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November 21, 1982 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-11-21

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, November 21, 192-Page 3
HAPPENINGS1 Da~ly editors arrested at OSU

Sunday
Highlight
The University Activities Center's Musket Productions will present
"Runaways" today at 2 p.m. in the Power Center. Tickets for the show are
on sale for $5.50 and $6.50 and are available at the Union box office and all
CTC outlets.
Films
Hill Street-I Love You, Rosa, 7 & 9 p.m., Hillel.
CG-The Third Man, 7 p.m.; Force of Evil, 9 p.m., Lorch Hall.
C2-The Asphalt Jungle, 7 p.m.; The Bad and the Beautiful, 9 p.m., Angell
Aud. A.
CFT-Cabaret, 5 & 9:45 p.m.; New York, New York, 7 p.m., Michigan
Theatre.
Miscellaneous
India Students Association-Films of Great Lives From India, 3 p.m., In-
ternational Center.
School of Music-Bassoon recital, noon, Recital Hall; soprano Virginia
Birchler, 2 p.m., Recital Hall; Stearns lecture, Concert series, 3 p.m.,
Rackham Assembly Hall; Repertory Band & Campus Band, 4 p.m., Hill
Aud.; Voice recital, Robert Daniels, 4 p.m., Rectial Hall.
Museum of Art-Sunday tour, Stella exhibition, 2 p.m., art museum.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation-Klezmer music workshop, noon, Herb
David Guitar Studio, 302 E. Liberty.
Aikido Club-meeting, 6 p.m., Sports Building, 606 Hoover St.
Coalition of Hispanics for Higher Education-Mexican lunch, 11 a.m.-2
p.m., Mexican dinner, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., Trotter House, 1443 Washtenaw
Avenue.
First Presbyterian Church-"Solomon," by G.F. Handel, with members
of Ann Arbor Chamber Orchestra, 4 p.m., First Presbyterian, 1432
Washtenaw Avenue.
Ecumenical Campus Center-Open House, 2 p.m., 921 Church Street.
Student Wood & Crafts Shop-Sunday hand tools safety class, 6 p.m., 537
Student Activities Building.
RC Players-"Six Characters in Search of an Author," 2:30 & 8 p.m., East
Quad Auditorium.
Ark-Ann Doyle, 8 p.m., 1421 Hill Street.
Monday
Highlight
Three journalists from the Detroit Free Press (reporter Stephen Franklin,
reporter Tom Hundley, and photographer David Turnley) will speak on
campus about their experiences covering the war in the Middle East. The
discussion, which is jointly sponsored by the communications department
and the Center for Near Eastern & N. African Studies, will begin at 4 p.m. in
the East Conference Room of Rackham.
Films
CFT-Cabaret, 5 & 9:45 p.m.; New York, New York, 7 p.m., Michigan
Theatre.
Nov. 29 Coalition-Beirut Under Seige, 8:30 p.m., 124 East Quad.
Speakers
Near Eastern & N. African Studies-Prof. Joel Beinin & Sarkis Elmassian,
"Two Perspectives on the Israeli Invasion of Lebanon," noon, Lane Hall
Commons Room.
English-Sheridan Baker, "Linguistics and Writing: How Linguistics Has
Complicated the English Teacher's Task of Teaching Writing," 8 p.m.,
Rackham East Conference Room.
Afroamerican and African Studies-John Gwaltney, "Core Black Culture:
Some Reflections and Admonitions from the Prudent Mass," .8 p.m.,
Rackham East Conference Room.
Jewish Idea-Meir Kahane, 8 p.m., Michigan League Hussey Room.
MARC-John Dagenais, "Love Melancholy and Fin 'Amors: The
Metaphor of Illness in Troubadour Verse," 4:30 p.m., MLB Lecture Room 2.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology-John Pedley, "The University of
Michigan-University of Perugia Excavations at Paestum, Italy, 1982," 4
p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Miscellaneous
School of Music-Arts Chorale, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.; Academy of Early Music
Solo Series, flute & harpsichord, 8 p.mi., Recital Hall.
Guild House-Poetry readings, James McCain & Gloria House, 8 p.m.,
Guild House, 802 Monroe Street.
SACUA-Meeting, 2:30 p.m., 4025 Fleming Administration Building.
WCARD-Meeting against the draft, 7:30 p.m., Unitarian Universalist
Church, 1917 Washtenaw Avenue.
Russian & E. European Studies-Career planning & placement workshop,
"Interview Practice Clinic," 1:10 p.m., 3200 Student Activities Building.
Eclipse Jazz-Improvisation workshop series by David Swain, Trotter
House, 1443 Washtenaw Ave., call 763-5924 for details.
Turner Geriatric Clinic -New Learning Program, "Expressing Our Needs
& Feelings: Communication Between Generations," 1-3 p.m., Child &
Family Services, 2301 Platt Road, enrollment limited.
Christian Science Organization-Meeting, 7:15 p.m., Michigan League
Room D.
Tae Kwon Do Club-Meeting, 6 p.m., Sports Coliseum.
Michigan Nuclear Weapons Freeze-Meeting, 7:30 p.m., 310 S. Ashley.
Child Family Services-Workshop, Donald Duquette, "Government in
Family Life," 7p.m., public library.
City Council-Final public hearing on Downtown Development Authority's
proposal for financing plans for downtown, 7:30 p.m., Council Chambers,
City Hall.

