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July 27, 1976 - Image 10

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-07-27

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Page Te

THE M4C+iiGAN fi AfLY

Tuesday, luty 27, 197i 6

Poge Ten ft* MICI4IGAN OAIIX Thesdoy, JUly 21,1976

Burgoyne
'un etehical
(M011n1ed from P ee3
B U R G O Y N E 'S 1974
campaign was also hurt by
anonymously spread rumors
that she was a big landlord -
making her unpopular with stu-
dents - and vague allegations
concerning drug involvement.
"I don't expect that (kind of
rumor) again," she said.
Burgoyne also challenged
the qualifications listed in rat-
ing the candidates. "Not quali-
fied' candidates are judged to
lack "outstanding legal ability
and background, and wide ex-
perience, wisdom, intellect, in-
sight, and impartiality ... par-
ticipation in the civic, charit-
able, religious or political at
LAST 3 DAYS!
TONIGHT at 7:00 and 9:10
OPEN 6:45
A UINiVRSAL PICTURE ),p a
TECtINICOLOR8 @PANAVISION®
TONIGHT at 7 & 9
OPEN 6:45
COMPLETE SHOWS
DAILY 00t 0 4 00
700830 OPEN 1245
r-5PODCTION .
-PLUS-
Wat Disneys
"/BAMBI"
Complete Show TONIGHT
at 7:00 OPEN 6:45
AND
SINGS
THE
BLJUES

~e rPA.' AIitOI'- in COLOR

calls poll Council won't unleash dogs

tand talse'I
tivities of the onosmunity and
the work of the organized bar
or other professional organiza-
tions."
"One is qualified by being
out of law school and under 70,'
she said. "There's definitely a
ring to this (poll) that lawyers
have more of a say (on who is
qualified far judge) than the
people"
A CC OR t I N G TO
Burgoyne, Pierce never ans-
wered either her letter or her
challenges. While refusing com-
ment on this year's poll, he
did state that "Most bar asso-
ciations have polls every year
because they're in a better po-
sition to tell who's qualified for
the iudge position than lay-
men."
Besides Burgoyne's "not qual-
fied" votes, she also received
5 "outstanding" ballots, 4 "well
qualified", 35 "qualified" and
11 with no opinion. In sharp con-
trast, her two opponents, Ar-
thur Carpenter and Henry
Conlin - both local lawyers
with considerable reputations-
received 50 and 76 "well quali-
fied" votes consecutively. Con-
lin pulled in 46 that _said he
was "outstanding", 60 "quali-
fied' and only 8 "not quali-
fied'; and 37 "not qualified"
votes.
Carpenter said yesterday he
"would not comment on the poll
at this time." Earlier this
month, however, he wrote to the
Bar Association saying he ad-
vocated releasing its results to
the public in spite of Burgoyne's
objections.
First by Four
FRY /GORDON
LUCKHAM / THORP
,July-6-31
Reception 9th ,7-9
nouns
tu, -Fr ..1-6
Weekends. 2- 6
?64 - 3 4 '
FIST FIRI MICHIGAN UNQN

By MIKE NORTON
Angry dog-owners notwith-
standing, Ann Arbor's City
Council has little intention of
relaxing this year's controver-
sial' leash law,
During a peaceful session last
night, Council members discus-
sed public reaction to the law
since its enactment this spring.
Dog owners have mainly object-
ed to the passage in the ordi-
nance which requires dogs to
be leashed at all times.
M A Y O R A L B E R T
Wheeler agreed to look into the
possibility of establishing dog
runs; he was seconded by May-
or Pro Tern Louis Belcher (R-
5th Ward), and Council member
Jamie Kenworthy (D-4th Ward),
But member Carol Jones (D-
2nd Ward) wasn't pleased by
the idea of an established dog
run area. "I can see all kinds
of problems with that kind of
free-for-all," she said. Jones
favored some relaxation of the
wording of the present ordi-

dell Alen (-1st Wand), Aen
speculated that dog wardens
"might be overzealous.
"THERE HAS to be a com-
mon - sense approach to en-
forcing a law,"be added,
In all, however, Council mem-
bers agreed that feedback from
the community has been gener-
ally favorable to the ordinance
since its passage, and a repeal
of subsatntial change seems
unlikely.
Council also heard reports
from the newly - appointed
Parking Commission on the
month-old problem of finding
an acceptable way to fund the
Maynard Street parking facil-
ity. Kenworthy announced the
Commission will meet Thurs-
day with the city's bond coun-
cil to consider the establish-
ment of a downtown assessment
district which would share the
expenses of maintaining park-
ing in the entire downtown busi-
ness area.i
"THE COMf1MITTEE isn't at

all in favor of any kind of in-
crease in pawing rates," said
Kenwo'thy. "The business com-
munity would rather pay the
assessment."
Council also discussed a rese
lotion brought last month by
Council member Roger Ber-
toia (R-3rd Ward) to amend the
city's bicycle ordinance. Ber-
toia's amendment would have
made it mandatory for cyclists
to use a bike .path whenever
one was provided.
Every member who spoke
condemned the resolution;
Greene called it "a bunch of
foolishness." -Bertoia was not
present.
ADVISORY BOARD SET
NEW YORK 44') - Estab-
lishment of a permanent dic-
tionary advisory board has
been announced by Doubleday
& Co.
The publishing firm says the
group of language scholars will
provide guidance on all future
Doubleday dictionaries.

