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September 15, 1987 - Image 6

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-09-15

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

'Page 6 -The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, September 15, 1987

Democrats
must keep
race
clean,
Levin says
DETROIT (AP) - The free-for-
all for the Democratic presidential
nomination might work for the par-
ty's advantage in next year's general
election, if the candidates keep it.
clean, Sen. Carl Levin said yester-
day.
"I think the public basically likes
a fight, providing it is a clean fight,"
the Michigan Democrat said at a
news conference sponsored by the
Economic Club of Detroit. "There's
nothing wrong with a good healthy
battle. Lord knows Democrats are
famous for it."
THE Democratic filed now con-
sists of seven candidates, with per-
haps one more to come. The
Republicans have three announced
candidates and three unanounced.
The Republicans have one candi-
date, Vice President George Bush,
with strong national recognition that
could translate into commanding
'stregnth against his opponents. The
Democrats lack a candidate with a
strong national image.
"I think it is likely that there will
be one or two (Democratic candi-
dates) that will emerge, but the un-
likelihood is in my prediction 13
months in advance that someone
will have a majority going into the
convention," Levin said.

I I

Ford backs Bork in
Supreme Court bid

LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) -
Former President Gerald Ford
yesterday described Supreme Court
nominee Robert Bork as probably
the most qualified candidate in 50
years and called him a moderate in
his legal decisions.
But Ford, who will introduce
Bork to the Senate Judiciary
Committee when it begins hearings
on his nomination today, predicted a
tough battle for the federal appeals
court judge.
"My impression is it wil be a
very close call," Ford said. "The
liberals are fighting very strongly
aginst his nomination."
Ford said Bork, who he has
known since the 1960's, asked him
to introduce him to the Judiciary
Committee and that he agreed
because of his respect for Bork as a
legal scholar.
"When I look at Judge Bork I'm
extremely impressed," Ford said.

"Philosophically, I like his
approach. He doesn't believe the
Supreme Court should legislate."
"He is probably the most
qualified candidate for the Supreme
Court in the last 50 years," he said.
Ford, in Las Vegas for a speech
before the Independent Insurance
Agents of America, said Bork might
have had an easier time if his
nomination had not come up during
the jockeying for the 1988
presidential nominations.
He called on the Senate to set
aside partisan politics and instead
focus on Bork's background and
legal reputation.
"I would hope the presidential
election doesn't have an adverse
impact on the decision-making of
the U.S. Senate on this very
important issue," he said.
Ford said he first met Bork while
Bork was a professor at Yale Law
School and Ford visited the school
as a congressman in the 1960's.

Doily Photo by JOHN MUNSON
Blowing air
Jessica Wickham, Residantial College Class of '87, assembles her bike. Wickam just returned to Ann
Arbor from a five-week bike tour of the Southwest. She learned how to assemble bikes while on the
Green Bike Commitee.
Center adds bar exacm couss-e

White House, critics to
face off in hearings

(Continued from Page 1)>-
University's law school and other
nationally reputed schools cannot
direct their teachings to the laws of
any one particular state.
Stanley Kaplan Educational Cen-

ter Ltd. last year joined efforts with
Smith-McLaughlin-Hart Inc.
(SMH), a Boston based firm that has
been offering bar review courses for
20 years. The courses consist of live
and video-taped lectures as well as a

large number of practice questions,
according to Chris Fager, director of
the SMH center.
Kaplan centers now offer the
SMH course nationwide.

(Continued from Pagel1)'
few years, has espoused conserv-
atism. These "are not views of 30
years ago," Halperin said.
Among those defending Bork and
raising questions about the propriety
of the Senate in examining a nom-
inee's political ideology is former
Chief Justice Warren Burger.

'

GREAT FUN! GREAT FOOD!

'

A;

GREAT COMMISSION
STUDENTS
CHRISTIAN OPEN HOUSE
7:30 pm, September 15th
Hussey Room of the Michigan League

The University Activities Center
announces open applications for
the position of VICE-PRESIDENT
OF PROMOTIONS.
Responsible for coordinating
promotional activities for all
committees and the entire UAC.
Contact UAC, 763-1107,
for additional information and
an application.
DEADLINE: Friday, September 18
UAC is an equal opportunity employer.

Burger, who also will testify for
Bork, said in a television interview
yesterday the Senate's criteria in
judging a Supreme Court nominee
should include "the integrity of the
man, then his or her educational
background, legal training and . .
the experience ... of the person."
Another Bork supporter, White
House Chief of Staff Howard Baker,
said he had no plans to call undecided4
members of the Senate committee to
the White House, but would "try to
address any questions they may have
and urge and encourage them to re-
port this nomination to the floor of
the Senate."
"It's going to be a tough fight,
and it's still to be won or lost, but
in the final analysis I think Judge
Bork will be confirmed,"-Baker said.
Meanwhile, former President
Gerald Ford said he will formally
introduce Bork and testify in support
when the Senate Judiciary Commit-
tee begins hearings on the nomi-
nation today.
Ford, who was in Las Vegas,
Nev., for a speaking engagement,
described the nominee as "the most
qualified candidate for the Supreme
Court in the last 50 years." 4
However, Ford predicted a tough
battle for Bork to gain Senate con-
firmation.

A I
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