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November 29, 1983 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-11-29

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

.' .d t ~ " ' 4
AP Photo
Tug of war
National Police soldiers and women protesters in Santiago, Chile, fight for control of an anti-government banner last
night. The women are part of a demonstration that was ruled illegal by the right-wing military regime.
The Center for Continuing Education of Women's Women in Science
Program is sponsoring a panel discussion on "Career Options: The
Mathematics Degree." Panelists include three women with degrees in
mathematics who have pursued career paths in industry, academia, and
public education. The program is at 2 p.m. in the East Conference Room of
a Cinema Guild- Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Iid, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch
Germanic Languages and Literature -Gottingen -Strome der Welt, 8
p.m., Max Kade German House.
Performances MC
The Ark - Peter Bellamy, 8 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Union Cultural Programs Dance Series - Barbara Sjules Boote and
Melody Joy Ruffin, "Contemporary Dances," 12:15 p.m., Pendleton Room,
Michigan Union.
Second Chance - The Jetz, 516 E. Liberty.
International Center - Lemuel Johnson, "From Grenada to Afghanistan:
Making Peace and Making Victims," noon, International Center.
Center for Chinese Studies - Ryosei Kokubun, "The Politics of Economic
Foreign Policy-making in China: The Case of Plant Cancellations with
Japan," noon, Lane Hall Commons Room.
*Chemistry - Richard. Holm, "Unsolved Problems in Bioinorganic
Chemistry. II. The Nature of the Ironmolybdemum Cof actor of
Nitrogenase," '3:15 p.m., Room 1300 Chemistry Building.
Rudold Steiner Institute - E. Katz, "Creation and Evolution," 8 p.m., 1923

Human Growth and Development-John Tudor, "Inhibitory Factors in the
Emergence of Motor Competence," noon, 1057 MHRI.
Bioengineering-William Williams-"Processing EEG Signals for Con-
notative Meaning of Words," 4 p.m., 1042 East Engineering.
ISR-Group Dynamics seminar, "The Face," 7:30 p.m. Room 6050 ISR.
Lesbian Network-7 p.m.. Guild House, 802 Monroe.
Ann Arbor Go Club-7 p.m.. 1433 Mason Hall.
Baptist Student Union-7 p.m., 2439 Mason Hall.
UM Hospitals-Leukemiaand Lymphoma Peer Support Group, 7:30 p.m.
International Center-European Cultural History Program-summer
study tour sponsored by Eastern Michigan University, 7 p.m., International
Fencing Club-Practice, 8 p.m., Ccliseum.

- The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, November 29, 1983 - Page 3




new lead in gold heist,

LONDON (AP) - Detectives concentrated on London's
underworld yesterday in trying to track down three tons of
stolen gold bullion, and hoped a $3 million reward would
warm up the trail.
A spokesman for Scotland Yard said detectives were pur-
suing, "new information," but he would not say what it was.
THE GOLD was worth $37.5 million when it was stolen on
Saturday, but its value jumped by about $1.5 million yester-
day as the price of the precious metal went up on the London
bullion market.
Dealers said the rally was sparked by speculation that
whoever had been responsible for the gold would have to buy
more to replace it.
Cmdr. Frank Cater, who is heading the investigation, can-
celled a news conference so he could follow up new infor-
mation, in Britain's richest gold haul.
SIR DAVID McNee, London's former police commissioner,

said over the weekend the reward should be powerful incen-
tive for "members of the underworld who are always in need
of money."
Police have not identified who posted the $3 million reward
- the largest for a British robbery. They also have refused to
name the gold's owners, although they said it was destined
for the Far East.
Robert Gordon, the insurance underwriter who posted a
$750,000 reward in a $10.5 million cash robbery in April at the
main London depot of the Security Express Co., was asked in
a radio interview about the chance of loosening an infor-
mant's tongue.
"WE'RE dealing with a ruthless gang," said Gordon.
"Fear -comes into this. Anybody who knows about it must
fear for their lives if they were to give any information."
The reward in the Security Express case has brought no
See REWARD, Page 5

Kitchen fire toasts Ii

Luckily for the nearly 1200 residents
of West Quad, at least a few students
stuck around during the Thanksgiving
A small fire started in the dorm kit-
chen's linen dryer early Sunday mor-
ning when a rag that had been lying on
heating coils for several hours ignited,
according to the Ann Arbor Fire Depar-
ERICH Heidenreich, an LSA
sophomore and dorm resident, noticed
smoke from the fire and proceeded to

alert his resident advisor, who pulled,
the fire alarm.
West Quad food service officials said
that it is a general practice to keep the
linen dryer running all the time, but a_

est Quad
fire official said the practice could be a
fire hazard.
The kitchen sufferedino damage and
service will continue as usual, said Dan
Schleh, who heads the dorm's,food ser-

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