100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 17, 1974 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Thursdoy, October 17, 1974

THE MICHIGAN DAIIzY

Pogo Seven

Thursday, October 17, 1974 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

R

Fojtik attacks Taylor, HRP
(Continued from Page 1) HRP about the records, but that ington at crucial times when
The HRP charges, however, she was called by "a con- deliberations were going.on and
seem to exaggerate the extant stituent" who was interested in votes were coming up," she
of Fojtik's travels-which the the travel information. continued.
county board approved. In- Thus far, Fojtik has made Fojtik denied charges that
cluded in the HRP figures was four board-approved trips out her visits were junkets - as
a mileage allowance granted ro of the county, costing $786.53. HRP has alleged.
all county commissioners for The most controversial of these "It's no fun to go to Miami in
operation of their cars. concerns a trip taken to Miami July," Fojtik said, adding that
THE HRP put Fojtik's otal in July. she had originally not intended
travel bill at $974.03, but this Fojtik billed the county for to go south, but went because'
figure included $187.50 in mile- $430.00 after her return, but no other commissioner would
age allowance. None of Foitik's approximately $26 of t h a t attend.
payments for car operation were amount was disallowed by Mi- While in Miami, Fojtik stayed
connected to her attendance at chael Stimpson, a budget an- at the Fountainbleau Hotel. Of
conventions. alyst in -the controller's office. her lodging, she said "It's a*
The HRP allegations a r e Included in the disallowed items crummy hotel - unnecessarily
based on public records kept were expenditures of $4.95 for expensive."
by the county controller's office room service, $8.20 in long ;is-k Fojtik also said that the re-

LSA PRESSURED:

ROTC seeks accreditation
(Continued from Page 1) , University pressure. It's time CARDUNER claimed t he
WHEN THE Regents support- to look at the issue again." ROTC issue reopens the broad-
ed the faculty's stand in 1969- questio
largely sweeping academic cre- The MOEP committee is con- er ton of whether we
dit for ROTC courses off the cerned that students are forced want only professional people
boards -there was a general to elect an overload in order in e army, those coming from
to take ROTC courses which do!retPoint and Annapols, or
consensus that the quality of {ro ar rdt rather broadly officers more
the courses was insufficient to not carry credit.
trained in liberal arts colleges."
justify credit. The MOEP com- Banfield said only a few
mittee was established to re- courses are cross-listed in LSA Representing MOEP and mili-
view ROTC curricula. departments for course credit, tary sentiment, Banfield added,
According to Carduner, "aca- citing a navigation course in the 'none of us wants a military
demic q u a 1 i t y has been Astronomy department as an made up of all trade school
strengthened as a result of } example. boys and girls."

JACK PURCELL
CONVERSE KEDS

---Now

i*
MAST'S
SHOES
t, 211 --- S. Main
619 E. Liberty

through Sept. 30. tance phone charges, and $12.85
Fojtik said that the HRP got for beverages.
the information from Taylor, Stimpson said the county
to which an HRP spokesperson; "doesn't allow for room serv-,
responded, "no comment, I ice" and "construed the $12.85
can't reveal my source." as alcoholic beverages rather
FOJTIK SAID, "I can't prove than cokes.".
this information came from Liz The budget analyst said that
(Taylor), but I was told by the he could recall no other dis-
controller that the only person allowments of commissioner's
who had gone over the specific expenses. He adimtted, though,
files was Liz Taylor-you can that the magnitude of Fojtik's
draw your own conclusions, expenditures had attracted his
"It looks to me like a typical attention.
political move. It was meant Fojtik has also visited Wash-
to hurt me politically, and it ington D. C. twice this year for
probably will," she added. National Association of County
Taylor vehemently denied last meetings, where she ran up ai
night that she was involved in $221.46 tab in February, and
a political vendetta against a $138 bill in May. The ear-
Fojtlk. "That's bullshit," Tay- lier trip included one dinner
for said. "Anyone who says bill for $26.
making public information pub- Asked why she attended all
ic is a smear or a political these conventions Fojtik re-
move should be called for ex- plied: "Because I'm the onlyI
actly what they are-a hypo- commissioner to hold a national:
crite. If they are running for; appointment. In January, 1974
public office, they ought nfrt to I was appointed to the National
be elected." Association of Counties Healtha
TAYLOR said that the con- and Education Steering Com-
ventions Fojtik has a titanded mittee. It is a forty person na-
consisted of "wining and dining tionwide group and I am the
and backslapping; you don't get only woman. I am also on the1
any work done, and it's an ab- Special Health Insurance Task
solute waste of taxpayers' Force.£
money. "This committment demands
Taylor said she had not told that I attend meetings in Wash-:

