THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, July 3, 1976
Page Tw/H IHIA L StraJly , 97
Hansen, Ford deny delegate deal
BYr nited Press International The Post story, by reporters Carl Bernstein and Bob Carter, ruminating publicly on selection of a rus-
Se Cfrd Haen aR-Wo a the hite Houe Woodward, quoted unnamed White House officials as ningmate without dropping any hints, remained at his
yentay both denied a report the senator and Presi- calling it a 'deal," an "ultimatum" and "political Plains, Ga., home for the holiday weekend as the
dent Ford struck a deal in order to win some of blackmail." Democratic National Committee announced the agenda
Wyoming's Republican Nation al Convention delegates. Hansen said in a Senate speech he met with Ford for the national convention that will nominate him in
Ford, who met Thursday with delegates from Pennsyl- to discuss the legislation but ".. . I did not promise the less than two weeks.
vania and Deleware at the White House, had a heavy President the votes of seven uncommitted delegates."
schedule of Bicentennial events this weekend, but was WHITE HOUSE spokesman Ron Nessen said, "the Carter said yesterday he is leaning toward choosing
still finding time to personally phone uncommitted President says no offer of delegates was made at the his running mate from two or three possibilities he
delegates around the country. meeting," and that "the effect on delegates of his already has in mind, but "I want to keep an open
SOME OF the uncommitteds in Wyoming were at the signing or vetoing the bill never came up." mind about it and I don't know how many I am going
center of attention yesterday. Hansen denied and The UPI delegate count shows 14 of Wyoming's 17 to talk to. . . . I might decide after talking to two
denounced a Washington Post story that he offered to delegates leaning to Reagan, one for Ford and two
deliver Ford seven uncommitted delegates in exchange undecided. Nationwide, Ford has 1,063 of the 1,13 or three that I would like to consider someone eLse in
for the President signing a mineral leasing bill admin- delegates needed for nomination to Reagan's 993 and the final stages," he said. "I just don't want to close
istration officials oppose. 105 uncommitted. my options."
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DONALD SUTHERLAND and GENE WILDER in
START THE REVOLUTION
Sutherland and Wilder ploy two pairs of misplaced (and mismatched) twins
--one aristorcratic and one peasant-who get involved in the various in- I
trigues that resulted in the French revolution. Excellent performances-
especially of the king-by the supporting actors add to the mad-cap events. 1
Brought to you by Norman Lear (producer of All in the Family, Sanford and 1
Son, and Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman).
CINEMA GUILD TONIGHT AT OLD ARCH. AUD.
7:30 & 9:35 admission $1.25
"SPECIAL UNBICENTENNIAL DOUBLE FEATURE"
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BEACH BLANKET BINGO
(DIR. WILLIAM ASHER, 1965)
Those wild, wacky, wonderful beach bums and brainless bunnies are at it
again. Annette Funicello, Frankie Avalon and the gang are up to their
standard surf-side stunts with the added attraction this time of . . sky-
diving!! It's fun, it's romantic, it's the essence of summer copured forever
on the silver screen. 7:30 p.m.
THE 5000 FINGERS OF DR. T.
(DIR. ROY ROWLAND, 1953)
A young boy falls asleep during his piano lesson and wakes up in the night-
mare realm of the mad Dr. Terwiliger (Hans Conreid), where he is forced
to be just another set of happy fingers on the doctor's 500-kid keyboard.
Both a surrealistic fantasy and an enchanting musical comedy. With a script
by Dr. Seuss, this film is a treat for all ages. 9:15.
CINEMA II $1.25 each show AUD. A ANGELL HALL
$2.00 both shows
Bombings linked to
(Continued from Page 1)
The first of the three blasts
was about 12:40 a.m. It de-
stroyed a truck parked at a Na-
tional Guard armory in Bos-
ton's Dorchester section.
The second blast, about an
hour later, ripped through an
Eastern Airlines prop jet at
In Washington, the Air Trans-
port Association announced it
is offering a $25,000 reward for
information leading to the ar-
rest and conviction of the per-
sons responsible for the dstruc-
tion of the Eastern Airlines
plane. The trade association of
the scheduled airlines said any
person with information on the
bombing should report it to any
FBI office or police station.
THE THIRD BLAST about
3:40 a. m. destroyed much of
the interior of the Essex Coun-
ty Superior Courthouse in New-
buryport, 40 miles northeast of
Boston. Police said damage was
estimated at $100,000 to the
courthouse, designed in 1805 by
It was the third courthouse
bombing in nine weeks in the
ALL THE CHILL
of COLD, COLD
S. University at Forest
Bates said it was conceivable
that two different groups were
involved - one in a series of
courthouse bombings, the other
in bicentennial incidents al-
ready linked to militant anti-
The FBI agent said he as-
sumed all of the bombings in-
volved some sort of timing de-
vice and that a high explosive
such as TNT or dynamite was
used at the armory.
POLICE SAID the explosion
in the armory parking lot ap-
parently was caused by a pipe
bomb placed under the hood of
a four-ton transport truck.
Less than an hour later a
$200,000 Eastern passenger air-
craft parked half a mile from
the terminal exploded and
State Police Col. Joseph Sain-
to, an explosive technician, said
the airline blast was caused by
"a very high explosive - dy-
namite or better."
Joseph Lunday of Linden-
hurst, N. Y., a maintenance
foreman who was inspecting the
plane, narrowly escaped injury.
The blast hurled him to the
ground, landing ten feet from
stairs leading to the plane.
Minutes before the blast, an
Eastern reservation clerk got a
call from a man quoted as say-
ing, "Better clear the terminal
because there's going to be
an explosionthere. You think
The caller referred to the ar-
mory explosion, Bates said.
to Newburyport, an FBI ag-
ent said "high explosive, possi-
hlv dynamite" was used at the
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVI, No. 39-5
Saturday, July 3, 1976
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