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October 02, 1970 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-02

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e Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, October 2, 1970*

LSA to discuss new
legislative council
(Continued from Page 1) budgetary policies governing the
charge to the panel stipulated that overall allocation of the, College's
the ultimate governance proposal funds, . . . the manner in which
call for establishment of a "stu- budgetary cuts or increases are to
dent-faculty courcil" which would be applied, and priorities of finan-
"exist as a standing committee of cial need among various consti-
the governing faculty, to which tuencies."
the council shall report." The o t h e r two alternatives
The committee's delegation of would seat either three or four
legislative powers to the body has students on the executive commit-
apparpntly upset many faculty tee, which would have a total of
members active in college affairs. ten members. However, the stu-
"The proposal has no bearing on dents would remain barred from
what the committee was asked to participating in, personnel deci-
do," says history Prof. Gerhard sions involving faculty.
Weinberg, chairman of the Senate The LSA student government's
Advisory Committee on University Executive Council is tentatively
Afairs, the top University-wide planning a campaign to convince
faculty body. faculty members to accept the pro-
Weinberg calls the proposal a' posal.
"kamikaze operation"-doomed to -
defeat because it is not in line
with the limits the faculty had
set in March. "I would hope that
one of these days the committee
would start working on its charge," 1 1 1
Weinberg adds. leader's death
According to Assistant Dean
Shaw, the committee will hold at (Continued from Page 1)
least one public he'aring on the (pontinedtfom Pagngt
propsalbefre ringng t u atgroup of spectators clinging to a
proposal before brigng it up at roof top. Hundreds of others
an LSA faculty meeting. However, were injured in falls or when
members of the committee say it
(sulkl httepooa vl struck by armored cars that
is unlikely that the proposal willth charged into the crowds.
objections voiced at such hearings. The pandemonium reached its
In its current form, the pro- i height at the'end of the three-
posal suggests three alternate ways hour procession as Nasser's body
of increasing student participation was moved from the coffin and
in decisions currently made by the laid to rest in the garden of the
LSA executive committee. One al- rece'ntly completed mosque.
ternative calls for the creation of Masses of screaming mourners,
an Academic Policy Committee surged through barbed-wire bar-
composed of three students and riers and cordons of troops into
three faculty members, which the garden and all but seized the
would oversee all academic mat- plain wooden coffin.
ters except those dealing with the Early in the parade, crowds had
appointment, promotion, and dis- ripped the black, white and r e d
missal of faculty members. Egyptian flag from the coffin as
In addition, the committee would it moved erratically through the
"with the Dean, establish general masses.
-8

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Associated Press
Hijack conference
U.S. delegates Jack Stevenson and Charles Butler listen to an
International Civil Aviation Organization meeting yesterday,
where they proposed that air services to countries involved in
hijackings be terminated.
CRITICIZES FLEMING:
Seriff1;.discus s e s
student disrutons

(Continued from Page 1)
come up with ideas to bring down
the establishment, to change the
establishment and this type of
thing," Harvey says. "This is
what I theorize as part of our
problem."
Harvey thinks that only a small
group of students is involved in
campus disturbances. He also
wishes he knew what causes cam-
pus unrest so that he could deal
with the core of the problem and
stop it.
"Every situation is different,"
the sheriff believes. "You cannot
judge one situation like another.
The sheriff disclosed that h i s
men do not load their shotguns
while they are on campus, saying
he is afraid one niay be discharged
by accident. He points out, how-
ever, that they can be loaded, "in
a matter of seconds," if the need
arose.
,Harvey also admits the existence
of a new "secret weapon", rumors
of which have circulated for some
time in press cirdles.
"I have got a new method com-
ing. up, which I'm not gong to
disclose, but. I have something
new which I think will help in
campus diorders, or any kind of
disorder," he explains.
"I'm always scared of a police
officer or a student getting ser-
iously hurt, possibly killed," Har-
vey adds. "I certainly don't want a
Kent State or a Jackson State to
happen here at the University,
or at Edstern Michigan or in my
county.
The sheriff says he always ac-
companies his men to camjius dis-
orders so that he can personally
supervise operations "to try to en-
sure that nothing serious hap-
pens."
Harvey is at a loss, however,

to explain his apparent unpopu-
larity.
"I don't know - its your radical
groups that started this and I
can't give' you an honest answer.
I have my job to do. as the chief
law enforcement officer and I do
it. to the best of my ability," he
says.
"As far as mybeing a 'racist', I
don't have any prejudice 'against
students, hippies, negroes or any-
body else. We try to treat every-
body alike."
Harvey denies rumors that he
was thinking of running for' a
higher political office.
"As far as I'm concerned this
is as far as I'm going to go. I'm
very happy. being sheriff of the
county," he says. "I'm a police-
man and I like being a police-
Man.,"

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The (enter for Afro-American and African Studies
rivites you to its Lecture Series
BLACK PERSPECTIVES IN THE SEVENTIES
Tuesday, October 6,1970 at 1:30 PM.
IN RACKHAM AUDITORIUM
Speaker: MINISTER LOUIS FARRAKHAN
Minister, Mosque No. 7, Harlem, New York
Topic: BLACK LIFE AND COMMUNITY UPLIFT
- Admission FREE -

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