servations were made by Coun-
ty Planning Director Tom Fe-
gan, and she used them when
he could attend the meetings.
AN HRP spokesperson has al-
so claimed that Fojtik was a
"spendthrift," and claimed she
was riding a "gravy train" -at
the conventions.
Fojtik replied: "I am more
involved than the other com-
missioners, and when you do
more than expected, or if you
do something, you're easily at-
tacked."
She continued, "this money
is far better spent on me, a
young commissioner with liber-
al-to-radical ideas who's going
to be around for a while, who's
going to work and kick and
scream, so that county gov-
ernment won't be so goddamn
conservative."
THE BOAR Dof Cotn-
missioners has a $5,000 budget
for convention travel. There is
no limit on individual expendi-
tures, but commissioners must
submit an expense estimate -
subject to board approval - be-
fore leaving.
Following the trip, the travel-
er must submit a travel expense
report to the controller's office,
within five days for reimburse-:
ment.
Other expenditures for out-of-
town trips by county commis-
sioners include:
,$228.74 charged by Alan
Toth (D-Ypsilanti) for attend-
ing a Mat meeting of the Na-
tional Association of Counties
in Washington;
-$202.24 runrup by Bent Niel-
sen (R-Ann Arbor) on a trip
to a Michigan Association of
Counties meeting on Mackinac
Island in August.
-$127.36 charged by Richard
Walterhouse (R-Ann Arbor) for
the same convention;t

Dean gives testimony

(Continued from Page 1)

Ehrlichman, who has sub-E
poenaed Nixon as a defense
witness, was depicted by his
lawyer as a man who wanted to
give investigators full access to
evidence, but was blocked re-
peatedly by his boss, Nixon.
Both sides have subpoenaed
Nixon, who has asked to be
excused from appearing on
Jaworsi
hits Nixon
(continued from Page 1)
"If he had been pardoned after
indictment, the public would
have no new information.
TV HE HAD gone to trial, he
r"ld have invoked his Fifth
Amrndment m'arantee against
40f-inrrimimation, pleaded nolo
crrtendere or even pleaded
""iltv. and we wouldn't have
legrr'ed -rv new details."
The offer of the pardon and
its acrentance, he said, also
shnoved Nixon was guilty.
"A nardon isn't just a beauti-l
fel document to frame and
hang on the wall. You are of-
fered a pardon only because it
is believed you can be charged
and convicted. You accept it
only if you want to be cleared,"
he said.
THE JOURNAL said Jawor-
ski, who is leaving next week
after 11hmonthsas the special
prosecutor, declined to say
whether he would have brought
Nixon to trial had Ford not;
pardoned the former president.
"Nothing is served by talking
about hypothetical situations
now," he said.

grounds of poor health and on
grounds of executive privilege.
JUDGE John Sirica has said
he will rule today on whether
Nixon should appear. The prose-
cution yesterday asked Sirica
to send a panel of doctors to
San Clemente, Calif. to examine
Nixon and to determine whether
he is fit to appear. The former
president is recuperating from
treatment for phlebitis.
Dean was led through his
testimony for nearly four hours
today by Tennessee lawyer
James Neal, the assistant spe-
cial Watergate prosecutor who
spearheaded the government's
successful jury-tampering case
against Teamsters Union boss
Jimmy Hoffa in the early 1960s.
Defense lawyers will get a
chance to dispute Dean's ver-
sion of events later in the three-
to-four month trial.
DEAN BEGAN his appear-
ance after Sirica denied appeals
by lawyers for Haldeman and
Mitchell to separate them from
the rest of the defendants.
In his testimony regarding
Haldeman, Dean linked the for-
mer White House chief of staff
with the Nixon re-election cam-
paign intelligence-gathering op-
eration.

course..