Reagan selects Schweiker as V.P.

(Continued from Page 1)
separated them. The survey
found none of the first uncom-
mitted delegates - including
12 from Pennsylvania - chang-
ed their position because of
Reagan's announcement.
"I haven't had time to fully
digest it," said uncommitted
Pennsylvania delegate Made-
line Tomlinson. "But I don't
think it changes things. I still
want to take another look at
both candidates and what they
are saying and doing."
Several uncommitted dele-
gates said Schweiker was an
acceptable vice presidential
nominee.
"He certainly is an accept-
able vice presidential candidate
to me. I can't say he is my
first choice, but I have nothing
against him," said Bryan Wag-
ner of New Orleans.
"I WAS HOPING President
Ford would pick Schweiker,"
said Robert Hannum of Penn-
sylvania.
Florida State GOP Chairman
Bill Taylor, a Ford supporter,
said Schweiker is farther to the
left than Sen. Walter Mondale,
the Democratic vice presiden-

tial candidate.
"Hell, he's more liberal than
Mondale. I kept saying Jimmy
Carter's (the Democratic presi-
dential nominee) done us a fav-
or; now Reagan's gone him one
better," Taylor said.
"The people I've talked to are
aghast. I sense that in the
South it will have an adverse
effect."
JOHN CADE, the Louisiana
national committeeman who
backs Reagan, said the choice
might hurt the former Califor-
nia governor's chances.
"If Ford names a man and
the delegates have two separate
tickets to weigh, and if Ford
chose a conservative running
mate, he would likely pick up
the lion's share of the uncom-
mitted delegates from the
South," Cade said.
"The Reagan people most
shaken by this will be the bit-
ter enders, the diehard conser-
vatives who feel Reagan is a
deserter to the conservative
cause."
Gov. Robert Bennett of Kan-
sas, a Ford delegate, said
Schweiker was not a good
choice in his home state.
"I DON'T believe Schweiker
will sell very well in Kansas,"
he said while at the Midwestern
Governors' Conference in Indi-
anapolis. Missouri Gov. Chris-
topher Bond, a Ford supporter
also in Indianapolis, said Rea-
gan's ploy to gain Pennsylvania
delegates nirght work.
"It's a clear-cut attempt to
win some Pennsylvania dele-
gate votes. I suppose he feels
he has to crack into the dele-
gation if he's to have any
chance. Maybe he can jar some
loose," Bond said."
Morton said yesterday that
the President reacted with sur-
prise to Reagan's announce-
ment.
He quoted the President as

saying: "This looks like sort of
an effort to move some dele-
gates.
Morton said he would not re-
commend to Ford that the
President designate his running
mate in advance. "The tradi
tional method is very good,"
Morton said.
Reagan made his announce-
ment in a 350-word statement,
then refused to answer ques
tions about his choice.
"Since I now feel that the
people and the delegates have
a right to know in advance of
the convention who a nominee's
vice presidential choice would
be, I am today departing from
tradition and announcing my
selection," Reagan said.
REAGAN, in naming a mad{
consistently rated high by lib-
eral organizations, made no
mention of his previous state-
ments against a ticket balanc-
ed by political philosophy. "I
don't believe in the old tradi-
tion of picking someone at the
opposite end of the political
spectrum because he can get
some votes you can't get your
self," he had said as recentli
as July 10.
Schweiker said little more
than that Reagan's move was a
"bold, unprecedented action'
and showed Reagan "shares ni
deep desire for an open at!d
broadly - based party."
Carter, at his home in Plains
Ga., told reporters he was sur-
prised that Reagan would break
precedent and name his vice
presidential choice before the
convention. He called Schweiker
"a good man."
Schweiker had listed himself
as a Ford delegate until yester
day in most surveys. "I am
proud to be the running mate of
the only presidential candidate
who had the common decency
and goodness to refuse to play
the old, callous vice presidential
guessing game," he said.

TONIGHT AT 8 P.M.
IN POWER CENTER

The lovely Ellie Dunn, played by Catherine Sperry, nyp-
notizes Boss Mangan (Rodney Eatman), in Shaw's "witty
comedy" Heartbreak House. Tickets for this comedy and
the other two shows in the repertory (Hedda Gabler and
Once in a Lifetime) are available through the Power Cen-
ter Box Office M-F 12:34-5 p.m. For more information
call (313) 763-3333.

" " sab " knCooperati"
TONIGHT! Robert Altman's
CALIFORNIA SPLIT
(ROBERT ALTMAN 1975)
A loose hit tale of two oamblers who live to olov even more
than win, and of their iournev to the climactic, high stakes
pokerdae in Reno. Ver funny. Elliot Gould, GeorgeS Seal,
Owen Welles.
ADIM. $.2SAUD. A ANGELL HIALL-7 &v 9

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