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December 03, 1976 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-12-03

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

ige Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Frigoy, December 31 1 v 10

MS4 continues vote
tally: two seats won
(Continued from Page 1) A corling to Fabian, the Mark
regarded the remainder of the l1y-Oxford UHC election may
ballot. be repeated due to a mix-up in
NO RESULTS have been tal- filing procedures. One candi-
lied yet on the MSA athletic date's name did not appear on
events ticket policy referendum. the ballot. Although he had filed
Results of the UHC election
were not available at press for office before the deadline
time. his petition was misplaced.
U s

SI
li
n;F{
i- lY
si
dst
e
w
th
n
J
o
16I
to
of
h
p

Ford relative
killed in crash

Mmm"

I

9.7 Loft

Save and bund le
old newspapers
for recycl ing

LEBANON, Tenn. ( P) - Les- KING'S WIDOW, Virginia,
e Henry King, President said she had talked with the
ord's half - brother, was legal- President. "I knew it was too
y drunk when he was killed much for him to come, it involv-
esterday in the head-on colli- ed too much, and I knew that
don of his car and a truck, I had their prayers and sym-
tate officials said. pathy . .. He sent me his love
King, 53, was driving the and sympathy and Betty's
wrong way on Interstate 40 at also."
he time of the crash. Operators of Citizens Band
radios who saw King driving
A ROUTINE test by the Ten- the wrong way on the Interstate
essee Highway Patrol of the said they tried unsuccessfully
ood alcohol in King's body to warn him off the highway.
egistered 0.14 per cent, said King had a CB radio, but it was
Tim Henderson, the state Safety in the trunk of his car.
department's information direc- King and Ford were sons of
or. Under state law, a reading Leslie King. Ford's mother and
f 0.10 per cent is considered the elder King were divorced
egally intoxicated, in 1915 when Ford was 2.
Henderson said there were FORD'S name originally was
2 fifths of wine and liquor in Leslie King Jr., but it was
he car and an empty half-pint changed to Gerald Ford Jr.
f Scotch whisky on the floor. when his mother remarried.
Ford, who did not know his Ford was a teen-ager when
alf - brother until the future he learned that the elder Ford
resident was a college student, had adopted him.
oes not plan to attend the fun- King was one of Ford's
ral,, the White House said. The staunchest advocates in Ten-
nessee - particularly in the
rvice willbconductedtmor- Democratic stronghold on the
ow in Cookeville, Tenn., where Cumberland Plateau a n d
ing 'lived. Cookeville.

Court
asked to
IV
stay
execution,
(Continued from Page 1)
Attorneys for other convicts
on Utah's death row also have
indicated plans to intervene, as
has the ACLU.
Meanwhile Warden Sam
Smith of the Utah State Prison
said he was attending to details
in preparation for Gilmore's
execution by firing squad at
7:37 a.m. Monday. That execu-
tion time, decreed Wednesday
by the 4th District Court Judge
Robert Bullock after the state
pardons board declined to les-
sen the penalty, is less than
five months after the slaying
of which Gilmore was convicted.
UNDER UTAH LAW con-
demned persons choose between
the firing squad and hanging,
and tradition has seen those
choosing the firing equad strap-
psd into a wooden armchair
with a hood on their heads.

ei
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7

WORKSHOP on

E
N
i

"nderstanding
and Relating to
Aging Persons"
NO CHARGE

I Doily Photo by ANDY FREEBERG
They could've danced. all night
Students in Sylvie Pinard Lambert's Jazz Workshop class dance up a storm yes-
terday in Barbour Gymnasium.
StdnsiIyvePiadLmetsJzzWrso ls"aneu asomys

1

Friday, December

3

7-9 p.m.
Saturday, December 4
)9 a.m.-3 p.m.
Mark Kinney and Staff
W/ESLEY
FOUNDATION
602 E. Huron at State St.
668-6881

