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.

August 23, 1974 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-08-23

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

THE
Michigan Daily
Vol. LXXXIV, No. 69-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, August 23, 1974 Ten Cents Twelve Pages
Impeachment report
says Nixon broke law
C aims ex-president violated oath
WASHINGTON . - The final
impeachment report of the House
Judiciary Committee concludes
that former President Richard
Nixon violated his oath of office,
criminal laws and the Constitu-
tion.
v 'Made public yesterday, the re-
port states that on 22 occasions
Nixon made false and misleading
statements on Watergate "as part
,of a deliberate, contrived, continu-
s e n. -.w . . .. ed deception of the American pea-
:f~. ple."n o-

The Democratic team
Democratic gubernatorial hopeful Sander Levin (right) introduces his running mate, University Regent Paul f
Petoskey) at a news conference yesterday in Detroit. Brown must be confirmed as the lieutenant governor
when the party holds it's convention in Grand Rapids this weekend.
Regent Huebner will no
seek re-election in a

THE REPORT concludes that Nixon
directed the Watergate cover-up, abused
his powers by authorizing illegal wire-
taps and interfering with executive ag-
encies and attempted to undermine the
impeachment process by defying sub-
poenas for evidence.
The report had been intended to serve
as the crux of House debate on im-
peachment, but N i x o n resigned on
Ang. 9.
The 523-page report includes a de-
scription of the June 17, 1972 break-in
at Democratic headquarters in the
Watergate, the subsequent cover-up and
specific acts pointing to Nixon's involve-
ment, which forms the basis for the first
AP Photo article of impeachment.
Brown (D-
candidate So long
President Nixon left two weeks
ago, and now it's our turn. This
I morning's paper is the last issue
t of the summer Daily. But, unlike
Nixon, we will be back with our
first fall issue on Sept.. 6. Beat
the rush for fall subscriptions and
stop by our office today between
9 a.m. and S p.m. After today,
however, the office will be closed
ae that an- until Sept. 3.
cted to the
IT ALSO contains arguments and evi-
ra things a dence in support of the other two im-
und to do," peachment articles, and separate and
list of wo- dissenting views by committee members.
its in which The major additional views came from
the 10 Republicans who originally voted
against all three impeachment articles
University, but changed their views after the Aug. 5
ys been in- release by Nixon of the transcript of a
Watergate conversation which he had
st about ev- originally refused to surrender.
sorority on That transcript indicates Nixon at-
oyed getting tempted to block the FBI investigation
- some of of Watergate because it was getting too
go are still close to the White House and his re-
election committee.
e Board of The Republicans said Nixon's release
irked for 30 of the transcript amounted to a con-
the Maxon fession to the charge contained in Article
ed advertis- I, that he obstructed justice.
See HOUSE, Page 9

By CHERYL PILATE
Regent Gertrude Huebner (R-Bloom-
field Hills) who has consistently cham-
pioned student causes throughout her
eight year tenure, yesterday told The
Daily she would not seek re-election this
fall.
"I've spent eight years traveling
around and now I would like to spend
some time with my husband and let him
do his thing," she explained. "He will
be doing a lot of traveling in the future
and wants me to go along." Her husband
is director of research at Chrysler.
AFTER SERVING on the University's
ruling body through one of the most tu-
multous periods of student unrest, Hueb-
ner looks back on her term as being "ex-
citing."
"I've certainly enjoyed being a Re-
gent and it has been very exciting, but
now we need to get some new people

and some younger people in there," she
commented.
Hubner vehemently maintains that she
has always voted by her conscience and
never by party lines.
FREQUENTLY siding with students
in disputes with the University adminis-
tration, Huebner has supported such is-
sues as co-ed residence halls, the estab-
lishment of a student-run, co-operative
bookstore, and negotiating with protest-
ers during the 1970 BAM strike. She was
also the only Regent to vote against the
University accepting classified research
contracts from the government.
"I've lost a little sleep and gained a
little weight," she said. "But I've voted
my conscience even though that hasn't
always endeared me to the other Repub-
licans."
Proudly asserting that she has "al-
ways been treated like one of the guys,"

Huebner expressed the hop
other woman would be ele
board this fall.
"There are so many extr
woman Regent should be aro
she said reeling off a long
men's committees and even
she participated.
A 1936 ALUMNUS of the
Huebner said she has "alwa
terested in Ann Arbor."
"I imagine I've eaten in jw
ery dorm, fraternity and
campus," she said. "I've enj
to know so many students-
them who graduated years a
calling me."
Before being elected to th
Regents in 1966, Huebner wo
years as a copywriter for
Corporation - a Detroit-bas
ing agency.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan