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May 06, 1984 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1984-05-06

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

Batsmen split with MSU

See page 16

Ninety-four years of editorialfreedom

Vol. XCIV, No. 2-S

Copyright 1984

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Sunday, May 6, 1984

FREE ISSUE

Sixteen Pages

f

I

'U' quality
depends on
state aid,
Shapiro
says
By GEORGEA KOVANIS.
Special to the Daily
LANSING - The University will not
remain ranked as one of the best public
colleges in the nation unless the state
boosts appropriations for higher
education, said University President
Harold Shapiro Friday.
According to Shapiro, the state
legislature has not allocated the funds
necessary to maintain the quality of
higher education. "We are disinvesting
in education," Shapiro said to members
of the state's Senate Appropriations
Committee at a hearing in the Capitol
Building. "If this trend continues, we're
not going to remain in a leadership
position," he added.
SHAPIRO SAID the state has forced
the University to rely on jacking up
tuition in recent years to make up for
inadequate increases in state ap-
See STATE, Page 4

McCormick,
Turner to
turn pro
By PAUL HELGREN
They were thousands of miles apart, but Tim McCormick
and Eric Turner reached the same decision - both will
forego a final year of basketball eligibility at Michigan to try
their luck in the NBA draft to be held June 19.
Turner, a junior, mailed a letter to the NBA from Amster-
dam on Friday informing the league of his decision. The 6-3
guard is in Europe on a 10-day tour with the Michigan
basketball team. His decision means he cannot compete in
any of the Wolverines' scheduled seven exhibition games.
MCCORMICK, a senior who sat outa year due to a knee in-
jury and thus has an extra year of eligibility, announced
yesterday that he would pass up his final season at Michigan
and enter the draft. Though a senior, McCormick could not
have been selected unless he announced his intentions to turn
professional. The 6-11 power forward/center had originally
planned to stay in school but changed his mind when the
University's graduate school rejected his application for
admission.
The players' decisions ended weeks of vacillation and
speculation. They enter a draft pool that includes other un-
derclassmen, most notably consensus college player of the
year Michael Jordan of North Carolina, Houston center
Akeem Olajuwon and Auburn's 265-pound forward Charles
Barkley.
See 'M', Page 13

Daily Photo by REBECCA KNIGHT
Up, up and away!
Hot air balloons lift off yesterday from the Saline Farm
Council Grounds in hot pursuit of each other. The 20-balloon
race is part of the Great Chili Cook-off - Hot air balloon
festival weekend. Proceeds from the festival will go to the
National Kidney Foundation of Michigan.

. r

Mondale, Jackson claim victories

AUSTIN, Texas (AP) - The Rev.
Jesse Jackson, riding the crest of a
massive black turnout, won the
Louisiana Democratic primary yester-
day for his second consecutive electoral
victory in the race for his party's
presidential nomination.
Sen. Gary Hart ran second and
Walter Mondale a surprising third.
NO RESULTS were available from
the Democratic caucuses in Texas,
where Mondale was claiming a decisive
victory over Hart, his nearest rival in
the national delegate count.
CBS News said a survey of a
representative number of voters en-
tering selected precinct sites indicated
Pope fired at
SEOUL, South Korea (UPI) - A young
man jumped from a crowd of spec-
tators and fired a toy pistol at Pope
John Paul II in a downtown Seoul street
today, Korea 'government officials
said. The pope was not injured and con-
tinued unfazed with his schedule.
Vice Foreign Affairs Minister Lee
Sang Ok said the pistol was a $4 metal
object that used a plastic capsule filled
with a small explosive charge to

41 percent of those attending the caucus
were for Mondale and that Hart and
Jackson each had the backing of 26 per-
cent of those attending.
Based on that projection, and his own
figures, Mondale claimed a "very big
win" in Texas even before any actual
caucus figures were reported.
HE DECLINED to comment on
Louisiana, saying "Let me wait and see
what the results are."
Five days ago, Jackson easily
carried the District of Columbia.
With 80 percent of Louisiana's 3,169
precincts reporting, the vote stood this
way:
' Jackson 98,310 or 40 percent.
with toy gun
simulate gunfire.
WITNESSES who saw the incident
could not tell whether the gun was real
or a toy and broke into panic at. the
sound of the gunfire.
The young man shouted "manse,"
Korean for "long life," and tried to flee
but was captured by police, the wit-
nesses said.
See MAN, Page 2

" Hart 64,489 or 27 percent.
" Mondale 55,905 or 23 percent.
The News Election Service projected
Jackson would win 26 of the. 57
Louisiana delegates at stake Saturday,
Hart 19 and Mondale 12.
Hart needed a strong showing in both
Texas and Louisiana to blunt Mondale's
drive for the nomination.
Jackson, who won the District of
Columbia's primary Tuesday, was
counting on a large turnout of black
voters in the Louisiana primary and
hoping Texas Hispanics would join his
Rainbow Coalition.
At stake in Louisiana were 57
delegates.

Inside:
The annual spring sublet crunch
has left some students searching for
tenants while others seek rooms. See
page 2.
Stanley Kaplan talks about
preparing for college entrance
examinations. See Opinion, page 6.
Notre Dame students rally against
the new alcohol policy forbidding
drinking at dorm parties. See
Colleges, page 7.
Swing Shift is not the happy movie
the title implies - in fact, it's
depressing. See Arts, page 10.
Outside:
Cloudy with occasional rains and a
high near 60.

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