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September 17, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-09-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Adult bookstore case

y GREG BRUSSTAR
The trials and tribulations of the Danish News adult
bookstore are filling the dockets of Ann Arbor cour-
trooms once again.
The owner and his business agent were thrown in
jail last Friday for contempt of court after reopening
the store, which the courts closed two years ago, on
Aug. 23. The two were released Sunday after each
posted $5,000 personal bond.
THE BOOKSTORE, which opened on April 17, 1980,
dosed two months later when it was found to be in
iolation of a city zoning code that prohibits adult en-
tertainment businesses to operate within 700 feet of a
residential area. The store is located at 209 N. Fourth
Ave.
But last month, owner Terry Shoultes reopened the

store in defiance of a permanent injunction issued
June 28 to keep the store closed.
Shoultes and his business agent Noel Lippman are
appealing the contempt charge with the Michigan
Court of Appeals. They dispute the wording of the city
zoning regulations that they are accused of violating,
according to their attorney Gregory Lord. That law
applies specifically to businesses whose principle ac-
tivity is giving nude massages, showing por-
nographic movies, or selling sexually explicit
magazines, said Bruce Laidlaw, the city attorney.
THE "PRINCIPLE" activity of the Danish News,
however, has not been defined by the court, Lord
said. And substantially less than half of the store's
stock is comprised of adult books, magazines, and
movies, according to a sample inventory which was

heats up
previously presented in court, Lord said. Other items
that the store sells include party games, lingerie,
marital aids, ashtrays, and greeting cards, Lord
said.
Shoultes reopened the store, Lord said, because he
felt he was in compliance with the city zoning code.
He contends that the store's principle activity is
selling items which are not specified in the code.
The Danish News must file a brief with the Court of
Appeals before September 23 explaining why they
believe they were not in contempt of court, Laidlaw
said. The city attorney's office must file an opposing
brief before Sept. 28. If the men are found to have
been in contempt of court, they will be required to
serve the remainder of the 19-day jail sentence.
The date of the appeal has not been set.

The Michigan Daily-Friday, September 17, 1982-Page 3
e
254 HT OS RDA ATRNO
. U U
1 D O'S 3 'A A F T R O O O F I C H R
.

UAW, Chrysler reach tentative agreement

DETROIT (UPI)- The United Auto
Workers won wage and benefit in-
creases for 60,600 hourly workers at
Chrysler Corp. in a tentative contract
agreement .yesterday, but UAW
President Douglas Fraser conceded
ratification might be difficult.
Chrysler and the UAW announced the
new pact just after 6 a.m., ending 21
hours of marathon negotiations that
began at 9 a.m. Wednesday.
At least 21,000 workers at seven plan-
s had walked out when no agreement

was reached by 12:01 a.m. The ex-
piration deadline was extended 24 hours
when bargainers failed Wednesday to
agree.
Fraser, while pleased with the
union's victory, termed the agreement
a "modest" one and said ratification
would not be easy.
I don't view this as an easy ratificat-
ion," Fraser said. "It will be con-
tentious, as I'm sure Chrysler workers
thought they should get more in terms of
wages. I think the point that must be

made is, what is the alternative.
"I believe we did the best that could
possibly have been done without a
prolonged strike."
The union's Chrysler Council will
consider the pact at a meeting today. If
approved, the contract will then be
presented to the rank-and-file for a
vote, which Fraser hoped could be
completed in 10 days.
There were some early signs of
dissent at UAW locals around the coun-
try. One UAW member at an Illinois
local branded Fraser a "double agent"

and said the union president wasn't
serious'about "winning back con-
cessions."
Chrysler workers made $663 million
in concessions last year to help the firm
avoid bankruptcy and the union's main
goal was to get some of that money
back.
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October 11, 1982
The Power Center
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..
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.

Sta rallies against pay freeze

(Continued from Page 1)
that faculty members needed the raises
as incentives to keep them from accep-
ting higher paying jobs outside the
University. Vice President for
Academic Affairs Billy Frye said the
pay hike was important to fight
rowing dissatisfaction among faculty
members, who have been losing ground
.to inflation in recent years.
But many of the demonstrators war-
fed yesterday that the remedy to the
faculty's discontent may only spread
new dissatisfaction among staff mem-
bers.'

ALTHOUGH the protestors carried
placards demanding pay raises, many
said they cared less about the extra
money than they did about the insult of
being left out of the pay hikes.
"I think the bitterness comes from
the discrimination of the faculty getting
raises and the staff not," said Dottie
Walker, a secretary in the Institute for
Social Research.
"I would like to see faculty give half
of their raises to staff if there is no
money (for staff increases)," said
Maggie Marz, a secretary in the

Residential College. "But if they can't
give us raises they should pay for our
parking. I really resent having to pay to
park when I go to work."
OTHERS complained that a Univer-
sity decision to hold off on hiring new
employees until administrators find out
how much money they will get from the
state this year, has only aggravated the
problems the wage freeze has stirred
up.
"Not only are we not getting raises
but we have to work harder now," said
Mary Cullen, an administrator in ISR.
Even professors blasted the Univer-
sity's pay plan, and suggested that the
money for the faculty be split more
equitably.
Philosophy Prof. Peter Railton also
attacked the preference he says the
University has shown in granting pay
raises. "We (faculty) do not think you
(staff) are expendable or replaceable,"
he told the crowd. "We are quite
disturbed at the differential treatment.
It was supposed to create a 'smaller but
better' University, but the result is a
'smaller but bitter' University.

A Alternative

Highlight
The Third Annual Michigan Theatre Benefit Auction will be held at 8 p.m.
tonight at the theatre. Items to be auctioned include a pair of 50-yard-line
tickets to the Michigan State game, concert tickets, and goods donated by
local merchants.
Films
AAFC-Lolita, 6:30 & 9:30 p.m., Nat. Sci.
CG-Casablanca, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch.
C2-Manhattan, 7, 8:45, & 10:30 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Performances
School of Music-Piano Recital, Peter Simon, 8p.m., Recital Hall,
ARK-Stan Rodgers, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill.
Speakers
Certificate of Transportation Studies-"Private Sector Role in Public
Transportation-The View from Washington," Jimmy Yu, 2-5 p.m., 2207 Art
& Arch. Bldg.
Guild House-"Reflections on a Visit to Nicaragua," Don Coleman, 12
p.m., 802 Monroe.
Atmospheric & Oceanic Studies-"Cretaceous Black Shales," Phil
Meyers, 4 p.m., 2233 Space Research Building.
Meetings
Ann Arbor Chinese Bible Class-Welcoming Party, 6 p.m., English, Man-
darin, and Cantonese Groups, 7:30 p.m., Univ. Reformed Church.
Int'l Student Fellowship-Mtg., 7 p.m., 4100 Nixon Rd.
Regents-Mtg., 9 a.m., Regents Rm., Fleming Ad. Bldg.
Folk Dance Club-Folk Dancing, 8 p.m.; Teaching, 8-9:30 p.m., in front of
Dental Bldg.
Univ. Duplicate Bridge Club-Mtg., 7:15 p.m., Michigan League.
Hillel-Rosh Hashanah Services, Reform, 7:30 p.m., Hillel; Conservative,
7:30 p.m., Power Center; Orthodox, 7:20 p.m., Dinner 8:45, Hillel.
Chabad House-Rosh Hashanah Service, 7:30 p.m., 715 Hill.
Korean Methodist Church of Ann Arbor-Bible Study Welcome Party, 7
p.m., 120S. State.
Mich. Economics Society-Membership Drive, 3:30 p.m., 101 Lorch.
Refreshments.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.

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