Here's looking at you AP*
Two spectators at the Jerry Ford Invitational golf tourney, named after the on the tenth while the other is gazing at singer Glen Campbell putting on the
U's' most famous alumnus, appear to be trying to get a closer look at each ninth green.
through binoculars yesterday. Actually, one is watching Jack Nicklaus tee off
Police continue search
Bombs may not be
(Continued from Page 3)
for a long period without telling
"It's the kind of thing," said one
police detective, "that she is either out
somewhere and hasn't contacted
anybody for some reason or another, or
her body may turn up in a field
somewhere. We just don't know, and
we've taken things about as far as we
can without help from someone."
WITHIN THE last few days, police
have appointed a detective to handle
the case on a full-time basis. The of-
ficer, Detective Charles Ferguson, is
being assisted by several other police
"There have been a lot of reports or
tips," said Ferguson, "so people have
been coming forth with calls and things.
But some have been wrong as far as the
time and date go."
Police have scanned all available
missing persons files in the area, and
have been contacting any people Gold
might have spoken to..
But police are not happy with the
results so far. "We can't really say we
have reached the whole state. If she
went as far as a place like Lan-
sing . .. there could be no indication of
the fairly massive police and public ef-
fort that there has been," said
Police are asking anyone who has any
information concerning Gold's
whereabouts to come forward. All in-
formation will be kept confidential.
(Continued from Page3)
court ruling that there was a conflict
within Michigan's fireworks law on the
allowable amount of gunpowder.
Rep. Connie Binsfield (R-Maple City),
one of the bill's original sponsors,
hailed the plan as a major step toward
curbing the number of accidents which
resulted during the two-year absence of
strong fireworks legislation.
"I LOOK FOR a safer July 4th
celebration. While we had the restric-
tive law before 1976, we had a low num-
ber of accidents," Binsfeld said.
Local police and fire department of-
ficials said they would stringently en-
force the new legislation.
One local fireworks salesman said he
was disturbed by the bill but would
comply and turn over the illegal
fireworks to the police on Saturday.
"I'M GOING TO lose a lot of money
from this bill but I will still obey the
proper authorities," said Mike Spitzer,
a salesman at D and M promotions.
Spitzer said he had collected a huge
air July 4
amount of fireworks and still has a lot
left over, which he had planned to sell
for the Independence Day celebration.
He said he hoped people would come to
his store to purchase the remaining
"I'm worried that people will not be
aware of Friday's deadlines and stop by
just before July 4 and find there are no
more fireworks," he said.
HE SAID fireworks are not harmful if
people follow directions and use com-
mon sense. He predicted-police would
not be able to enforce the law and large-
scale fireworks displays would continue
for many years until the supply runs
Spitzer said he knows several
fireworks dealers who plan to sell their
supply in the black market and gain
higher profits but refused to divulge
The bill will still allow public
fireworks displays to be held in the
state. The Ann Arbor Jaycees hold an-
nual July 4th fireworks displays and
will hold this year's show at Buhr Park.
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