Ark-Reilly & Maloney, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill Street.
Coalition for Better Housing-Bucket drive & Tag Day to raise money for
weatherization petition drive, at street corners around the city.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
THE DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNICATIONS
AND THE CENTER FOR NEAR EASTERN
AND NORTH AFRICAN STUDIES
PRESENT
THREE DETROIT FREE PRESS JOURNALISTS
SPEAKING ON
"COVERING THE CRISIS
IN THE MIDDLE EAST"
The Journalists are: STEPHEN FRANKLIN, Reporter; TOM HUNDLEY, Reporter;
and DAVID C. TURNLEY, Photographer
They will speak on MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22 at 4:00 P.M. in the
EAST CONFERENCE ROOM of the RACKHAM BUILDING

By BARB BARKER
Special to the Daily
COLUMBUS, Ohio - Two Michigan Daily staff
members were arrested early yesterday morning by
Columbus police, charged with resisting arrest, and
spent four hours in the Franklin County Jail.
The arrest of Sports Editor Bob Wojnowski and
Photography Editor Brian Masck occurred at ap-
proximately 2:15 a.m. on High St. in the heart of the
Ohio State University campus.
THE ACTION stemmed from Masck's attempt to
photograph the arrest of Roy Guriepy, who is
charged with disorderly conduct, resisting arrest,
and carrying a concealed weapon. Police say they
recovered a .22 caliber automatic from Guriepy.
According to arresting officer Ralph Davis' report,
Masck "recklessly interfered with the lawful arrest

of another by taking pictures and getting close to of-
ficers and preventing officers free access to person
being arrested."
Wojnowski was arrested for interfering with
Masck's arrest, according to the police report.
WOJNOWSKI, and Masck offered an account of
which differed from that of the police.
"There was a crowd, and I had to hold the camera
over my head to take pictures and an officer told me
to stop," Masck said. "I hesitated, but then I asked
him (the officer) 'Is it illegal to photograph this?' " I
didn't get any response, so I moved closer." Masck
was using a flash.
"I took one more picture, and at that point one of-
ficer grabbed my arms and another took my camera
away."
MASCK WAS then searched, pushed around the

corner to Eleventh St., and handcuffed. His camera
equipment remains in police custody. Wojnowski
followed Masck around the corner.
"I said 'Officer, is there a law against taking pic-
tures in public?' " Wojnowski said. "He said 'Just
get the hell out of here, smart-ass.' " After further
protest, Wojnowski was also arrested.
Both Masck and Wojnowski said they were never
read their rights. They also claimed tIey weie
unaware of the nature of the charges until they were
admitted to the county jail at approximately 3:30
a. m.
ALTHOUGH bond was originally set at $1513 each,
it was eventually waived and the pair was released on
their own recognizance at 6:30 a.m.
Wojnowski and Masck are set to appear before the
Franklin County Municipal Court tomorrow at 9 a.m.

