The Center for Continuing Education of Women recognizes its twentieth
year at 4 p.m. today with a drawing by Vivian Shapiro of the winning ticket
for the Women's Quilt, handmade by CEW staff commemorating the Center
and many anonymous women artists who expressed their creativity through
functional household items. The Center also presents "Form Follow Fun-
ction: Women Creating", a fiber art exhibit showing the work of 19 women
artists beginning today.
AAFC-The Secret of NIMH, 7 & 8:30p.m., Angell Hall, Angell Aud. A.
Cinema Guild-The Blue Angel, 7 p.m., Morocco, 8:45 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Cinema II-Return of the Secaucus Seven, 7 & 9 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
MTF-The Maltese Falcon, 7:10 p.m., Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid, 9 p.m.,
Women's Studies Film Series-Habit Patterns, Good Grooming (1954, 15
min.), For Girls, (1954, 10 min.), and Why Study Home Economics (1955, 12'
min.), noon, MLB, lecture room 2.
Ark-Garnet Rogers, 8p.m., 637 Main St.
OME-Patrick Moraz, Bill Bruford, "Acoustic Music with Piano and
Drums,"8 p.m., Union Ballroom. .
School of Music-University Symphony Orchestra, University Philhar-
monia, Symphony Band, Wind Ensemble, 8 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
Cultural Art Series-music at mid-day, preview scenes from School of
Music Opera "Die Fledermaus", noon, Pendleton Room, Union.
Women in Communications Inc.-Nicki McWhirter
Michigan League-Opera, "Die Fledermans," 8 p.m., Mendelsohn
Detroit Free Press columnist, 4:15 p.m., room 2050 Frieze Building.
Museum of Anthropology-Laura Junker, "Morphology Function, & Style
in Traditional Ceramics: A Study of Contemporary Pottery From Bellary
District, Karnataka, India," noon, room 2009 Museums Building.
Center for Research on Econ. Devel.-Philip Thomas, "Import Sub-
stitution vs. Export Expansion: Are They Meaninguful Alternatives? A
Case Study of Kenya," 12:40 p.m., CRED Conference Room, room 3400 Lor-
ITI/CRIM-Walter Weisel, "The Future or Robotics in American In-
dustrial Technology," 3:30 p.m., room 165, Chrysler Center.
. Biostatistics-V.P. Bhapkar, "Log-Linear Models & Wald Statistics for
Log-Linear Hypotheses in Categorical Date Analysis," 3:30 p.m., room
M4322, SPH II.
Center for Japanese Studies-John Ware, "Turning Your Kanji to Dollars
and Sense: Japan and Possible Careers," noon, Lane Hall Commons.
Statistics department-Prof. James Berger, Purdue Univesity, "The
Estimated Risk Approach to Frequentist Statistical Analysis," 4 p.m., 447
Chemistry department-Prof. Warren Hehre, University of California, Ir-
vine, "The Modeling of Molcular Structure and Reactivity," 4 p.m., room
1200, chemistry building.
Residential College-mass meeting with LSA Dean Peter Steiner, "The
Future of the R.C.," 7:30 p.m., 126 East Quad.
Ann Arbor Public Library-Allen Dake, "You and the Microcomputer at
Home," 7:30 p.m., meeting room, main library.
College of Engineering-Timothy Anderson, University of Florida, "Ap-
plications of Thermodynamics to Processing Group III-V Semiconductors,"
11:30 a.m., room 1017 Dow Building, Walter Weisel, Robotic Industries
Association, "The Future of Robotics in American Industrial Technology,"
3:30 p.m., 165 Chrysler Center.
ACLU-student chapter meeting, 7 p.m., Faculty Dining Room, Law Club.
Center for Eating Disorders-6 p.m., First United Methodist Church, cor-
ner of State and Washington Sts.
Reader's Theatre Guild-8 p.m., room 2203 Angell Hall.
Sailing Club-7:45 p.m., room 311 West Engineering Building.
Skydiving Club-7 p.m., room 1042 East Engineering Building.
Psychiatry-anxiety Disorders Support Group, 7:30 p.m., 3rd floor Con-
ference Room, Children's Psych. Hospital.
Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship, noon, 220 West Engineering Building.
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship-East Chapter meeting, 7 p.m.,
Student Wood & Craft Shop-Advanced power tool safety class, 6 p.m.,
room 537 SAB.
