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November 15, 1977 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1977-11-15

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, November 15, 1977-Page 3

i e { y
Discord in copyland
Employees of the Accu-Copy center, 524 E. William St., walked off
the job yesterday and hit the picket line after an impasse developed in
talks for thesworkers' first contract. "It's not a financial strike - we do
not have financial grievances against the owners. It's a matter of job
security,' said Bill Wilcox, spokesman for the seven striking workers.
Accu-Copy's employees voted unanimously on August 22 to be repre-
sented by Graphic Arts International Union (GAIU) local 289. Talks bet-
ween company and workers began shortly thereafter, but stalled on
issues of guaranteed ork hours. "All (the striking employee') have seen
the money come in and they think there's oodles and oodles of cash, but it
isn't so," said Phil Zaret, co-owner of the shop. "It's unfortunate that the
employees must share in the fortunes of the business" through fluctu-
ating work hours, Zaret added. "They'll have to ride it out." Meanwhile,
the strikers have filed ln unfair labor practice charge against Accu-Copy
for cutbacks in hours the day after the union vote. Negotiator for Accu-
Copy is none other than William Neff, chief bargainer for the University
in last winter's contract talks with service workers, which led to a month-
long walkout.
Hapenings. e .
...you've all heard about the new murality -- now Prof. James Cock-
roft~addresses the subject with a noon speech on "Contemperary Mural
Movements" in 162 LSA ... Rev. Herb Lowe speaks on the "Wilmington
Ten" at a noon luncheon in the International Center, 603 E. Madison ... M.
Nincic will speak on "The Future of North-South relations" before a noon
hour crowd in 1017 Angell ... make the scene with the Dean as LSA Dean
Billy Frye and philosophy faculty and students meet for tea in 1011 Angell
at 4 p.m. ... Sociocinema continues to crank out the free films, this week
showing Death of a Peasant and Hearts and Minds at 4:00 in MLB Aud. 4
and again at 7:30 in MLB 3 ... Mavis Hetherington of the University of
Virginia psychology department speaks on "The Young Child and Divor-
ce" at 4 in the School of End's Schorling Auditorium ... Edward Field gives
a poetry reading at 4:10 in the Union's Pendleton Room ... the Ski Club
meets in the Union's Anderson Room at 7:00 ... Prof. Zvi Gitelman speaks
on "Soviet Jewry" in 164 East Quad at 7:00 ... First Ward Democrats will
meet to discuss issues and candidates at 7:30 in Room 207, Community
High ... the Chess Club meets at 7:30 in the Bursley Library ... Jacques
Cousteau, talent agent, has recruited "The Singing Whales" for a film of
the same name: sponsored by Greenpeace at 7:30 in the UGLI Multi-
purpose Room ... the Law School's Roger Martindale speaks on "Admis-
sions to Law Schools" at a meeting of the Michigan Economic Society at
7:30 in 301 Econ Building ... Israeli consul Dan Kyram discusses "Pales-
tinians, the West Bank and Geneva" at 8:00 in MLB Lec. Rm. 1 ... Peter
Goldmark will speak on "The New Rural Society" at 8:00 in Rackham
Amphitheatre ... the All Campus Orchestra will toot for free in Hill
Auditorium at 8:00 ... Rose Slivka, editor of Crafts Horizons, will speak at
8:00 in the Pendleton Room as part of the Craftsmen Guild Yeats Series
get your "Wings" at a free Cinema Guild showing, 8:00 in the Old Arch
Aud. ... and an informal community education series on diabetes will
be he7 in Biarwood Community Room D from 7:30-9:00.
On the outside athe:week, withLaehigh.of 520 andea
Today will be the one warm yewRutheSweethahifRadha
overnight low of 37*. There is a chance of showers today or tomorrow.

