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SOCIAL CAUSE CALENDAR otices of future events must reach the &server at least three weeks before the vent, THE WOBBLIES ,The Wobblies, a play written by Stewart and Peter Rubilotta, about Big Bill wood’s conspiracy trial of 1917 in cago, will open on July 12 at 8 p.m. the Dougherty Art Center, Austin. kShows are $5 and will run July 12 -15, t9 -22 and 26-29 at 8 p.m. and also 2 p.m. :;en Sundays. For more information call N77-024. Pesticide Awareness Workshop The Texas Pesticide Project of the Texas enter for Rural Studies, the Dallas Sierra b, the Texas Committee on Natural ,Resources, and Bluebonnet Natural Foods Grocery will sponsor a pesticide awareness op,p covering less hazardous alternadive ‘Methods to safe indoor pest control k ‘on July 18. Admission is free and the workshop will run from 7-9:30 p.m. at the Walnut Hill Recreation Center, 10011 Midwa.y Road in Dallas. Participants are asked to register in advance. For inforrnaon 08. PANTEX PILGRIMAGE The Pantex Pilgrimage is a bicycle ride and series of public education programs through Texas towns and county seats, July -August, by peace activists on their way to demonstrate at the Pantex nuclear weapons assembly plant, Amarillo. The Pilgrimage will start from 12 sites throughout Texas, New Mexico, and Oklahoma and converge on Pantex, August 3. A ce camp will be formed along the ghway at the Pantex main gate for a three-day vigil. Bishop Matthiesen will lead an interfaith service on Hiroshima Lay, Monday, August 6, 8 a.m., at the plant gates. This will be followed by a picnic and rally at noon. Contact people in the 12 departure sites are: Austin, Carol Hust, 474-2848 San Antonio, David Plylar, 736-0004 Denton, Dan Griffiths, P.O. Box 3064, Denton 76202 Dallas, Glenda Wolfarth, 827-8506 Fort Worth, Les Breeding, 534-6207 Tyler, Elihue Edelston, 592-4263 Houston, Bob Henschen, 661-9889 Lubbock, Jim Phiffer, 747-6583 Tulsa, Herb Neuman, 744-0581 Oklahoma City, Rex Friend, 527-9526 Albuquerque, Dori Bunting, 344-1140 Santa Fe, Dave Powelson, 988-1045 The Houston group leaves City Hall, July 22, 7 a.m. Then on to Hempstead 7122, College Station 7/23, Bremond/Marlin 7/24, Waco 7/25, Gatesville/Meridian 7/26, Comanche/Stephenville 7/27, Rising Star/Cross Plains 7/28, Abilene 7/29, Sweetwater 7/30, Post 7/31. Lubbock 8/1, Plainview 8/2, and Amarillo -8/3. Call the contact numbers for schedules of the other groups. WOMEN’S LEGAL HOTLINE The Women’s Advocacy Project, a nonprofit organization based in Austin, is operating a statewide toll-free Women’s Legal Hotline. The hotline, which offers free legal advice and counseling to women throughout Texas, focuses its services on sex discrimination issues. The number is 1-800-221-FAIR. OBSERVANCES July 13, 1863 Anti-draft riots in New York City. July 14 Bastille Day July 16, 1877 First nationwide rail strike begins. July 19, 1848 First U.S. women’s rights convention held, Seneca Falls, New York. July 28, 1868 14th Amendment, guaranteeing due process to all but Native Americans, ratified. August 1, 1917 Industrial Workers of the World leader Frank Little lynched in Butte, Montana. Video Access Public access video production equipment has arrived at the George Washington Carver Library at 1161 Angelina Street. The equipment is available to Eastside Austin residents who want to produce television programs for the public access cable channels. Citizens living in zip code areas 78702, 78721, 78722 and 78723 are eligible. For more information, call