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July 15, 1984 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1984-07-15

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Nit-fury itoanl
Ninety-four years of editorial freedom

Vol. XCIV, No. 24-S

Copyright 984

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Sunday, July 15, 1984

Fifteen Cents

Sixteen Pages

Tuition freeze approved
Tuition hikes- Ann Arbor Campus Out-of-staters face
gt:m 7% education cost rise

The University regents Friday ap-
proved a freeze in the tuition level for
undergraduate students who are state
Contrasting sharply with the in-state
figure which does not even increase
along with the 4 percent inflation from
the past year - the regents also ap-
proved a 7 percent hike for out-of-state
undergraduates and for all Rackham
graduate students.
THE TUITION freeze will result in
the University running a budget deficit
of $1.4 million.
Regent Deane Baker (R-Ann Arbor)
was the lone dissentor in a 7-1 vote and
said the regents had an obligation not to
operate the University on a budget
"IT'S CLEARLY in our best interest

to cooperate with the State," said
Regent Robert Nederlander (D-
Nederlander was referring to a
request from ,Gov. James Blanchard,
that all state colleges and universities
which froze in-state tuition levels would
receive in exchange a 10 percent in-
crease in state aid. The state
legislature vetoed this plan, but still
applied political pressure to keep costs
of college low.
Baker amended the proposal, raising
undergraduates tuition two percent.
The motion was not seconded and the
original motion was passed.
THE UNIVERSITY'S executive of-
ficers recommended the tuition freeze
in appreciation for the state's increase
in funding. The state legislature has
See GRADUATE, Page 4

Candidates, delegates
gear up for convention

From AP and UPI
SAN FRANCISCO - Walter Mondale moved
yesterday to iron out any last-minute Democratic
national Convention wrinkles while the 5,255
delegates and alternates seemed as interested in
partying as politics.
Sen. Gary Hart met with his convention whips to*
. determine the best way to graciously lose the
For an insiders look at the pre-
convention activities around San
Francisco, see page 3.
The only floor fight of the convention
is likely to be over the Democratic
platform, see page 14.,
nomination, and position himself to run again in
Jesse Jackson flew to San Francisco to start
presenting his case on several key issues he wants
changed in the party platform. Jackson scheduled
an early evening "Rainbow Coalition" rally at a
downtown square.
Both Hart and Jackson have refused to drop out of
the race and will make major speeches at the con-
vention even though Mondale is comfortably over
the 1,967 delegates needed for a first-ballot victory.
But Mondale has more to contend with than Hart

and Jackson to make the convention run smoothly.
Yesterday, in a move toward more control of the
Democratic party, Mondale ousted party chairman
Charles Manatt. Party sources have said former
Budget Director Bert Lance is his likely successor.
Lance would strengthen the Mondale campaign in
the South where it is weak. The former Carter ad-
ministration budget director also has been the key
player in trying to make peace between Mondale
and Jesse Jackson in the campaign.
Robert Beckel, Mondale's campaign manager,
said Mondale would meet with Lance in South Lake
Tahoe, Calif., to discuss his role in the Democratic
National Committee.
Mondale and vice presidential candidate
Geraldine Ferraro were in Lake Tahoe for the
weekend,. suspending their strategy sessions long
enough to greet runners carrying the Olympic torch
across California. Only 48 hours on the ticket,
Ferraro confessed, "I'm not used to having Secret
Service in the house. I heard them walking around
the house all night long."
Two hundred miles from Lake Tahoe, the band in-
side the Moscone Center practiced songs and
workmen hoisted the red, white and blue standards
that mark where each state's delegation resides on
the convention floor.
Advocates of gay rights put finishing touches on
banners and made final arrangements for a march
to the site of the Democratic Naitonal Convention
today that leaders in the homosexual community
predicted would attract 100,000 people.
Gay rights leaders said they were prepared for the
See DEMOS, Page"?

Associated Press
Two and a half-year-old Kate Higginis and her brother
Sam seem to be unimpressed by Democratic presidential
and vice presidential hopefuls Walter Mondale and
Geraldine Ferraro yesterday in Lake Tahoe, Calif.
* Just when you thought it was safe to turn to the
comic pages, Doonesbury is due back after an 18-
month absence. See Page 3.
*'Prostitution ought to be legalized. See Opinion,
Page 6.
" The Olympic Village opened for athletes in Los
Angeles. See Sports, Page 16.
Partly cloudy with a chance of showers and a high
near 90.

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