Biko inquest begins in

PRETORIA, South Africa (AP)--
The day before black activist Steve
Biko died of brain injuries he was
found on the concrete floor of his cell
glassy-eyed, panting and foaming at
the mouth, police witnesses testified
at an inquest yesterday.
The officers also said the
30-year-old leader of South
Africas' black consciousness move-
ment, whose death set off protests
and demonstrations, was kept
naked in his cell and that he had
to be subdued and shackled after he
attacked interrogators during a ques-
tioning session.
The witnesses testified on the first
day of an inquest ordered into Biko's
death Sept. 12 in a Pretoria jail.
An autopsy report said he died of
head injuries.

BIKO WAS the 21st black to die in
police detention in 18 months, and his
death sparked an outcry in South
Africa and abroad. It set off a
progression of protests and crack-
downs culminating in an internation-
al arms embargo voted against South
Africa in the U.N. Security Council.
South African government officials
have maintained that Biko did not
die as a result of police brutality.
Thus the inquest has come to be
viewed as a test of the South African
government's contention that it
maintains a rule of law, whether
anyone likes that law or not.
About 20 spectators and reporters,
about half of them black, attended
the opening session in Pretoria's Old
Synagogue, rented for the inquest
from the Jewish community.

BEFORE THE hearing opened,
Winnie Kgware, first president of the
now-banned Black People's Conven-
tion, raised a portrait of Biko
wreathed in flowers and cried in the
Xhosa language: "What have we
done?" Others responded with black-
power salutes and shouts of "Amand-
la!"--meaning "power."
Biko's mother and widow sat in the
front row of the visitor's gallery
dressed in black. Many other specta-
tors wore tribal costumes.
The police witnesses testified that
Biko was arrested on Aug. 18 at a
roadblock at Grahamstown for
breaking a five-year banning order
restricting him to Port Elizabeth, on
the southeastern coast 50 miles
away. He was transferred the next
day to Walmer police station in Port

y Africa
Elizabeth, questioned for five days
by security police and finally--afte-
he was found on his cell floor--trans'
ported by land 750 miles north to'
Pretoria the day before he died.
the interrogation of Biko from Sept. 6
to 11 at the Port Elizabeth security",
police headquarters, testified that"2
Biko was aggressive on the first day-
of questioning and had to be hand- 2
cuffed and put in leg irons.
Snyman said that on the second
day the chains were taken off.
- Suddenly Steve Biko jumped up
from his chair with a wild expression ,
in his eye. He threw his chair at me
where I was standing near the door,"
the major said. t

Obscenity trial nears


end after t 1
KANSAS CITY, Kansas (AP)--
After an overturned conviction, a
fight for a change of venue and an
illness that brought yet more delay,
the obscenity re-trial of sex maga-
zine publisher Al Goldstein neared its
end yesterday--almost three years
after he was indicted.
Both sides gave the federal District
court jury their final arguments, and
all that remained before jury deliber-
ations were rebuttal arguments and
the judge's charge to the jury.
Goldstein's lawyer, Harold Price
Fahringer, said he was "not proud of
what's in 'Screw' magazine."
"I'M NOT GOING to stand here
and defend the contents," he said.
"But I am proud of the fact that I live
in a country where I can buy 'Screw'
magazine, or ignore it or throw it
Asst. U.S. Atty. Ben Burgess
argued that "Screw" and "Smut",
another tabloid that Goldstein pub-
lishes in New York, "appeal to lust
and morbid and shameful interest in
sex" and the jurors must draw
the line between "candor and
"The publications themselves are
the best evidence of obscenity ..
They make every effort to be
offensive," Burgess said.
LAWYERS FOR Goldstein, 41, his
former partner James Buckley, and
their Milky Way Productions Inc.,
argue that censorship and press
freedom are involved in the case, and
they claim the case is being prosecu-
ted unfairly in a conservative area
half a continent away from where
"Screw" and "Smut" are published.
The case rests on a charge that the
defendants mailed 11 obscene issues
of the magazines into Kansas. If
convicted, each would face $65,000 in
fines and 60 years in prison.
The 12-count indictment was hand-
ed up in December 1974 after four
postal inspectors in Kansas subscrib-
ed to "Screw" and "Smut" under



