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Harold S. Sawyer

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Harold Sawyer
Harold Sawyer.png
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Michigan's 5th district
In office
January 3, 1977 – January 3, 1985
Preceded byRichard Vander Veen
Succeeded byPaul Henry
Personal details
Born(1920-03-21)March 21, 1920
San Francisco, California
DiedApril 3, 2003(2003-04-03) (aged 83)
Algoma Township, Michigan
Political partyRepublican
ResidenceGrand Rapids, Michigan
Alma materMarin Junior College
University of California, Berkeley
University of California, San Francisco
Occupationattorney

Harold Samuel Sawyer (March 21, 1920 – April 3, 2003) was a politician from the U.S. state of Michigan.

Sawyer was born in San Francisco, California, his maternal grandparents were from Ireland.[1] He attended the public schools of the San Francisco Bay area before graduating from Marin Junior College (now the College of Marin), Kentfield, California and from the University of California, Berkeley in 1940. He earned a J.D. from the Hastings College of Law at the University of California, San Francisco in 1943. He served in the United States Navy during World War II, after which he settled in Grand Rapids, Michigan and established a successful private law practice.

From 1968 to 1976, Sawyer was a member of the Michigan Law Revision Commission. From 1975 to 1976, he was prosecuting attorney for Kent County. In 1976, Sawyer defeated incumbent Democrat Richard Vander Veen to reclaim Michigan's 5th congressional district for the Republicans. The seat had been held by Gerald R. Ford until he was appointed to become Vice President of the United States. Sawyer was elected to the Ninety-fifth and to the three succeeding Congresses, serving from January 3, 1977 to January 3, 1985. He was not a candidate for reelection to the Ninety-ninth Congress in 1984.

Sawyer served on the House Select Committee on Assassinations investigating the assassinations of John F. Kennedy and Martin Luther King, Jr.[2] Sawyer was one of four members who dissented from the Committee's finding that Dictabelt evidence suggested that Kennedy was "probably assassinated as a result of a conspiracy."[2] Responding to a question asking how he would handle the Committee's report if he were at the Justice Department, he replied: "I'd file it in a circular file."[3] Sawyer stated that the conclusions in both cases were based on "supposition upon supposition upon supposition".[4]

In 2003, Sawyer died of throat cancer at his home in Algoma Township. He is interred in Rockford Cemetery, in Rockford, Michigan.

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Transcription

It’s hard enough figuring out where you belong in high school. It’s even harder when you’re the new kid. So how far would you go to fit in? This week’s Pick offers the story of one protagonist’s surprising answer. Sadie’s the new kid at Plainfield High School—the new kid with a past as an uncool kid, or maybe just a kid on the fringes. That’s why she’s determined to start over at Plainfield, and to fit in…by standing out. Sadie doesn’t actually have a life-threatening peanut allergy. But it’s amazing what a medical bracelet purchased from the internet can do (besides act as a funky piece of jewelry). Before she knows it, Sadie has friends, and a cool boyfriend who nicknames her “peanut,” and a huge mess on her hands, as her “innocuous” little lie starts to grow in size and complications. Of course, you can imagine how it all ends up—though I’ll leave you to read the details. But that doesn’t detract from this cautionary tale about the dangers of trying to be someone you’re not—even if it seems harmless at first. Sure, there are lots of books out there about teenagers who tweak their image to fit in—then discover the downside. But this graphic novel offers a quirky take on the subject—one you should definitely check out for yourself.

References

  1. ^ "United States Census, 1930", FamilySearch, retrieved March 19, 2018
  2. ^ a b Wicker, Tom (July 22, 1979). "Controversy masks key assassination finding". Eugene Register-Guard. Eugene, Oregon. p. 27A. Retrieved December 15, 2014.
  3. ^ "Stokes wants follow-up of conspiracy hypothesis". The Bulletin. Bend, Oregon. July 18, 1979. p. 12. Retrieved December 15, 2014.
  4. ^ "Panel: JFK murder conspiracy 'possible'". Wilmington Morning Star. 112 (232). Wilmington, North Carolina. AP. July 18, 1979. p. 3-A. Retrieved May 29, 2015.

External links

U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by
Richard Vander Veen
United States Representative for the 5th Congressional District of Michigan
1977–1985
Succeeded by
Paul B. Henry
This page was last edited on 9 May 2019, at 14:32
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