The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, April 10, 1984 - Page 5
Bush lashes out against
From AP and UPI
As Walter Mondale, Gary Hart and
the Rev. Jesse Jackson crisscrossed
Pennsylvania yesterday in last-minute
appeals for support in today's primary,
Vice President George Bush said all
three failed to take strong stands
against the "disgusting disease" of an-
Bush gave the Democratic presiden-
tial hopefuls a preview of the upcoming
general election campaign by condem-
ning them for not speaking out more
forcefully against comments made by
one of Jackson's key supporters -
Louis Farrakhan, a Black Muslim
IN WASHINGTON, Bush told a
Jewish lobbying group - the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee - that
all of the Democrats have fallen down
in opposing anti-Semitism. He said
Farrakhan has "threatened all Jews"
and injected a spector of violence into
the campaign "when he threatened a
"Anti-Semitism, wherever it ap-
pears, is a disgusting disease - but
particularly when it appears in our
country, where its presence defiles our
most sacred traditions and in-
stitutions," Bush said.
In late February, Farrakhan said, in
'Anti-Semitism, wherever it appears, is a dis-
gusting disease . . . itspresence defiles'our
most sacred traditions and institutions.
A member of a Portuguese team of "Forcados," or amateur bull-wrestlers, jumps on a bull's head Sunday in a Madrid
bullring. This is not as dangerous as it looks, since the bull's horns are padded. In the Portuguese tradition, the bull is
first tired by a rider on horseback, then subdued by the "Forcados," but is not killed.
an apparent reference to Jews, "If you
harm this brother, I warn you in the
name of Allah, this will be the last one
you do harm."
MORE RECENTLY he threatened
Washington Post reporter Milton
Coleman for reporting that Jackson
referred to Jews as "Hymies." In a
radio broadcast, Farrakhan said of
Coleman, "one day soon we will punish
you with death."
Jackson said on Sunday that he would
not "muzzle a surrogate who wants to
make a contribution."
Mondale responded that Bush "ought
to pick up the morning paper" because
the former vice president said he had
strongly condemned Farrakhan's
statements. And Hart said he spoke out
on the issue last week, and called
Bush's speech "a continuation of the
politics of distraction."
THE DEMOCRATIC candidates em-
phasized jobs as they searched for
votes in the final hours before the
Keystone State primary, which will
divide 172 pledged delegates - the
third-largest state delegate bloc.
Polls indicate a close race between
Hart and Mondale, but Mondale is
heavily favored to fare better in the
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delegate count, since his early
organization paid off with full delegate
slates in the complicated, two-step
primary in Pennsylvania. Hart has
candidates in fewer than half the
On a five-city tour of the state, Mon-
dale cited his record of fighting for jobs
- from his support for federal aid to
Chrysler to his backing of a plan to save
the Wheeling-Pittsburgh steel plant: "I
fought for Chrysler . . . I fought for
Wheeling-Pittsburgh . . . It's time to
fight for basic industry again, and I'll
help put and I will put Pennsylvania
back to work again" if elected
Hart disputed Mondale's claim that
the Chrysler bailout saved thousands of
"The same number of people work at
Chrysler today as would have worked
at Chrysler if the government hadn't
bailed it out," Hart told dockworkers.
"The argument that he (Mondale)
makes that he saved people's jobs, in
my judgement, is just wrong."
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Chicago no longer second city
CHICAGO (AP) - The hubbub over
Chicago's slip from America's second-
largest city to its third "reminds me of
'the taunt my father can lick your
father,"' says author Studs Terkel. But
city officials are wondering if the new
numbers will mean less money from
"Obviously, some people like to live
there," said Terkel, 71, author of such
books as "Working" and a Chicago
radio host for nearly 30 years. "But I
like to know when it's spring and when
it's autumn, when it's winter and sum-
;mer. Besides, I don't drive a car, so I'd
,probably die out there in Los Angeles."
CHICAGO'S official status as the
nation's No. 2 city lasted from 1890 until
Saturday, when the Census Bureau
released new population estimates as of
July 1, 1982. Chicago was still No. 2 ac-
cording to the last official census in
1980, with 3.005 million people to Los
Angeles' 1.967 million.
The new Census Bureau estimates,
extrapolated from the 1980 figures, sh-
owed Chicago losing 0.2 percent of its
population to total 2.997 million, while
the number of Los Angelenos rose 1.8
percent to 3.022 million.
NEW YORK lost 0.2 percent, but
remained far ahead in the top spot with
7.071 million people.
