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May 12, 1976 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-05-12

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, May 12, 1976

Television viewing tonight Reagan wins in Nebraska

S-:t 2 7 11 13 News
9 BReerly lillbillies
20 Ultra Mfan
74 ABC News-harry Reasoner
30 Zoom-Children
50 Brady Bunch-Comedy
62 I Spy
6:30 4 13 NBC Nrws-John
Chancellor
y News
11 CBS News-walter Cronkite
24 Patridge Family-Comedy
30Jhook reat
50 I Love Lucy-Comedy
7:00 ( CBS News-Walter Cronkite
4 Bowling for Dollars-Game
7 ABC News-Harry Reasoner
I1 Brady Boncl-Comedy
13 iogan's Heroes-Comedy
24 Cross-Wits--G~ane
30 Anyone for Tennyson?
-Poetry
50 Family Affair-Comedy
56 Minding Your Business
62 speaking of Sports
7:30 2 Bobby Vinton-Variety
4 Candid Camera
7 Wild Kingdom
9 Room 222
11 Name That Tune-Game
13 Adam-12-Crime Drama
20 tomp the Stars-Game
24 Hollywood Squares-Game
30 Roundtable
50 hlogan's Heroes-Comedy
56 Evening Edition with
Martin Agronsky
62 News
E:00 2 11 Tony Orlando and Dawn
4 Baseball-The Tigers
take on the Yankees
7 24 Bionic Woman
-Adventure
Tommy Common's
Musiral World
20 It Takes a Thief
-Adventure
50 Merv Griffin
56 Masterpiece Theatre

62 Movie-
"Duel at Apache Wells"
0:30 9 Celebraion--Musir
9:o0 7 11 Cannon-Crime Drama
7 24 Baretta-Crime Drama
9 Movie-"The Secret
War of Harry Frigg"
13 Sanford and Son
20 700 Club-Religion
56 Theatre in America
-Drama
9:30 13 Chico and the Man
50 Dinah!
10:00 2 11 Blue Knight-Crime
Drama
7 24 Starsky and Hutch
-Crime Drama
13 Hawk-Crime Drama
62 PTL Club-Religion
10:30 4 To Be Announced
20 The Rock-Beligion
11:00 2 4 7 9 11 13 24 News
20 Alfred Hitchcock-Drama
50 Best of Groucho--Game
56 It's Your Turn
57 Lilias, Yoga and You
11:30 2 Mary Hartman,
Mary Hartman-Mary is
questioned by the police;
Charlie wants Loretta to
postpone her trip.
4 13 Johnny Carson
7 24 Movie-
"Haunts of the Very Rich"
9 News
11 Movie-
"Ice Station Zebra"
20 Jack Benny-Comedy
50 Movie-
"To Have and Have Not"
56 ABC News-Harry Reasoner
12:00 2 Movie-
"Ice Station Zebra'"
S Movie-
The Forbin Project"
62 News
1:00 4 Tomorrow--Tom Snyder
7 13 News
1:20 11 News

(Continued from Page 1)
contender for nomination.
Udall contended the Carter
bandwagon had been stalled in
Connecticut and Nebraska.
"WELL," said Carter, "I
can't win them all." He re-
mained the overwhelming lead-
er in Democratic delegate
strength.
Y E S T E R D A Y' S re-
turns read this way:
Nebraska
With 61 per cent of the pre-
cincts counted, it was:
Reagan 66,575 or 53 per cent.
Ford 60,143 or 47 per cent.
Only 30 per cent of the pre-
cincts had been counted in the
separate delegate competition.
Reagan led for 14, Ford for 11.
IN THE Democratic primary:
Church 45,975 or 40 per cent.
Carter 41,337 or 36 per cent.
Sen. Hubert Humphrey was
getting seven per cent of the
vote, with eight other names
dividing the balance.
Carter led for 14 Democratic
delegates, Church for eight,
with one uncommitted entry
leading. The statewide popular
vote had no bearing on the dele-
gate competition. .
WEST VIRGINIA
With 42 per cent of the pre-
cincts reporting, the count:
Ford 34,431 or 56 per cent.
Reagan 27,364 or 44 per cent.
In the Democratic primary
there, it was:
Favorite son Robert Byrd
122,513 or 89 per cent.
Alabama Gov. George Wal-
lace 14,744 or 11 per cent.
The popular vote did not af-
fect delegates there, either.
The 28 Republican and 33 Dem-
ocratic delegates are, by state
law, uncommitted. Ford mana-

