147 Copyright 1984, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan - Wednesday, April 4, 1984 Fiteen Cents Ten Pages
Mondale wins easy in New York
Jackson wins 80 percent of the black vote
From AP and UPI in that crucial part of the marathon Mondale victory would blunt Hart's strated with an afternoon of cam-
NEW YORK - Walter Mondale contest for the Democratic nomination. claim that only he can capture the paigning and fund raising in
scored a comfortable victory over Gary The results were apparent early in White House for the Democrats. Philadelphia that he already is looking
Hart in the delegate-rich New York New York, with NBC calling Mondale While there are still hundreds of ahead.
Democratic presidential primary last the likely winner by a wide margin two delegates to be chosen, each state that Wisconsin Democrats held a "beauty
, night with Jesse Jackson running up a hours before the polls closed at 9 p.m. Mondale wins makes it that much more contest" primary yesterday in advance
' yheavy black vote. EST. Network polls of voters leaving difficult for Hart. Mondale himself said of next Saturday's caucuses when 78
Mo'ndale ran strong across the state, the balloting showed a heavy preferen- the New York primary was critical to convention delegates are at stake. With
even in the rural areas and suburbs ce for the former vice president, his own chances. 17 percent of the vote in, Mondale and
h where Hart has scored well in the past. especially among the Jewish and labor "If we lose, we're in trouble. But if we Hart each had 43 percent of thevote.
The strength of Mondale's vote came blocs. win, they're going to have to make a President Reagan-Yes was piling up
from New York City, which provides VICTORY was dramatic evidence pretty good grab at our coattails to cat- 93 percent of the vote in the Wisconsin
' more than half the statewide tally. that Mondale had completed a ch up," was his assessment. GOP Primary. Reagan-No had 7 per-
WITH 25 percent of the districts repor- comeback in the Democratic fight, and Hart said the state was less critical to cent. There was no GOP line on the
ting, Mondale had 133,745 votes or 50 an indicaton that Hart's "new ideas" his "new ideas" candidacy and demon- ballot in New York.
percent; Hart had 94,930 or 35 percent, candidacy faces difficulty in the weeks
and Jackson had 34,365 or 13 percent. ahead.
"I fee very good about the results," Hart, who campaigned yesterday in
Mondale said as he left his residence to Pennsylvania, next week's stop on the
address supporters at a victory rally. election calendar, must move swiftly if
"I think it proves that our message on he is to stall his rival's drive for the
the only question that counts is starting nomination.
to come through," he added, referring ONLY THREE weeks ago Hart's
to the question that he has made his candidacy was on a roll, winning
campaign theme -'"Who would be the several early primaries and caucuses.
best president?" But Mondale quit campaigning as a
Hart's campaign manager, Oliver serenely confident front-runner and
Hinkel said of New York: "It's not Hart became the aggressor in the race,
4 country. But I think we did very well ... moving on to defeat Hart in the Illinois
and we're pleased." primary two weeks ago and taking aim
Hart had been anticipating a New in New York.
York defeat by saying earlier in the day Hart said New York was not that
Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON he would be satisfied with a strong critical to his chances for the
second place finish. nomination, and he already was looking
After winning about 50 percent of the delegates in New York, former vice The battle between Mondale and Hart ahead toPennsylvania.
president Walter Mondale reestablished hipself as the man to beat for for the state's 252 Democratic national But New York is the kind of state that Jackson
thesdemocrateresidalnomiatlion.dasthemantConvention delegates was expected to be a Democrat must carry to defeatHart
closer, with Mondale adding to his edge President Reagan next fall, and the .. . a distant second ... percentage rises
Anti-code callers spark _
officials' phone wires
By CLAUDIA GREEN
Students opposed to the proposed
student code of non-academic conduct
left a message with University officials
yesterday morning by phoning the of-
fices of top administrators for three
At least 80 calls were made on nine
different lines to the offices of
President Harold Shapiro, Student Ser-
vices, and Affirmative Action during
the phone campaign, according to of-
ONE STUDENT read a poem
protesting the code, others outlined
specific objections, and some who were
not counted, simply called and hung up.
Sponsored by "No Code," the phone
campaign was designed to put "con-
structive communication and disrup-
tive pressure" on University officials.
The calls caused a little of both. Vice
President for Student Services Henry
Johnson said the phone -calls wouldn't
help administrators develop a code
agreeable to both the Board of Regents
"IT'S HARASSMENT," Johnson
said. "So far, it hasn't been productive.
People don't give their names, so it's
hard to tell if they represent a con-
But Johnson's secretary, Doris
Goodwin, said several of the eight
students who called her made good
points and she found one student who
read her a poem speaking out against
the code especially amusing.
The poet, LSA junior John Christen-
sen, said he told administrators and.of-
fice staff that the judical system for en-
forcing the code needed tougher stan-
dards for proving a student's guilt.
Under the proposed system, a student
could be convicted of an offense based
on insufficient evidence according to
"No Code" is trying to discourage the
regents from amending their bylaws in
order to adopt the code. Under the
current bylaws, the Michigan Student
Assembly and the faculty senate must
approve the code before it is passed.
MSA has already voted the code down,
but some regents have said that they
might go ahead with the bylaw change,
in order to pass the code.