Chicago Tribune columnist Mike
Royko treated the news yesterday with
some irreverence. In a column
detailing a phone conversation with a
friend from Los Angeles, he contended,
"Everybody knows that Southern
California attracts those who are
strange. This can only mean that if our
population went down, and yours went
up, people have moved from here to
there. And, chances are, they are the
kind of people who believe men in outer
space are sending them messages
through their dental fillings or bed
"All this means," Royko wrote, "is
that with more people in your city,
there is more weight. And it is just a
matter of time until the San Andreas
fault cracks - the way Lex Luthor,
Superman's nemesis, bless him, inten-
ded - and you will slide into the
FOR ALL the fun pundits were
having with the numbers yesterday,
city officials were less amused because
their figures had dollar signs in front of
John Taaffe, an'aide to City Planning
Commissioner Elizabeth Hollander
said: "We're not ready to say if we'll
fight this. It doesn't necessarily mean
we'll get fewer dollars.
"What the Census Bureau does to get
these estimates is apply theories on
how they believe a population has
changed since the last count. Since they
used the same analysis for each city,
the burden of proof would fall on us to
show why that analysis wasn't valid.
"Besides," he added, "no one really
knows for sure until the next head count
Other Chicagoans weren't about to
relinquish their standing yet. Keith
Cooper, said it has no plans to change
"I don't see why not," rejoined
Terkel. "Think what happens as we
keep slipping. They've (the theater) got
to be more flexible."
Fewer profs, bigger classes for art school
(Continued from Page 1)
professors, on par with instructors in
other schools at the University. Yet,
some professors say it will only force
them to exhibit and perform research
when they would rather be teaching.
"It's kind of a punishment to take
away that teaching time and be forced
to do research to get stellar
reputations," says graphic design Prof.
Bruce Meader. "If (professors) wanted
to practice art or design, they would be
off doing that. Teaching comes first."
STUDENTS SAY it is certainly a
'punishment for undergraduates who
1 were attracted to the school by its
'%trong teaching tradition.
"The ambience of the art school is
that professors are so accessible," said
obne art student. "One of the things that
ttracted me to this school was that I
Anew I'd be at the big 'U,'-but that I'd
still get that personal attention."
But perhaps the most controversial
part of the plan among students is the
'expected jump in class size resulting
- from an increase in the number of non-
art school students enrolled in art
classes. The average class size is ex-
pected to rise from about 15 students to
BAYLISS said he would like to see
non-art students make up 25 percent of
the school's enrollment, an increase of
12 percent over the current level.
To do that the school would en-
courage students from other schools to
enroll in introductory art courses. It
would also design new courses to help
non-art students develop drawing and
visualization skills in disciplines such
as archeology, art history, and
But some students say introductory
'I feel a little humiliated and insulted by the
way we have been treated. In a sense
(University leaders) have told us we really are
an expendable part of the University.'
"I feel a little humiliated and insulted
by the way we have been treated," says
Davis, a photography professor. "In a
sense (University leaders), have told us
we really are an expendable part of the
Although he is 62, only a few years
from retirement age, Davis says he had
never considered retiring until the
budget cut was announced. The impact
of the review made him consider it for
the first time. "It's just not the happy
place it once was," he says.
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courses are already crowded. In be-
ginning figure drawing and painting
courses, where the average class size is
currently 20, students say they struggle
to squeeze their easels into small
studios and fight for personal attention
from the instructor.
"IN SOME introductory classes,
students are too embarrassed to ask for
the prof's help, but in others ... where
there are 20 students, getting consulting
time is difficult," says Lisa Campeau,
an LSA student who has taken several
introductory courses in the school and
plans to transfer there.
School officials are currently meeting
with campus planning officials to find
space on central campus for additional
art classes, Bayliss said.
But any expansion of art programs
depends on the willingness of Univer-
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sity administrators to pour more
money into the school, he added.
BILLY FRYE, University vice
president for academic affairs and
provost, said he reviewed the plan last
week and sent it back to Bayliss with
some recommendations, but declined to
Despite its drawbacks, Bayliss and
the professors who designed the
changes say the plan can work if the
faculty supports it and is willing to
spend the time supervising and instruc-
ting more graduate students.
The long review, however, has
perhaps endangered even that
The University of Michigan Gilbert and Sullivan Society presents
or The Peer and the Pen
April 1-14 00p m.
April 14 matinee 200 p~m
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
Ann Arbor. Mic.higan
More than 1200 undergraduate and graduate courses,
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une 25, July30
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