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the swingiest.

gers said most of the GOP dele-
gates would side with the Presi-
dent.
CONNECTICUT
Final returns in a party-run
primary gave Carter 35,415 or
33 per cent, Udall 32, 959 or 31
per cent. Sen. Henry Jackson
of Washington trailed with 18,-
962 or 18 per cent. Thirteen per
cent of the vote was for uncom-
mitted delegates.
That was one step in a com-
plex delegate - choosing pro-
cess. When the 51-member dele-
gation is selected next month,
Carter probably will gain 17
delegates, Udall 15 and Jackson
5, with the balance likely to be
uncommitted. .
Carter thus had 586 dele-
gates, counting his projected
Connecticut share. It will take
1,505 to select a Democratic
nominee.
REAGAN gained three dele-
gates in a Louisiana caucus
yesterday night, running his to-
tal to 399. Ford has 309. The
target in that contest is 1,130
delegate votes for nomination.
Those figures do not include
the Nebraska delegations.
Reagan stressed the fact that
his Nebraska victory was gain-
ed in a contest limited to reg-
istered Republicans, with none
of the crossover Democratic
voting the Ford camp had said
accounted for his victories in
four previous primaries.
"This confirms that my sup-
port is not a Wallace vote,"
Reagan said, to counter Mor-
ton's .contention that Dem-
ocrats who once had backed
the Alabama governor were a
key element in his past show-
ings.
MICHIGAN does per-
mit crossover voting, and the
Reagan camp is bidding openly
for the backing of Wallace
Democrats there.
Morton said in Washington
that the "domino effect" of
Reagan wins in Texas, Ala-
bama, Georgia and Indiana was
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVI, No. S-S
Wednesday, May 12, 1976
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published d a i l y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru Apri1 (2 semes-
ters) ; $13 by mall outside Ann
Arbor.
Summer session published Tues-
day t h rough Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6 50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.

behind his Nebraska showing.
He said it was a disappoint-
ment but not a disaster. How-
ever, Morton said the Presi-
dent will have to win in Michi-
gan to "prove he's viable . .
to get his candidacy turned
around."
At the White House, a Ford
spokesman described the Pres-
ident as happy with his West
Virginia win, but declined com-
ment on Nebraska.
FORD campaigns today in
Michigan, where Reagan also
is stepping up his efforts.
"I think in the end President
Ford will prevail," Morton said.
"I hope decisively. But if not,
then it will be a floor fight in
Kansas City."
Church said he was stunned
at the Democratic outcome in
Nebraska. He said he can win
more primaries and go to the
convention with a real chance
of nomination.
rescued
(Continued from Page 3)
simply "part of the usual power-
play politics" that characterize
bureaucratic government.
FLEMING indicated that the
Senate's positive v o t e was
"what we had anticipated hap-
pening and that's the basis on
which we built our budget."
Richard Kennedy, Vice-Presi-
dent for State Relations, shared
Flemings estimation of Milli-
ken's threatened- budget.
"The governor's executive or-
der would have been near im-
possible to execute," he remark-
ed. "Every agency and depart-
ment affected would have the
same sort of problems."
KENNEDY pointed specifical-
ly to pay-roll problems noting
that money shortages in some
aras would be so great that
"they'd have to declare a holi-
day for everyone."
Kennedy described the cut-
backs as "the least realistic
alternative" to s o l v i n g the
budget crisis.
Nevertheless, Kennedy said
the University was "greatly re-
lieved," despite the relatively
unfeasible nature of the pro-
posed budget cuts.
"With all the shenanigans go-
ing on up there (Lansing), you
never know when you might get
caught in a political hassle and
wind up on the short end of the
stick. In something like this,
you can't help being a little
anxious.

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