1

310 MAYNARD

WEEKLY SPECIALS

But Gilmore told Bullock, "I
don't want a hood on my head.
I'd like to stand and not wear
a hood."
Smith would not say whether
he would grant Gilmore's re-
quest.
BUT HE SAID, "We don't see
(the execution) as a show or ex-
perience where someone can
express bravado, go out in a
blaze so to speak."
If the execution is carried out,
Gilmore will be taken from his
isolation cell shortly before
dawn ,and escorted to a secret
spot on the 1,095-acre prison
grounds.
A red heart-shaped 'target
would be pinned over his heart
and five volunteer marksman,
standing behind a screen 10
yards away, would fire at his
heart on signal from a squad
leader. Four of the rifles would
have live bullets and one a
blank so the marksmen, wlo
already have been 'selected,
would never know whether they
fired a fatal shot.
ASKED YESTERDAY what
would be done if the volley was
not fatal, Smith said that was
not exnected to happen. But any
coup. de grace would be by the
firing equ ad, he said.
While awaiting his execution,
Gilmore has completed deals
for film, book and magazine
rights to his story worth about
$500,000. sources in New York
and Hollywood said yesterday.
Much of the profits will go to
charity and to families of Gil-
more's victims, said Neow York
literary agent Scott Meredith
and . movie producer Charles
Fries.
MEREDITH, WHO is han-
dling book and magazine rights,
said, "I was mighty reluctant
to handle this, but then they
toll me that 40 per cent of the
money would go to the families
of the victims, and that made
the difference.
A spokesperson for the Amer-
ican Broadcasting Co.' said the
network bought script approval
of the film for an undisclosed
price.

Before the unly'm l
your records,
wa not

sound GUM9
my f rom,, nngout

IBM
BMW
was
man
Mll I " a

F RI DAY:

TUESDAY: 1/2 price on beer
7 P.M.- 1 P.M.
WEDNESDAY: 12 price on
beer & liquor
7 P.M.- I0 P.M.

15c Hot Dogs
2-5 P.M.

NEW GIANT 7 FT. T.V.

Sfor viewing your favorite
televised sporting events
NO COVER
310 MAYNARD

*u

Magnified,you can.see record vinyl wearing away.

The villain behind this
destruction is friction. (If a
diamond, cuts through steel,
you can imagine what a
diamond stylus does to vinyl
records.) Fortunately, from
outer space has come a solu-
tion to record degradation.
It's called Sound Guard*
A by-product of re-
search into dry lubricants
for aerospace applications,
Sound Guard record
preservative puts a micro-
scopically-thin (less than
0.000003") dry film on
records to protect the
grooves from damage. Yet,
remarkably, it does not
degrade fidelity.
Independent tests
show that Sound Guard pre-
servative maintains full
amplitude at all
audible frequencies,
a while at the same -

time significantly retarding
increases in surface noise
and harmonic distortion**
In other words, when
applied according to in-
structions, a new record
treated with Sound Giard
preservative and played
100 times sounds the same
as one in "mint" condition
played the first time!
Sound Guard preserva-
tive comhes in a kit (complete
with non-aerosol pump
sprayer and velvet buffing
pad). It is completely safe
and effective for all discs,
from precious old 78's
to the newest LP's including
CD-4's.
Recently introduced
to audiophiles, Sound Guard
preservative is now avail-
able in audio and record

- - - - - - - - - - -

w I

Uppers of Canadian moosehide,
lined with suede leather. Made with
genuine plantation crepe sole and
wedge. For the person seeking the
ultimate in casual footwear.

Mosers
y$2,
-.--..-'A
'_- ti

With same magnification, record vinyl shows no wear.
If you've played any
record often enough, you've
heard the inevitable occur.
It wore out.
While "pops' "hisses"
and other surface noises
began making their appear-
ance on your favorite
records, high frequency
sounds-like violins and
flutes-began disappearing.

o

twirml

Ii k A r " r - "

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