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November 01, 1979 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-11-01

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, November 14179-Page 3
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Greeks give
ghosties goodies
By JULIE BROWN
About 30 local ghosts and goblins gobbled candy, "did
ghost stories,'' and generally had a devil of time last night
with the help of some University students.
The scene of the spirited gathering was the Ann Arbor
Community Center, 625 N. Main St., and the ghosts and
goblins are local children during the rest of the year. Seven
black fraternities and sororities provided the alternative to
door-to-door trick-or-treating.
THEMOND KIRKLAND, Community Center group ser-
vices coordiantor, said'the purpose of the annual event is to
"give the kids something constructive and orderly to do."
"The all-black Greek association decided on the struc-
ture," said LSA junior Gina Moorman. "We met;,decided on
it, and organized it."
The costumed children spent the evening bobbing for ap-
ples, listening to spooky stories, and asking for candy.
TEN-YEAR-OLD loan Jones said his favorite part of the
party was getting the candy. loan was dressed as a devil, and
said his mother made his costume.
"I couldn't think of anything else," he said. He added that
his sister is "a little devil around the house," but she chose a
witch costume instead.
Natasha Clark, 7, and dressed as a vampire, also said she
had a good time.
"WE BOBBED for apples, and we did a ghost story," she
said. "We went through the haunted house and these men
were on the floor tripping our feet."
Adriana Clark, 10, was dressed as a troll, complete with a
Stail.
"I've always liked something with a tail, and that's the
only thing I could think of," she said. "My grandmother
made my tail."
The party was sponsored by Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa
Alpha Psi, Omega Psi Phi, and Phi Beta Sigma fraternities,
and by Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, and Zeta Phi
Beta sororities.,

Ozoners parade
in haunting garb
By MITCH STUART
' Original costume creations and outrageous make-up
jobs highlighted the eighth annual Ozone Parade in down-
More than 100 people began parading at 4:00 p.m. on
Washington and Ashley to form a block-long stream of zanies
whose number swelled to 200 plus by the time they arrived at
Liberty Plaza, site of the post-parade party.
BESIDES THE USUAL assortment of Halloween
. ..celebrants in store-bought scary masks were a Shakespearan
poet in orange tights, Darth Vader, who carried a sign that
said "The Force Sucks," several Coneheads, and one little
boy with mommy's make-up and a sign "in drag."
x Unlike most parades, the Ozone event is not held in order
to raise money or protest an issue. Instead, the parade is held
as as celebration of creative spirit, according to parade
organizer Larry Behnke.
Behnke said that originally the Ozone parade was inten-
ded to compensate for the cancellation of the University
Homecoming parade in 1972. At the time, a rock band called
"Commander Cody" performed and sang "Lost in the Ozone
7 u' again." Behnke, however, prefers to tell peop that the
name originated because most of the people in that first
parade were "out in the ozone" themselves.
"EVERYBODY LOVES a parade, but the Ozone parade
loves you back," added Darth Vader.
A major difference this year was that the parade could not
take place in the street, because the city's new insurance
policy would have required police supervision at overtime
rates of $1200. However, police officer Kenneth Klinge
y proposed an alternative-holding the parade on the sidewalk.
Behnke agreed and the first non-motorized sidewalk Ozone
x , parade materialized.
Spectators seemed to be enjoying themselves as much as
the participants, and their comments on the parade ranged
trom "kind of funny" to "cool as hell."
The parade ended at Liberty Plaza, where post-parade
Daily Photo by LISA KLAUSNER partying soon began. Behnke deemed this year's parade a
ANN ARBOR RESIDENTS Constance Crump and John Johnson were just two of the many fun-loving participants success, and said he'll be back again next year. "It's a lot of
in the traditional Ozone parade held yesterday. work, but it's worth it," he said.

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Officials agree on

Wayne Co.

r .'I)

SEMINAR

Michael Doherty
Bowling Green University'

LANSING (UPI)-Detroit Mayor
Coleman Young and the Milliken Ad-
ministration are in "basic agreement"
on a method for overhauling the gover-
nment of cash-starved Wayne County,
Lt. Gov. James Brickley said yester-
day.
Young, Gov. William Milliken and
Brickley met for more than an hour in
Milliken's office.
Following the meeting, Brickley told
reporters the two sides had come to
terms on an election process to decide
who will head the'massive government
in the nation's third-largest county.
"WE'RE IN BASIC agreement,"
Brickley said when asked by reporters
how the discussions went.
B'rickley said Wayne County voters
will decide between two proposals: one
that calls for a new charter providing
for an elected county executive and a
second allowing the executive to be ap-
pointed by the county board.
TOKYO (AP)-A survey of 3,781
Japanese who returned from foreign
travels on one given day showed that on.
the average they had bought more than
$400 worth of goods abroad.
The survey, taken by Customs Ser-
vice officials at the Tokyo International
Airport, showed that liquor, cigarettes
and perfume topped most shopping
lists.

"It is my clear understanding that he
(Young) understands the choices and
won't oppose them,"Brickley said.'
IN SPEAKING to reporters after an
appearance before a legislative com-
mittee yesterday morning, Young had
said he opposed allowing Wayne County
voters to decide whether to have an ap-
pointed or elected executive.
"I think the charter commission
should consider t the idea and make a
single recommendation," Young said.