itree years
fictitious names anu then returne,
the unopened copies to New York.
convicted in 1976 in Wichita, but th
verdict was overturned by U.S
District Court Judge Frank Theis
who ordered a new trial. He objecte(
to a prosecutor's argument that
conviction would uphold decency an
keep pornography out of Kansas.
Later, Goldstein's lawyers argue
that an anti-pornography campaigi
by county authorities in Wichita hai
made a fair re-trial there impossible
and Theis moved the case to Kansa;
It was scheduled in April, bu
Goldstein won three more delay,
because he suffers from a rar
sleeping disorder called sleep apneE
syndrome. It can cause the victim ti
stop breathing/while sleeping.
Q kAe

Breakfast All Day
3 Eggs, Hash Browns,
Toast & Jelly-$1.5
Ham or Bacon or Sausage
with 3 Eggs, Hash Browns,
Toast & Jelly-$2.15
3 Eggs, Rib Eye Steak,
Hash Browns, Toast &
Egg Rolls
L L.

Home-made Soups, Beef
Barley, Cla, Chowder, etc.
Home-made Chili
Vegetable Tempuro
(served after 2 pm)
Hamburger Steak Dinner
Fresh Sauteed Vegetables
with Brown Ri
Baked Flounder Dinner
Delicious Korean Bar-b-q Beef
(Bul-ko-gee) on Kaiser Roll
Fried Fresh Bean Sprouts
1313 So. University

Seal & Vi~cro1a Classics _

t y



Cla ic uall-ity


Daily Officifi Bulletin
Tuesday, November 15, 1977
Physics/Astronomy: Harold Metcalf; SUNY at
Stonybrook, "Quantum Beats in OH Free Radical,"
2038 Randall Lab., 4 p.m.
Ctr. Early Childhood Development: Marvis
Hetherington, UVirginia, "The Young Child in
Divorce," Schorling Aud., SEB, 4 p.m.
Musical Society: Pennsylvania Ballet, Power Cen-
ter, 8 p.m.
Humanities: Peter C. Goldmark, inventor, execu-
tive, helped develop LP recording, color TV broad-
casting, electronic recording, Rackham Amph., 8
Music School: Campus Orchestra, Hill Aud., 8 p.m.
Volume LXXXVIII, No. 59
Tuesday, November 15, 1977
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor; Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
$12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday thrAugh Satur-
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.

the ann arbor film cooperative
TON IGHTI Tuesday, Nov. 15
(Bob Rafelson, 1972) 7 AND 10:20-AUD. A
Two brothers seek the elusive American Dream. Jack Nicholson as a late-night D.J. is content to
spin his dreams in words, but Bruce Dern has a big deal cooking and wants to cut his brother
in. They meet in Atlantic City-that seedy, rundown playground, immortalized as the fabled city
of MONOPOLY. Powerful acting, faultless direction. "An irresistably fascinating film"-Jay Cocks.
With Ellen Burstyn.
(Jack Nicholson,.1971) 8:45 ONLY-AUD. A
Of the rash of college films to come out of the late 60's, this witty sensitive film was the only honest
one. Typically, it was overlooked. Its story of a college basketball star, who must choose between his
sport and political activism, will strike home for any university student. Bruce Dern's excellent
performance as the coach won the best supporting actor award from the National Society of Film
Single Admission $1.50. double feature $2.50




Buy any Pizza c

and. 2
ve an

Dr. Niara Sudarkasa
Professor in the Department of
Anthropology and the Center for
Afro american-African Studies
Will present a lecture on
Friday, Nov. 18-8 p.m.
"Andrew Young and Alex Haley:
Symbols of New Dimensions in The
A L - -- --:-- A . .:. I"r)ni ,n"I


entire CA
ClaSical 6R 1d
Seal, selections
are specially

e price'd,



drinks and roce
identical Pizza FRI



lb / 1 .
10I AO


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