NAACPA targets
student groups
' to boost effort S

By GEORGEA KOVANIS
Student members of the National
Association for the Advancement of
Colored People addressed voter
education, voter participation, and the
trend of the economy during a two-day
regional meeting at the Michigan Union
this weekend.
The organization plans to achieve its
long-range goals by involving members
of the college communities more than
in the past, said Joseph Madison, a
member of the NAACP's Board of
Education.
THE NAACP plans to approach
fraternities and sororities as well as
student governments to "earmark an
amount of their budgets for student ac-
tion to allow students to go to
Washington and lobby for aid and fun-
ds," Madison said.
Daniel Thomas, the association's
national college coordinator, said the
main objective of the conference was to
organize NAACP college chapters
throughout the Midwest and concen-
trate their work on several priorities.

Because education is the "most im-
mediate concern for students, Madison
said the association advocates financial
aid and loans for both black and white
students.
CRITICIZING the federal gover-
nment for cutting back student aid;
Madison said the Reagan ad-
ministration is "more interested in
guided missiles than guided men."
The NAACP intends to send students
to Washington to lobby for changes in
aid policy, Madison said, stressing that
they would be calling for an increase in
aid to all students, not just blacks.
Another of the major goals of yester-
day's Regional College Conference was
the development of student leadership
through increased voter participation
and awareness, according to Madison.
Representatives at the conference in-
cluded members from each mid-
western chapter, such as Eastern
Michigan University, Michigan State,
Northern Illinois, and Ann Arbor.
This weekend was the first of three
this year. The remaining two will be
held in Atlanta and Washington D.C.

Mug shot AP Photo
Providence, R.I. police detective John Lopez poses for a mug shot with a
suspect Thursday night. The creature, tentatively identified as a cayman,
emerged from the pocket of a man being frisked and bit the detective. This
prisoner will be serving time at the local zoo.

Teach-in tries to revive BAM spirit
(Continued from Page 1)

amazing and gratifying. Cadres of
people can mobilize larger groups."
BSU steering committee member
Leonard Corbin said the significant
number of whites at the teach-in
showed a "broad section of caucasian
support" for black problems.
ANOTHER speaker, however, said
he was very disappointed with the tur-
nout. "The remarks I prepared are for
those who are not here," said Richard
Garland, an ex-University employee
with a discrimination suit filed against
it. "The BSU is attempting to put on
workshops for black students and they
are not here. That shows you the type of
problem, the type of dilemma we
have."
The teach-in was disturbed several
times by members of the Spartacus
Youth League, a leftist campus
organization, who turned the
discussions into a forum for their own
political views, according to several
teach-in organizers.

Before the first workshop began, the
SYL set up ' a table to sell their
literature outside the meeting room,
but the Ann Arbor Police forced them to
remove the material. -
"WE'VE SPENT so much time and
money on this and for them (the SYL)
to come in and capitalize on our efforts
isn't right," said Salene Hitchcock, LSA
junior and member of the Black
Student Union steering committee.
For the several alumni who were in-
volved in the BAM strike and spoke at
the teach-in, the event was "deja vu."
"Lots of the problems that were here
in '68 are here now," said Edwin Fabre,
a former University law student and
one of the central figures in the strike.
FABRE SAID that the strike
"became very scary because we'd
taken a lot of people out (of their
classes). They had to go along with us
(BAM)," he said because the group was
intimidating.
Native South African Leonard Suran-

sky blasted his homeland in the
workshop on South Africa. He criticized
the University's policies toward in-
vestment in the racist nation. He also
attacked the Reagan administration's
endorsement of a $1.7 billion loan
through the International Monetary
Fund. "I don't believe that this ad-
ministration intended for a moment in
stoping any of these things," he said.

Tomorrow there's
something special brewing
at U9no's
LABATT'S
PITCHER
AFTER 9 PM. I
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