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IN THE AMERICAN WES, Joan will be otei, gray 30 a 4 .30 p.m. To rinter write Unive rsity YWCA, 2330 Guadalupe, Austin October 11. SPANISH FILM WEEK The Guadalupe Cultural Arts Center, 1300 Guadalupe St., San Antonio, will present a Spanish film week October 18-24, Guadalupe Theater, featuring Epilog, Feroz, La Muerte Del Mikel, Que He Hecho Para Merecer Esto, Tasio, Tu Solo, y Los Santos Inocentes. and times. ANTI-APARTHEID RALLY The Austin Committee Against Ra a rally and concert against apartheid October 20, Rosewood Park, to bring together white and black workers for peace and social justice. Call Akwasi assistance or for details. VANITIES Theatrical Productions and the Zachary Scott Theatre Center, Austin, will OBSERVANCES October 3, 1922 Rebecca L. Felton was appointed the first woman U.S. Senator. October 10, 1911 The Liga Femenil Mexicanista was formed at the Workers’ Hall in Laredo under the auspices of the Congreso Mexicanista. Jovita Idar, publisher of the Corpus Christi newspaper El Eco del Gulfo, was chosen president. October 11, 1884 Eleanor Roosevelt was born. October 11-16, 1915 The Texas Woman’s fair, the first exclusively for women, was held in Houston. October 13, 1954 The U.S. Air Force ordered production of the first supersonic bomber. October 14, 1964 Martin Luther King, Jr., was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize. Summer, 1985 The Texas Observer softball team, perennial cellar-dwellers, clinched the pennant in a “Co-Rec Low” Austin league. The historic first-place finish was brought off by a few brave Observer staffers as well as a trusted core of friends of the Observer left-wing lawyers and Big Labor types, specialinterest Democrats and knee-jerk liberals, feminists and fellow travelers, aging beatniks and vegetarians. Said one astute fan on the pennantwinning night: “This spells the beginning of the end of the Reagan Era.” present Vanities, a stinging comedy by Jack Heifner about ten years in the lives of three Texas women, October 25 November 17. For ticket information and reservations, call the ZSTC box VOLUNTEERS NEEDED The Austin Central America Peace Initiative needs volunteers for office work, information tables, letter writing, 474-5318 to help. ARTISTS HARVEST Austin Artists Harvest, an annual arts and crafts show open to any kind of art or craft, will be sponsored by the Austin Chamber of Commerce, November 23, Palmer Auditorium, Austin, 11 a.m. 6 p.m. For more information, write Artists Harvest, Suite 1A-159, 603 W. 13th St., Austin 78701. PLAN AHEAD The Texas-Arkansas-Oklahoma Peace Education Office of the American Friends Service Committee will sponsor a workshop on draft registration and military counselor training with Bill Galvin, CCCO \(Central Committee on November 3, Rockledge Retreat, 15 miles west of Austin on Lake Travis; $35 includes lodging, meals, and materials. For program details, map, and registration form, write or call: AFSC, 1022 W. 6th In the American West, the majfck photographic project which Richarki k,;,Avedon began in 1979, continues at th on Carter Museum, Fort Worth, through November 17. The exhibition chronicles a particular aspect of the erican West: the men and women, ’11 ignored or overlooked, w at hard, uncelebrated jobs. H-BOMB AWARENESS WEEIfi H-Bomb Awareness week will b6.11 observed October 1-8. As part of week’s activities NukeWatch, a pro of the Progressive Foundation, is s soring a truck watch to monitor the trucks carrying nuclear warheads frothl the Pantex assembly plant, Amarillo, vial . the interstate highway system, to their deployment sites. To participate in Texas portion of the watch, call thei Austin Peace and Justice Coalitio 315 W. Gorham St., Madison, 53703. 14 Austin Women in Architecture andi Austin Women and Their Work will hosti “Scopes and Scales of Design,” the premier exhibition of project desi and drawings curated by and repres ing the work of Austin women architects1 and artists, October 4-26, Arts Warehouse, Austin, with a public reception,. ;. October 3, 5-8 p.m., also at the Arts1 Warehouse. The exhibition emphasizes the diversity and scale of architectural design and will include project types ranging from cabinet design to urban of glass, ceramic tile murals, fabric; metal, neon, and acrylic. Works by nationally renowned architects Natalie de Blois and Denise Scott Brown will be featured. THE TEXAS OBSERVER 21 , ,A,r