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July 29, 1978 - Image 13

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-07-29

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The Michigan Daily-Saturday, July 29, 1978-Page 13

Koreagate
probe
virtually
concluded

WASHINGTON (UPI) - The House
investigation into charges South Korea
bribed congressmen to influence
legislation virtually ended yesterday
with special counsel Leon Jaworski
maintaining he could do no more
without testimony from a key, hold-out
witness.
Jaworski, who has been the House
ethics committee's special counsel in
the Korean probe since last July, said
the investigation, though incomplete,
would serve as a "serious warning" to
members of Congress to keep their
noses clean in dealing with foreign

agents.
THE SPECIAL counsel stopped short
of saying he was quitting.
"It's not a resignation. If there is
anything else that comes up, I'll be
available," Jaworski, the former
Watergate prosecutor, said in Houston.
What finally thwarted the in-
vestigation was the inability of officials
to obtain the testimony of Kim Dong Jo,
the Korean ambassador from 1967 to
1973, who, witnesses said, dispensed
envelopes stuffed with $100 bills to
perhaps 10 present members of
Congress.
ACCEPTING CASH from Kim, an

agent of the South Korean government,
would have been a clear violation of
House rules.
"I very much wanted to get Kim
Dong Jo," Jaworski said.
"It just didn't work out. I have
nothing further to do. That just ended
the inquiry. There was nothing else to
do. He was the sole witness left."
House Speaker Thomas O'Neill an-
nounced Thursday the Korean gover-
nment had turned down a last-ditch ef-
fort to let two members of the ethics
committee meet with President Park
Chung Hee and try to persuade him to
let Kim testify.

APPLICATIONS FOR HUD FUNDING GET GO-AHEAD:
Regents approve consolidation requests
(Continued fromPage One) the side of Mosher-Jordan which faees housing specialist, the University has Although this fund request is
will mean higher (Dorm) rates." Palmer Field. As it is now proposed, the filed the two loan requests, although somewhat concerned with cutting
"First we just had to beat the addition would be combined with federal regulations allow the Univer- energy consumption, its main focus is
deadline to get the money. But getting current kitchen facilities in Mosher- sity to accept only one loan a year. still cafeteria consolidation. The second
the money does not mean we're going to Jordan and would be used for dining Ostafin said two requests were submit- request, however, deals exclusively,
go ahead with the proposed con- space. ted because even though the first and in more detail, with proposed
solidation ... what we've said is that if Former dining space in Couzens, - request would pay itself off much more energy-saving measures.
we get the money, we'll probably go Stockwell and Alice Lloyd would be quickly, the second is targeted at IF GRANTED by HUD, this loan
along," said John Finn, acting converted to an estimated one hundred saving energy, which is very much in would give the University money to in-
associate housing director. extra residential spaces for students. keeping with federal policy priorities. stall new roofs and roofing insulation in
Ostafin speculated that Regents ACCORDING TO Ostafin, the "YOU DON'T KNOW if the gover- Markley, Baits I, Baits II, Bursley,
passed over much debate on the loan Housing Office would also like to use nment is interested in energy savings, South Quad, Northwood I, II, and III;
because they were more likely to sup- the spaces for "complimentary" or the immediate savings the program reglaze windows and install double-
port consolidation if the University was facilities such as recreation areas, would make," said Ostafin. paned glass in Markley and East
not paying for it directly. music and art facilities, and multi- A second portion of the first HUD Couzens; and to refit window frames in
BY TERMS for the loan, the Univer- purpose rooms. "We feel very strongly fund request is targeted at saying the Newberry, East Quad, Mosher-Jordan,
sity will have to repay HUD within forty about putting educational resources University money by cutting energy Betsy Barbour, Alice Lloyd, West
years, with a three per cent interest within these structures," Ostafin expenditures. According to the request, Quad, Couzens, and Stockwell.
recorded per year. remarked. "They (the government) steel window frames in Alice Lloyd, Several of the energy-saving projec-
Of the two loan requests, it is the first feel it is frivolous. We don't think it's Mosher-Jordan and Stockwell would be ts, such as the double-paning and win-
one that would earmark money for the frivolous to do things like put libraries reinforced, Markley's present windows dow frame reinforcing, are duplicated
consolidation of food services between in homes," he said. would be replaced by double-paned on both HUD requests.
the four dormitories on the Hill: The cost for the Mosher-Jordan ad- glass, and roofing insulation would be "There was a deliberate overlap,"
Mosher-Jordan, Couzens, Stockwell dition is listed on the loan request as installed in Markeley, South Quad, explained Ostafin. He said because of
and Alice Lloyd. The loan would be used $2,500,000, including construction costs Baits and Bursley. These innovations, if the unknown references of HUD, it was
to construct a new food service facility and kitchen equipment and relocation, employed, are expected to cost better to give HUD a "flexibility in
of approximately 28,500 square feet on At the recommendation of a HUD $2,480,000. their options."
'U'resists Fed control over structures
(Continued from Page 3)

unsympathetic to the Regents' conten-
whole matter. The University's central tion, Daane said he will take the case to
campus is significant historically," the federal judicial level. As a last
Brown said. resort, University officials may ap-
"There's no indication the federal proach a Michian congressional
government will be unreasonable in representative to see whether or not an
this matter," Brown added. amendment favorable to the University
REGENT SARAH Power (D-Ann Ar- could be passed by law-makers.
bor) agreed with Brown on that point. DAANE TOLD the Regents chances
She cautioned against assuming "a are "relatively good" that a state court
totally negative approach by certain will agree that the listing resulted from
legislators." "a defective process" which
University lawyer Daane was in- overlooked the local autonomy of the
structed yesterday to write the Regents. "The power to nominate
Michigan History Division in the Office (buildings to the Register) resides in
of State in Lansing as well as Murtagh you," Daane assured the Regents.
in Washington asking that the Univer- However Martha Bigelow, director of
sity be "delisted" because, in Daane's the state's History Division, said
words, "the nomination was made, yesterday that she didn't think the
ignorant of Michigan constitution Regents' attempt stood such good
provisions" which give the Regents chances. "We followed every procedure
control over University property. set up by the National Park Service
If that request is rejected - as (the agency then responsible for the
inquiries indicated it would be - the Register)," reported Bigelow.
University plans to enter the state court Bigelow noted that the University
proceedings to argue the authorization sent representatives to Grand Rapids
point. Should Michigan's courts prove last December to a meeting with the
TONIGHT-8 P.M.
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Box Office Open 6 pm
763-3333
Michigan Rep Ticket Office: Box Office
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History Division Review Board, a nine-
member group appointed by the gover-
nor, to present the University's case.
REFERRING TO the defense offered
by the Regents that they are the sole
ruling body on campus, Bigelow said,
"I don't think that makes any differen-
ce to the federal government. All over
the country we have entered districst
onto the Register without the consent of
the private individuals who own them."
Of the restrictions feared by the
Regents, Bigelow said, "It's only one
more procedure . .. they are not bound
hard and fast forever." She said this
was demonstrated during the Barbour-
Waterman gym razing. The building
Our
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was considered eligible for the Register
and therefore subject to its provisions
but no action was taken against the
Regents for their decision to continue
with the project, Bigelow said.
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