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July 08, 1976 - Image 10

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-07-08

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Page Ten

THE M fCH IGAN DAILY

Thursday, July 8, 1971

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN OAILY Thursday, July 8, 1976

Carter to.
By -'he Asoiuciated Press
Jimmy Carter announced
plans yesterday to speak with
more prospective running
mates, while Barry Goldwater
suggested that President Ford
tap John Connally as the Re-
publican vice presidential nomi-
nee.
Ronald Reagan, meanwhile,
Set oat to North Dakota in his
quest for enough delegates to
upset Ford's hid for the Repub-
lican presidential nomination.
REFORE leaving for a fund-
raising dinner in Hollywood,
Fla. Carter annotinced from his
headquarters in Plains, Ga.,
that he would discuss the vice
presidency today with Sens.
John Glenn of 0hio and Wal-
ter Mondale of Minnesota.

hold more V.P. talks Alaska pipeline

Carter's press aide, Jody
Powell, said the likely Demo-
cratic presidential nominee also
plans to speak with Rep. Peter
Rodino of New Jersey. But Car-
ter himself later said that,
while Rodino is among those
heing considered as a running
mate, he has not yet decided
whether to interview him. Car-
ter said he first wants to speak
with his senior adviser, Atlanta
attorney Charles Kirbo, who
was speaking with Rodino this
week.
Carter also denied a report
nohlished yesterday that Sen.
Frank Church of Idaho has
been eliminated from consider-
ation, but he would not say
whether he planned to inter-
view Church face to face.

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9

AS HE prepares for the
Democratic convention next
week in New York, Carter has
said he hopes to speak with at
least five persons he is consid-
ering as possible running
mates. He met Monday with
Sen. Edmund Muskie of Maine.
Goldwater's pitch for Connal-
ly followed his endorsement of
Ford last week, a move criticiz-
ed by many of the party con-
servatives who supported him
as the Republican nominee in
1964.
The Arizona senator said in
an interview in Phoenix that
Connally, a former Texas gov-
ernor and secretary of the
treasury, is the best person
available for the GOP vice-
presidential nomination.
"JOIN Connally of Texas is
a man that to me knows more
about American business,
American foreign policy, Amer-
ican defense, and how to get it
across to the people than prob-
ably any other man in America
including the President," God-
water said.
In Washington, President
I o r d 's press secretary,
Ron Nessen, denied a report by
the ABC network that Rogers
Morton would be replaced as
Ford's campaign manager.
'I can flatly say that Rogers
Morton is not leaving the Presi-
dent Ford Committee," Nessen
said. "The President says he
has no intention of asking Rog-
ers Morton to leave. He's very
happy at the way Morton is
running the campaign."
L ebanese
Christians
advance
(Coit,iid tosm 5-ie 5i
Geneva, said hundreds of Pal-
estinians captured in Lebanon
and PLO troops were imprison-
ed in Syria. -
IN THE NORTH, a Western
reporter said Christians retook
Chekka, a strategic town on a
deepwater ay at the edge of
the Christian enclave. y
He said he saw Christian
fighters moving north in new
armored cars and jeeps return-
ing from the front line, drag-
ging the bodies of Palestinian
guerrillas through jubilant
Christian villages.
The leftist alliance punched
sotth into the 800 sqare mile
Christian enclave Monday in an
unsuccessful attempt to relieve
Christian pressure on Tal Zan-
tar, a besieged Palestinian
camp inI Christian held eastem
Beirut.
In Cairo,an Arab eage
spokesmaissaid Arab foreign
ministers would hold an emer-
gency meeting in the Egyptian
canital next Monday on why
their mediation team has failed
in its week old attempt to stop
the fighting in Lebanon and
sti peace negotistions.

welds to be tested

Hlghrise pln faces veto
(Continued from Page 3) tactics on him, but he as mii
worthy (D-4th Ward) voted the audience he had reached his
against the complex in the face decision independently.
of audible disapproval. "I guess When hands began clappii
I'll be a bad guy," he said to for his about-face, Bertoi~
their hisses, "I'm willing to ienced them saying that his dv
take the responsibility for this cision was "personally distase
if it means that people will have fil to me."
a helter place to lise in than flt e
this site." When all was said and done,
The critical point was the vote came on strict party
reached when Roger Bertoia lines - six for, five against.
(R-3rd Ward), who had origin-
ally opposed the high-rise, THE ONI remaining uncer
changed his position and agreed tainty lies in whether or not
to support his fellow Republi- Wheeler will veto the measure
cans. Bertoia related to the now that it has passed the
room how the developers and Council. He has 36 hours in
other groups had used pressure which to do so.
DSO only just fair
at Meadowbrook

WASHINGTON l)P - Govern-
ment officials are hoping a new
technical device can test weld-
ing from inside the trans-Alaska
oil nipeline and avoid the need
to dig up and X-ray some 18,000
welds-
X-rays of the buried welded
segments of pipe could delay
completion of t h e pipeline,
scheduled to begin pumping
some 1.2 million barrels of oil
daily in mid-1977 to Alaska's
southern coast.
An Interior Department
source said yesterday the de-
partment would consider sub-
stituting "ac o u s t i c atI ho-
lography," a still-experimental
technique for the X-rays.
Late last year, the Alyeska
Pipeline Service Co. reported
that 3,955 out of the 31,423 welds
completed in 1975 were ques-
tionable-either flawed or, more
frequently, lacking the verifia-
ble X-rays which the Interior
Department needs to approve
the pipeline.
Now, however, the privale
auditing him of Arthur Andei-
sen and Co., hired to review
Alyeska's audit of the X-rays
for the Interior Department, has
reported that it cannot tell

whether any of the 31,423 welds
were properly X-rayed and ver-
ified or, if so, which X-rays
belong to which welds.
"There can be no assurance
that radiograph X-rays for all
physical welds made in 1975
were accounted for during the
Alyeska audit," said a draft re-
port from the Andersen firm,
obtained by Ith e Associated
Press.
"This'is because there was no
p o s it i v e accountability over
weld number assignment or
preparation of quality control
documentation in 1975," it said,
An I n t e r i o r Department
source said laboratory tests of
the new acoustical holography
technique seemed to work, and
the next step will be to take the
device to Alaska and test it on
welded pipeline in an assembly
yard of Alyeska, the group o
seven oil companie uildins4
the 80-mile line from uil fielis
in the Arctic.
If that testing show lthat
"acoustical holography" can d
the saise job as X-rays, this
source said, it would be tested
next in actual segments of in
stalled pipeline.

12t s.umersY 03 lit berty
TONIGHT at 7:00 & 9:15 TONIGHT at 7:00 & 9 :20

(Continued from Page$)
The music, far from being
one of my favorites from the
baroque era, is repetitive to the
point of being tiring, as if the
composer were trying to fill out
as much time with as little
material as possible. Yet, the
performance pleased me. Crisp
string sound and a finely pro-
portioned reading contributed
to this impression.
RODRIGO'S Concertata Sere-
nata, featuring harpist Nicanor
Zabaleta, follewed. As all those
who are familiar with the com-
poser's Concierto de Aranjuez
know, there is nothing terribly
profound or modern about Rod-
rigo's music. But that is not to
say that his compositions are
somehow weak. His creative
use of orchestral timbre spiced
with modern devices (like an
occasional bit of bi-tonality-the
simultaneous sounding of two
different keys) never pains or
bores but entertains instead.
The delightful Concertata, un-
douhtaly written in a spirit of
great fun, did not fail to warm
the hearts of its audience on a
rather cool Thursday night.
Zabaleta, a true master of
his instrument, is a delight to
observe. Each phrase is shaped
with the care of a Swiss watch-

maker. However, while techui
ally perfect, he is no mere tech-
nician. The sound which issues
from his instrument carrie-
with it great feeling and dept
of expression. His is the kind i
harp playing which must sore
go on in heaven.
Manuel de Falla's music -i
the ballet El Amor Brujo, comi
posed in 1915, was presented af
ter intermission. The story i-
the ballet tells of a young mo
man who is haunted by the
ghost of her former lover, and
the accompanying music range-
in mood from tender yearnng
to violent passion. Sadly, ti
DSO's performance failedst
convey this. The orche tr
playing was certainly gct--
enough, but the performan
was dull and lifeless.
Overall, my impression In
the orchestra h a s inprove
greatly since I heard it last
Technically the orchestra ;-
near perfect. But this is only the
first step, and there is still a
long way to go. Because the
members of the orchestra tend
to ignore their conductor's ii
structions, they play like a
hundred virtuosos going their
own way, rather than asone
finely tuned instrument.

THE .OI ..L.
OUTLAW
JOSEY
r 4
a A UNIVERSAL PICTURE P !il , p1 Vafe B'°
TECHNICOLOR@® PANAVISION@®t
A ~ 1 am omnclnCmay

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