Christensen and LSA junior Lee
Winkelman, who also participated in
the telephoning, said the action was
meant to show the administration the
depth of student concern about the
"We are saying to the University that
as long as they shut us out of the power
system, we'll continue to be disruptive
until we achieve a power system where
we can be constructive," Winkelman
Christensen and Winkelman said they
weren't too happy that secretaries were
the people mostly disrupted by the
On Friday, the group will have a
more visible protest of the code, when
they encircle the Central Campus with
blue yarn. No Code is also calling for
students to stay away from classes
from 9 a.m. to noon to show support for
the code protest.
Daily Photo by REBECCA KNIGHT
Graduate student Ben Davis speaks at a rally on the Diag protesting a new tax on the tuition waiver for teaching
.GEO rallies aganst pay cut
By TRACEY MILLER-
While some questions were answered
last night, some specifics on the merger
of LSA's and engineering's computer
department remained sketchy in a
meeting at C.C. Little.
More than 100 people turned out for
the meeting, to ask whether the merger
will mean new classes at CRISP, and
different class locations.
GIDEON FRIEDER, who will head
the new Department of Computer
Science Engineering (CSE) said there
will be no changes at this month's
CRISP line, but next year all courses
will be changed. The department will
come out with catalogues cross-listing
the courses, he said.
Frieder said students in the current
computer programs will have the
choice of continuing on their current
curriculum, or shifting to the depar-
tment's new plan in the fall, but he did.
not say how student's courses may
change under the new department.
Although engineering and LSA
students will take basic computer
classes together now, they will receive
their degrees separately.
THE UNIVERSITY'S graduate com-
puter program, Computer Information
and Control Engineering, will be
phased out and graduate students will
now take courses in the new de
Currently, LSA students take Com-
munication and Computer Sciences in
See STUDENTS, Page 5
By CURTIS MAXWELL
About 50 graduate students turned out on the Diag
yesterday forga short but loud rally against the pay cuts
many TAs have received this term since the University
beganwithholding taxes on tuition waivers from TA's
Last December, Congress failed to reinstate a federal law
which made tax-free the amount the money the University
puts toward a TA's tuition bill. Since then teaching and staff
assistants have seen an average cut in their paychecks of $75.
DURING THE rally leaders of the Graduate Employees
Organization (GEO) gathered signatures for a petition that
protests the University's action.
"We demand the immediate cessation of the tax, the return
of all income withheld, and we want it now!" said GEO
Treasurer Rick Matland.
Bill Shea, a TA for the Pilot Program who participated in
the rally yesterday, said the tax deduction has meant a $100
cut in his monthly pay. Other graduate students jeered at
University administrators for taking away their "food
money" and called upon University President Harold
Shapiro for a free lunch.
"HEY, HEY, HO, HO, tax withholdings got to go," the
group chanted before disbanding after 15 minutes.
The University is the only college in the country that is
"We demand the immediate
cessation of the tax, the return
of all income withheld, and we
want it now!"
_- Rick Matland
withholding taxes on tuition waivers, Matland told the crowd.
University of Oregon, The University of California at
Berkeley, and the University of Wisconsin have ignored the
tax law, Matland said.
GEO wants the University to return the money it has held
already in taxes on the waiver, even though Congress is
expected to reinstate the law this summer, said GEO
President Celeste Burke.
On a related issue, Burke said the University next week
may begin firing TAs and staff assistants who have failed to
pay thier mandatory union dues. Last month GEO gave
University personnel officials a list of 47 graduate employees
who could lose their jobs under the contract signed with the
University last December, Burke said.
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In the nose
TWO-WEEK test using volunteer college students
paid $30 a day showed that a new live flu vaccine given
by nose drops provides better protection against influenza
than standard flu shots. Moreover, doctors in Washington
reported Friday that the still-experimental nose drop vac-
O FFICIALS AT A Coca-Cola distribution plant in
Rockville, Md. apparently feel strongly about loyalty
to the product. In February, Coke officials threatened to
fire any employee who patronized Francesca's pizzeria, a
nearby restaurant that only serves Pepsi. The directive
was later amended to say that Coke workers could eat
where they wanted, but they would have to remove their
uniforms. "In other words, if you want to go to a place like
Francesca's in a group, change your shirts first or put on a
sweater." the memo said. Francesca's has sued Coke. and
ce, but authorities intend to use X-rays to prosecute the
man. The jewelry has "not been recovered and I suspect it
never will," said Westchester County Warden Norwood
Jackson. "It's been several days." Leonard Fore, 27, of
White Plains, N.Y. swallowed the evidence March 21 after
he allegedly took the jewelry from a gas station attendant.
He was then jailed and authorities hoped they would even-.
tually be able to retreive it. Elmsford police, who arrested
Fore, said last week they took X-rays of the evidence and
still plan to press charges of robbery and kidnapping. The
latter charge alleges Fore held gas station attendant Kevin
Lauria captive in his car for several hours the day of the
promises." The swami had additional hands counting
money under the table.
Also on this date in history :
* 1933.- Dr. Edith Hale Swift defined sex as "a device of
nerve and muscle intended, designed, and calculated to
bring about and aid in the third stage of reproduction."
Speaking at a lecture in Lane Hall she warned women that
they are "not complete either in functional or physical life
until (they) developed and delivered the world a child."
* 1964 - After a year of "projecting and politicking" the
Plant Expansion Commission and The Board of Inter-
collegiate Athletics announced that a new field house would