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October 27, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-27

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Page Eight


Wednesday, October 27, 1971

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, October 27, 1971


Former deputy4

"Washtenaw County Sheriff Douglas Harvey must go
before we can do anything about straightening out the sher-
iff's department," Fred Postill, an unannounced candidate
for the Democratic nomination for sheriff, said in a speech
to city Democrats yesterday.
A former deputy and a graduate student in criminology
at the University, Postill was fired by incumbent Democrat.
Harvey for "insubordination" in April, 1968.
Postill termed the sheriff's ,department an "anachron-
ism," and noted that the broad powers held by the sheriff
were created in a day when the sheriff's office handled many
duties now belonging to city police.

top leaders

Although Postill has not for-
morly announced his candidacy
for the democratic primary for
sh-riff next year, he has told
friends he is about to enter the
Reforms are necessary, Postill
said, which would have to be im-
posed by the sheriff upon himself.
These include, he explained, struc-
tural reforms such as having depu-
ties' contracts overlap sheriffs'

terms to help eliminate patronage,
LONDON (/P) - Turkey's army- and requiring written examina-
backed government resigned late tions for promotions.
last night, Ankara Radio said, in He also cited the county jail, a
a report monitored here. responsibility of the sheriff's de-
The brief announcement added partment, as an area where reform

challenges sheriffThe Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of
theday preceding publication and
by 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday and
Sunday. Items appear once only.
Student organization notices areI
not accepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270,
:.. ..Day Calendar
LSA Coffee Hour: Guests are LSA
Student Government, 2549 LSA, 3-4:30
Physics Discussion:1David Williams,
"The Fadiev Approach to the Infra-
red Problem," Randall Lab, 11 am.
Physics Colloquium: A.D.B. Woods,
Atomic Energy Canada, Ltd., "Inelastic
Neutron Scattering in Condensed Mat-
ter," P&A ColIoq. Rm, 4 pm.
Zoology Lecture: James Spotila, re-
search associate in botany, "Physiologi-
cal Ecology of Salamanders and Vio-
physical Ecology of Alligators," 1400
Chemistry, 4 pm.
S-. Botany Seminar: Dr. James Cope-
land, Argonne National Laboratory,
"Regulation of Chromosome Replica-
tion in Bacillus Subtilis," 1139 Nat.
Sci., 4 pm.
Dance Program: David Roche, Guest
Teacher, Graham Technique, Master
Classes, Barbour Studio, 7:15 pm., ele-
mentary; 8:30 pm. advanced.
Computing Ctr. Short Course: Gary
C. Pirkola, research associate at the
Center, "Use of the Datacell and Se-
quential Files in MTS," Seminar Rm,
3 pm.
Computing Ctr. Introductory Lecture:
Edward J. Fronczak, research assistant
at the Center, "Running Timeshared
Jobs in MTS," Nat. Sci. Aud. 7:30 pm.
Sheriffouglas MruTey Keypunch and Teletype, Aud. D, Angell
- ----- - -- --- ---- - - _ Hall, 7:30 pm.
Statistics Seminar: Prof. Michael
GAINS VETO: Woodroofe, "A Modified SPRT", 2440
Mason Hall, 4 pm. Coffee hour held in
1447 Mason Hail, 3:30 pm.
Psychiatry Lecture: Alexander Z.
Guiora, professor of psychology, "Con-
W i l C h in a see k tosrc"aiiyCn rnpstonR-
V l i a d sasearch: Studies in Psycholinguistics,"
CPH Aud, 10 am.
Center for Human Growth and De-
velopment: David J. Kalen, "Malnu-
trition, Behavior and Learning," Tows-
0 ley Center, 2 pm.
(Continued from Page 1) Roderick that the United States
flect his pragmatic approach, aim- has only to recognize that the is- For the student body
ed at using diplomacy wherever land of Taiwan is part of China-St
possible to achieve national aims. then Peking will find ways of I
Until the question of Taiwan's reaching agreement on Taiwan's
future is settled, a wide gap will future. The source added that the Genuine
remain between Washington and Chinese negotiated with Chiang
Peking. Kai-shek in the past and could Authentic
The regime on Taiwan can con- do so again.
tinue to exist and be available This theme - there is a time " Navy
outside the United Nations. It is to negotiate and a time not to -
prosperous and can be a sort of has been attributed to Mao Tse-
Asian Switzerland, another non- tung and been repeated many
member. Perhaps one day it will times in recent weeks as if sug-
make its own peace with Peking. gesting to Taiwan that the gate
case, it sounds uncomplicated, A is open.
Chinese Communist source re- Yet there seems little fertile$5

Hillel Foundation: N. Podhoretz, ed.,
Commentary, "Is It Good For The
Jews," 1429 Hill St., 8:30 pm.
Placement Service
Career Planning & Placement: 3rd
floor SAB.
ATTN: Students interested in taking,
the Foreign Service exam for work with
the State Dept. and the U.S.I.A., dead-
line for filing applications for taking
the F.S.E. on December 4 is Sunday,
Oct. 31. Applications must be post-
marked by that date for this years
test. The F.S.E. is given only once each
year, so if you are interested, be sure
to get your application in. They are
available at C.P.P.,3200 SAB.
Interviews: still a few spots left to
interview the following organizations.
Call 763-1363 to make an appt.
Wed., Oct. 27th, U.S. Civil Service,
New York Univ. Sch. of Bus. Admin.
ThursOct. 28th, Ohio State Univ.,
GrdSch of Bus.
AmericantIndians Unlimited Club is
holding Native Rm. Teach-In, Novem-
ber 13, 14 at Angell Hall-Aud. B & C.
'Hunted Race' rock group, at Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre, 7:30 PM, Nov.
12. Tickets on sale at the Michigan
Union starting Oct. 28, 2:00-5:00 PM.

mg Ii1dirgait h

1 r

Petitioning for 5 Full-Term
Sign up for Interviews-Oct. 1-Nov. 1
Room 1542 SAB




that Premier Nihat Erim, in power
since March, would submit his ad-
ministration's formal resignation
in writing to President Cevdet Su-
nay today.
The Turkish premier was in-
stalled March 26 after military
commanders forced out the ad-
ministration of conservative Jus-
tice Party prime minister Suley-
man Demirel.
The announcement of the resig-
nation was made by the govern-
ment spokesman, Justice Minister
Ismael Arar, who said he did not
know whether Erim would be
chosen again to form a new gov-
London telephone operators said
exchanges in Turkey were not an-
swering and that lines also were
closed from Rome.
A political crisis between Erim's'
elitist "above politics" government
and conservative politicians had
been simmering for weeks.
Both sides used Vice President
Spiro Agnew's visit to T u r k e y
earlier this month as a cooling-off'
period and as an opportunity for
behind-the-scenes negotiations.
Erim said at the time that he
hoped a compromise c o u 1 d be
worked out, but if not he would
Focal point of the disagreement
was a series of radical social and
economic reforms put forth by
Erim's government, . which was
dominated by technocrats, some of
them moderate leftists.

is desperately needed. Describing
the conditions in the jail, he said
that it had been charged with
numerous violations by the State
Department of Corrections, includ-
ing overcrowding, poor sanitation,
and lack of hot food.
He added that more services-
medical, recreational, and social-
should be provided for inmates.
The graduate student stressed
that the sheriff would have to, be
willing to limit his own powers if
necessary reform is to take place.
He admitted that any restrictions
thus placed on the office could
easily be removed by a future
sheriff, but that such a move
would be politically unpopular.
Further, Postill is convinced that'
with the right leadership and com-
munity support, the sheriff's de-
partment "can be turned around
in short order."
One of the members of Postill's
audience yesterday at the Mich-
igan Union was Sheriff Harvey
himself. He sat with a secretary,
who took notes on the proceedings.
Harvey originally fired Postill
from the sheriff's department over
a union dispute in December, 1967.'
He was reinstated in March, 1968,
however, after a Michigan Em-
ploye Relations Commission hear-
ing ruled the firing illegal.
Harvey fired Postill again in
April, 1968, for "insubordination"
after he refused to appear at a
disciplinary hearing over another
union matter.

cently told AP correspondent John
]Profs laud

soil for full diplomatic relations
while Washington continues to
uphold its commitment to defend
Taiwan's independence, as it pro-
bably must do in good faith.

Sizes 34 to 50

China seat
(Continued from Page 1)
government has a very


arreste as anti-war Whiting bluntly s t a t e d the
chances of a seat for Taipai gov-
ernment as being non-existent
group ends demonstration sinceE"the seating of a nation
quires the concurrence of the Big
Five powers. The People's Repub-
(Continued from Page 1) clenched a fist and smiled as he lic is now one of these and they
Nixon from political power," ac- was marched to one of the wait- will never agree."
cording to PCPJ leaders. ing police buses. He and Dellinger While both Feurwerker and
An example of this strategy is have promised to remain in jail Murphey see the new membership
included in the eviction notice, until everyone else has been re- as having little effect on already
which promises the President that leased, PCPJ sources said last deteriorating Soviet-Chinese rela-
"during the coming primaries and night. tions, Whiting disagrees.
electoral campaign," the document Ar"The Chinese will be increasing-
"will be served upon you wherever As the first group of demon- ly competitive with Russia in the
you make a public appearance." strators was being arrested, others U.N.," he -argues, "producing ad-
PCPJ leaders also plan intensiv entered the intersection to form ditional strain on the relaticn-
"education campaigns" to take a similar, smaller sit-in. ship."
place at the primaries. For about half an hour, police While there is national and
The first attempt to serve the systematically rounded up and worldwide speculation concerning
notice yesterday was met with an arrested the two groups sitting in how the newly-seated delegation
area force totaling close to 2,000 the streets as the dwindling crowd will behave, Feurwerker believes
,police - almost two-fifths of the watched from nearby sidewalks. "the People's Republic will act
total Washington force. National According to Washington police within the bounds of behavior cf
guardsmen, placed on alert over chief Jerry Wilson, 202 persons any other country in the U.N."
the weekend, were not called out, were arrested when the ,treets
however. were cleared. When only police
As the 1,000 marchers walked up and their barriers remained in theF
15th St. chanting and singing, they intersection. warnings were given FREE BILLIARDS
were blocked by police at Pennsyl- the crowd that "it is illegal to
vania Ave.-an event predicted by obstruct the sidewalks, and those EXHIBITION
Davis and planned for in the dem- remaining will be arrested."
onstration. Police then swept through the JimmCaras
Following a brief schuffle during sidewalk crowds, arresting around
which protesters tried to push 90 more protesters, and dispersing 5' Time Champion
through police lines, a group led the remenants of the group. Many
by Davis, Dellinger and Groppi of the demonstrators went uptown Jf Union R'rnn
sat down in the middle of the in- to a church designated as a hous- Ntih. 4, Uinn tBPo iem
tersection as others crowded on ing site by PCPJ organizers, and
the adjacent corners and watched. discussed the day's actions late 4 p.m. and 8 p.m.
Davis, one of the first arrested,: into last night.


needs Women to be
Street Patrols
CALL 662-5400
for information
Tues., Nov. 2-11-5
Wed., Nov. 3-1-7
at: First Floor
Michigan Union
Info: Call 16-Guide

State Street at Liberty


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