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July 21, 1972 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-07-21

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Page Twelve

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, July 21, 1972

Page Twelve THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, July 21, 1972

I

Circuit Court race nears

(Continued fea Page 1)
eliminating bondsmen, .I would
support it."
O n"victimlesa crime" laws,
he aaya the prablem is primar-
ily a legislative one. Hlowever,
__. .-g aseh adda, "There's no reason that
judges cant make recommends-
tions to the legislature."
Shirley Burgoyne has been a
practicing attorney in Ann Arbor
S x :':: 'r: -s:for 16 years.
On bail-bonding, B u r g o y n e
says that until elected she
doesn't believe she could give a
fair answer. She maintains that
the question is largely a legisla-
tive issue. She says, "There
should definitely be a separation
between the courts and the legis-
lature.
ciHer position on victimless
crime" laws was briefly stated:
. 5ROTC aim__s
.:>' ;:a:- '=?F<: -.::::::? " at freshm en
v.a ?(Continued from Page 3)
known target, and howitzers
::$: blsting away.
.: Asd on the third wall is a
giant gold "M" on a blue back-
4 . ground.
One topic covered during the
session of major importance to
many freshmen is the amount
of active duty required after
graduation. Haircut and uniform
policy is also a prime considera-
-Associated Press tion.
Cadet's hair must be "within
W ater Wonderland reason" explains one officer.
"We do require it fairly short,
Children splash in a Chicago fire hydrant during yesterday's but you don't have to get a
crewcut. heat. Ann Arhor police refused a request to open a You don't walk around
campus as a marked man. And
dyrant locally, leaving residents in misery. as far as uniforms go, you have
to wear them once a week."
An officer offered a bit of ad-
Bomb defused at Army post vice yesterday to the freshman
when he said, "If you're not
fCantinued feom'age 3) that bomb was."sure, you ought to try it for at
the fuse was burning at a rate The police said they have "no least one semester. You c
of one foot every 30 seconds. clues yet" as to who placed the always drop out."
Less than two feet remained b b But one freshman attending
when Cullin separated the bomb mb. the session was not about to
from the fuse. The bomb didn't upset the drop out. "I have a beautiful
Krasny said Cullin took a army recruiting station staff reason for joining," he said, "It's
"high but calculated risk." sergeant, Ken Courson. not for the money, although the
"It worked," he said, "but I "I just transferred here from pay. is good. I really dig air-
wouldn't recommend it. We still Berkeley," he said. "This kind planes, and ever since I was ten
don't know just how volatile of thing is old hat to me." I've wanted to be a pilot."

"As long as there is a law on
the books, it's illegal and that's
the way it is."
Burgoyne is running on the
pledge of increasing court effi-
ciency, implementing b e t t e
scheduling and establishing night
courts for divorce cases.
Judge S.J. Elden currently sits
on the 15th District Court bench.
Elden supports bail-bond re-
forms and currently has a mem-
ber of his staff assigned to gath-
ering detail on arrestees to fa-
cilitate fair bonding. He says
that the elimination of private
bondsmen is "inevitable."
Elden believes that the term
"victimless crime" laws is a
misnomer. He notes, "There is
a lot of ambivelance; it is very
difficult to legally determine
w h e t h e r there are victimless
crimes."
MONEY LOVER
Sheik Shakbut, the former
ruler of 'Abu Zaby who allowed
slave-trading in his Trucial
State untij 1964, feared mod-
ernization would ruin his land
and tried to refuse payment for
oil found there. Forced to ac-
cept the money, he kept it under
his bed where rats gnawed
through a fortune in banknotes
before he was deposed in 1966.

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