Scottish Country Dances-Beginners, 7 p.m., Intermediates, 8 p.m.,
Forest Hills Comm. Center, 2351 Shadowood Rd.
Med. Ctr. Bible Study-12:30 p.m., chapel, 8th floor Main Hospital.
Rec. Sports-Open House for Marion Lammers, 3:30 p.m., room 3275
CRLT-workshop, James Kulik, Beverly Smith, "Test Construction &
Evaluation," 7 p.m., 109 E. Madison St.
Computing Center-Chald Tald: "Examples of Tell-A*Graf Pie Charts,"
12:10 p.m., room 1001 NUBS; Testform workshop, "Special Problems," 1:30
p.m., 170 Bus. Ad. Bldg.
Health Services-workshop, Glenn Burdick, "Wellness and the Art of
Stress Management," 7 p.m., Multipurpose Room, Mosher Jordan.
Baptist Student Union-bible study, 7 p.m., room D, Michigan League.
Michigan League-International night, Czechoslavakia-Yugoslavia, 5
ACS/Student Affil.-tutoring in 100 or 200 level chemistry, 6 p.m., room
3207, Chemistry Building.
Extension Services-Advanced Firemanship Training, Fire Service inst.
Center, North Campus, call 764-7317.
Student Pugwash-Lecture, David Schoem, "Philosophy of War," film,
The Hat, The Hole, War Without Winner II, 7:30 p.m. Angell Hall, Aud. D.
Agape Campus Christian Fellowship-Bible Study, 6:30 p.m., South Quad
Couzens Hall Staff-Mock election dinner, 4:30 p.m., political discussion
between campus Democrats and Republicans, 8:30 p.m., Couzens Hall
The Michigan Daily- Thursday, November 1, 1984 -Page 3
Halloween quiet after
From staff and wire reports
Ann Arbor police and fire officials
reported a quiet evening as Halloween
trick-or-treating began last night,
sharply contrasting Detroit's fire-filled
Devil's Night Tuesday.
More than 200 fires burned in Detroit
on Tuesday night, forcing suburban fire
departments to come to the city's aid.
Three people were injured and 17 were
arrested in Detroit Tuesday night on
IN ANN ARBOR, Tuesday night was
relatively quiet. Only two fires were
reported, and neither was caused by
arson, according to Ann Arbor Fire
chief Fred Schmid. One occurred in a
pile of leaves and the other in a dum-
pster on the University campus.
The only other reported incident on
campus occurred on North Campus
where seven cars were spray painted,
according to Walt Stevens, Director of
"Last year, along with fires, we had
mailboxes blown apart with
firecrackers and a number of com-
plaints about egging and toilet
papering," said Ann Arbor Police Sgt.
SUOMALA could not explain the
relatively calm Devil's Night. "I
wouldn't want to say why," he said,
"but it's a nice change."
Pioneer High School Vice Principal
Jim Clark, who said no vandalism oc-
curred at the school, was also at a loss
to explain the quiet night but said he
wished he knew what made the evening
quiet, "So we can do it again next
Robert Berg, a spokesman for Detroit
Mayor Coleman Young, said he
couldn't explain the traditional tor-
chings that have plagued Detroit on the
night before Halloween, peaking last
year when more than 400 structures
burned in 24 hours.
"A LONG TIME ago, you soaped
windows and tipped over outhouses,"
Berg said. "In recent years, it took on
these new, unpleasant overtones.
People from other parts of the country
say they've never heard of Devil's
While most of the blazes were set in
garbage cans, garages and abandoned
buildings, one occurred in an occupied
apartment building and others spread
to occupied residences. Three
firefighters were slightly injured before
all the fires were extinguished early
Fire Commissioner Melvin Jefferson
said this week's fire damage appeared
to be less severe than last year's, when
overworked firefighters were occupied
with minor blazes in abandoned
buildings while schools, businesses and
In anticipation of thiseyear's spree,
the mayor tripled the number of
police on duty Tuesday night, put search
light-equipped helicopters in the air, and
rearranged firefighter's schedules to
make 30 percent more of them
available for duty.
Firefighters on Detroit's east side
found themselves accompanied by an
audience of as many as 100 people who
trailed along to watch them battle fires
that started in succession throughout
Daily Photo by KATE O'LEARY
University employees Joan Robertson (right) and Debbie German hug and
exchange ghoulish grins in the Halloween festivities at the University's
Payroll office yesterday.
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