Wendell Handy at 472-8954. VOTER REGISTRATION Freedom Summer ’84 is a voter registration project that is placing volunteers in human service agencies to register lowincome voters throughout the summer. There are nine Freedom Summer Texas coordinators, who are placing volunteers: Dallas, Sandra Crenshaw, 372-6124 Houston, Steve Arch Erich, 791-7191 or 778-1523 San Antonio, Robert Hernandez, 733-1441 or 222-0224 El Paso, Larry Medina, 562-9452 Corpus Christi, Renae Flores, 855-5550 Fort Worth, Josie Torres and Mary Schaub, 273-3967 or 273-3968 Austin, Lafe Larson and Sandy Scott, 4747994 Progressive Organizations The Observer has built up lists of organizations in Texas we regard as progressive. The editor invites communications recommending organizations for inclusion. We will generally print the listings for Austin and Around Texas in one issue, followed by Dallas, Fort Worth; Houston and San Antonio in the next. The complete list is available for a $5 processing fee to any group deemed progressive in purpose. DALLAS ACLU, 651-7897; ACORN, 823-4580; Alliance for Mental Recovery, 436-1660; Amiss. for Demo. Action, 368-8931; Armadillo Coalition, 349-1970; Bois d’Arc Patriots, 827-2632; Bread for the World, Joe Haag, 741-1991×298; Casa America Libre, 942-9413; Ctzns. Assn. for Sound Energy Clean Air Coalition, 387-2785; Comanche Peak Life Force, 337-5885; Cmte. in Solidarity with the People of F,1 Salvador, 375-3715; Dallas Area Bilateral Nuclear Freeze Coalition, 324-1972; Dallas-Ft. Worth Solar Energy Assn., 522-2816; Dallas Friends Service Group, 321-8643; Dallas Gay Alliance, 528-4233; Dallas Inter-Religious Task Force on Central America, 375-3715; Dallas Nuclear Freeze toalition, 324-1972; Dallas UN Assn., 526-1853; E. Dallas Nghbrhood Assn., 827-1181; Environmental Health Assn., 620-0620; Fellowship of Reconciliation League, 426-1867; Hard Times News, 942 4236; Human Ecology Research Foundation, 620-0620; Humanists of North Tx., 381-1818; Lawyers’ Alliance for Nuclear Arms Control, 43 Charles St., Suite 3, Boston, 02114; Lesbian 6918;’ Neighborhood Info. & Action Service, 827-2632; N. Lake Col. Solar Club, 659-5254; N. Tx. Abortion Rights Action League for Social Responsibility, 688-2699; Progressive Voters League; 376-1660; Resistance Cmte., 942-4236; Sierra Club, 369-5543; Socialist Party, 4711 Bowser, 15, 75219; Tx. Cmte. on Natural Resources, 3528370; Tx. Tenants Union, 823-2733; UNICEF, 241-7807; War Resisters League, 337-5885; West Dallas Involvement Cmte., 1902 Bickers, 75212; Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom, 324-1972. FORT WORTH ACLU, 534-6883; ACORN, 924-1401; 1440; Citizens for Education on Nuclear Utility Regulations, 478-6372; Citizens’ Party, 834-5123; Coalition of Labor Union Women, 540-1393; Conscientious Objector Awareness Cmte., 457-6148; Dist. 10 Demos., 283-7001; Dist. 12 Demos., 535-7803; Farm Workers’ Support Cmte., 927-0808; 7554; First Friday, 927-0808; Ft. Worth Task Force on Central America, 921-0419; IMPACT, 923-4806; Mental Health Assn., 335-5405; Mexican-American Demos., 6268305; NOW, 338-4456; Nuclear Weapons Freeze Campaign, 926-3827; Sierra Club, 923-9718; Tarrant Co. Demo. Womens’ Club, 261-6583: Tarrant Co. Precinct Workers’ Club, 429-2706; Tx. Coalition of Black Demos., 534-7737; Tx. Tenants’ Union, 9235071; Traditional Native American Circle, 926-9258; Women’s Political Caucus, 336 8700. the legendary RAW DEAL Steaks, Chops, Chicken open lunch and evenings 605 Sabine, Austin No Reservations THE TEXAS OBSERVER 23