I think you would get the same exact option terms (price & expiration) just on the new stock if it was just a straight conversion. However, since part of the bid is a cash offer, the stock options for that portion of your portfolio would settle on that day (like the option expired that day).. you should check with an expert though!
I found this Zack's article...
A company can also purchase the shares of another by paying with its own shares. For example, ABC Corp. can pay, for each IBM share, two of its own shares. So an investor can submit 100 IBM shares and receive 200 shares of ABC Corp. If this exchange occurs and there are no more IBM shares trading as of the expiration, the option's writer has the obligation to sell 200 shares of ABC Corp. for the exact same total price that has been specified for 100 IBM shares.
You probably need to check with your broker on that. Given that there still exists a substantial price premium for the 2015 vs. the 2014, it would seem that the options might be transferred to the the new shares, but I'm not certain about that at all.