After the meeting, Young refused to
give details of the proposals, saying
only there were "general exchanges"
of ideas.
"THERE ARE a whole lot more op-
tions open than there were before,"
Young said.
But he said much remains to be done
to solve the problems of the im-
poverished county, which faces a
deficit estimated at $19.5 million and
this week issued layoff notices to about

5,000 workers.
"There are a number of options that
have to be cleared up," Young said.
"I'm not authorized to speak for the
county, so I can't say what will hap-
pen."
Also discussed by the mayor and
Milliken was an aid package for finan-
cially ailing Chrysler Corp. Young
would not comment on the package, but
a Milliken aide said a statement could
be released today.

Speaks on
'Pseudo-Diagnosticicy
Evidence in an Uncertain World"
THURSDAY, November 1-3:45 p.m.
Room 1057 MHRI
Seminar Tea of 3:15 aIfMHRI Lounge

m _akrirnn9

RESIDENTS CAUGHT BY SURPRISE:

Forida flood
Red Cross sh
INDIANTOWN, Fla. (AP) - A con- covered trailer
crete and earthen reservoir wall and inundated
collapsed yesterday and unleashed a 12- serious injuries
foot-high wall of water that quickly The flash fl
floodeda 20-mile stretch in two ounties East Coast f
and forced the evacuation of up to 1,700 crewmen were
persons, officials said. ded, tilting en
"It was like nothing I've ever seen helicopter, M
before," said Ellie Waters, director of deputies said.
the Okeechobee County Emergency Five member
Operations Center in western Martin Fm ember:
County. "It was like something out of a family also we
bad dream." Coast Guard he
PEOPLE LIVING or camping in low-sta tE
lying areas along U.S. 441 in Martin and section of res
Okeechobee counties were evacuated to st or
bnmintin of

displa
elters as flood waters
parks and campgrounds
several businesses. No
were reported.
ood derailed a Florida
reight train and its
taken from the stran-
gine by a Coast Guard
artin County sheriff's
rs of the William Arrieta
re lifted to safety by a
elicopter as flood waters
hem.
blew through a 300-foot
ervoir wall made of a
concrete and dirt, said
pokesman for the South
Management District.
the dike break had not
ed, utility officials said,
te, federal and company

ces 1700
officials would begin an immediate in-
vestigation.
The flooded area was primarily sugar
cane farms, cattle ranches and fish
camps. Observers flying over said they
saw dead cattle floating in the water.
.THE RESERVOIR is owned by
Florida Power & Light Co.
The Arrietas, including a pregnant
19-year-old married daughter and two
children, were taken into the helicopter
from the roof of a barn after fleeing the
water which flooded their home.
Judy Arrieta was asleep in the family
home near the reservoir when she was
startled from sleep by the screams of
her six-year-old daughter Patty.
"My daughter began to scream
'Mor imy! Daddy!' I put my feet down
and le water was knee deep," said
Mrs. Arrieta.

-- . w y g er U
Free Pregnancy Testing
Immediate Results
'Confidential Counseling
Complete Birth Control Clinic
\ Medicaid * Blue Cross
," Ain Arbor and
30Downverarea
(313) 559-0590 Southfield area
-, Northland Family Planning Clinic, Inc. WSA

I

FILMS
Mediatrics-The Priest and the Girl, 7, 8:30, 10 p.m., Assembly Hall,
Union.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-Henry V, 8 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Cinema Guild-Linwood Dunn, A Survey of Special Effects, Past,
Present and Future, 8 p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
SPEAKERS
Engineering Humanities-Melvin Kranzberg, Samuel Florman, 10 a.m.,
Rackham Conference Room.
Western European Studies-Francois Bourricaud, Ecole des Hautes
Etudes, "Contemporary French Political Problems," noon, League.
Transportation Program Advisory Committee-Thomas Lampier,
Burlington Northern Railroad, "What Makes A Successful Railroad," 3
p.m., East Lecture Room, Third Floor, Rackham.
MHRI-Michael Doherty, Bowling Green, "Pseudo'Diagnosticity:
Evidence in an Uncertain World," 3:45 p.m., 1057 MHRI.
Engineering Humanities-Current Issues Lecture Series, Richard Falk,
"Technology and Politics: Shifting Balances," 4 p.m., Rackham Am-
ph itheatre.
Engineering Humanities-Current Issues Lecture Series, Leo Marx,
"American Literary Culture and the Pessimistic View of Technology," 4
p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Chemistry/Pharmacy-Prof. Henty Raport, Univ. of California,
Berkeley, "Chirally-Specific Natural Products Synthesis," 8 p.m., 1300
Chem.
South/S.E. Asian Studies-Thongbai Thongpao, Sutham Saengpratm,
"The Situation in Thailand Today," 8 p.m., Wesley Lounge.
PERFORMANCES
Guild House-Poetry Series, Jacqueline Moore, Abu Bakar, Lo
Banisjako, 7:30 p.m., 802 Monroe.
UAC-Sound Stage Coffee House, 8 p.m., U Club, Union.
Theatre and Drama-Showcase, "The Lion and the Jewel," 8 p.m.,

cominaLi on of
Larry Nunn, sp
Florida Water N
The cause of
been determin
adding that stag

THEY CREATED
THE STAR WARS
POSTER &TOLKIEN
CALENDARS ,'

I

< <

..-
.: .':

Y.

NOW THEY'VE

CREATED A WHOLE
NEW WORLD
A new, fully illustrated
in color& black&white)

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