Ford leans toward
Turkey aid veto
WASHINGTON OP) - Presi- The Mansfield substitute
dent Ford is leaning in the di- would have cut off aid to Tur-
rection of a second veto of leg- key, but would have let the
islation to cut off military aid President suspend the ban un-
to Turkey, Press Secretary Ron til Dec. 10 if he determined
Nessen said last night. that it would further negotia-
Earlier yesterday Congress tions for a peaceful settlement
voted to suspend aid to Turkey in Cyprus.
Dec. 10 or sooner if Turkey E
sends any more U.S. arms tomoney
its invasion force in Cyprus. bill with an immediate ban on
"HE HASN'T made a final further Turkey military aid,
decision, but he is certainly the President said it would de-
leaning in that direction," Nes- stroy U. S. influence with all
sen told reporters aboard a parties in the negotiations and
plane returning from a Ford be harmful to the North Atlan-
speech in Indianapolis, Ind. tic Treaty Organization alliance.
Senate Republican Leader The House failed Tuesday by
Hugh Scott (R-Pa.) said the 16 votes to muster the necessary
President would veto this morn- two-thirds vote necessary to
ing the money bill to which the override President Ford's veto
ban was attached. . of a bill which would have cut
"His basic reason is the rea- off aid to Turkey immediately.
son he vetoed the other one," - --- e ----- _.
that it would "undermine deli-
cate negotiations," Nessen
said. MICHIGAN UNION
THE SENATE refused to
modify the language of a House- OPEN STRAIGHUT
passed amendment, opposed by
the administration, which would POOL TOURNAMENT
cut off aid to Turkey immediate-
ly upon any transshipment of
military supplies from Turkey SATURDAY & SUNDAY
to Cyprus. Sat ~.Stra
A substitute bill sponsored by Starts 1 p.m. Saturday
Sen. Mike Mansfield (D-Mont.)
Senate Democratic Leader, was FREE ADMISSION
rejected 40-27.

,
t
i
t
i
I
1
t
l
t
}#
f

BOUNCERS
WANTED
apply in person
Dooley's
310 Maynard

From one beer lover to another.
THE STROH BREWERY COMPANY, DETROIT, MICHIGAN 48226

I

N
C
FOR
If yo
age,(
Anal
MON
9:30-

HAlRCUT
LHOUSE
BRIARWOOD MALL
AREFREE & NATUR
HAIRSTYLES
R ACTIVE MEN & WC
ur hair is long and hard t
consult our team of traine
ysts.
We Use & Recommend
IMAGE & RK Products

44
AL
)MEN
o man-
d Hair
ntments
vailable
53-1227
j

Ag
,c A ~SeWR4n.nOW .wr A ye~teuu

.-SA
9:30

,T.

Appoi
A
66

I . . . w . . . . . .

S I I E

I II I

POETRY READING
with LINDA SILBERMAN
STEVE SCHWARZ
BERT HORNBACK
(reading from their works)
Thursday, Oct. 17-7:30
at GU I LD HOUSE, 802 Monroe

--I'll!! I it

I I I I I

_.___ i i'__

_.1 1 1 1 1 f 1 l l 1

is I I I MF A[ , . . . . . . . -

Three tine cars

TODAY!
presidential hopeful
SENATOR WALTER
MONDALE
appearing in behalf of
John Reuther

Probably not. All things considered you do
what you do pretty doggone well. After all, no one
has taken your job. And you're eating regularly.
But...
But have you ever considered what doing your
job just a little better might mean?
Money. Cold hard coin of the realm.
If each of us cared just a smidge more about
what we do for a living, we could actually turn that
inflationary spiral around. Better products, better
service and better management would mean savings
for all of us. Savings of much of the cash and frayed
nerves it's costing us now for repairs and inefficiency.
Point two..By taking more pride in our work
we'll more than likely see America regaining its
strength in the competitive world trade arena. When
the balance of payments swings our way again we'll
all be better off economically.
So you see-the only person who can really
tn n cr An in rAtf+Ae rn

r
t
t
f
1
}
r
i
c
i
I
:

Isn't the possibility of saving up to
$1000*worth checking out all of them?
All three of these luxurious and standard equipment, beginning with
comfortable cars are pretty much last Januar' a production. Yet the
the same size, inside and out. The Mark II is priced around $600"'
major diferenc;e is in what you get less than thedVolvo 144.
for the money. Now take the Audi 100 LS
Take the 4-cylinder Volvo 144. 4-door Sedan. If you added the price
for instance. It comes with reclining ofhe things that come standard
bucket seats, carpeting electric on the Ibyota Mark II but not the
rear window defogger, tinted glass, Audi, then the Audi would probably
whitewall radial tires, an electric bepriced around $1000* more than
clock and a fold-down center airmre-i the'rixota -Mark 11.
in the hack seat.Soinfitvou're looking for
So does the Mark II bloyont luxury and comfort in a small car,
But the Mark II also has i a6cylinder d s n't it make sense to check
en-faine.- P1 lus pr ste-erI~0 iina ot a] hre

I

!

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan