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Events dealing with last week's terror attacks

Tuesday, September 18, 2001

TOMORROW (Wednesday)

ROBINSON -- U.S. Sen. Rick Santorum, R-Pa., will hold a town hall meeting to discuss the terrorist attacks and update attendees on the work of President Bush and Congress in fighting terrorism. The meeting will be at 7 p.m. at Montour High School gymnasium, Clever Road.

MONROEVILLE -- Monroeville Interfaith Ministerium leaders, representing Monroeville's diverse faith communi-ties, offer expressions of hope from sacred texts, uniting people of faith in prayer for victims of recent acts of terrorism, at 7:30 p.m. in the Performance Hall, fourth level, Boyce Campus, Community College of Allegheny County. People of all faiths, races and ages are welcome. For information, call Som Sharma, 412-856-6250; Dr. James Ritchie, 412-372-7474; or Rabbi Richard Theins, 412-372-1200.

DOWNTOWN -- In lieu of a previously scheduled pro-gram, the World Affairs Council will hold a Bayer Corp. noon briefing to address the implications of the tragic events of last Tuesday. A presentation by experts will be followed by a question-and-answer period. The briefing will be held from noon until 1 p.m. in the USX Tower Auditorium. The program is free for members, students, and teachers; $5 for non-members. Attendees are asked to make reservations for the briefing by calling the council's office at 412-281-7970. The previously scheduled a briefing on Burma (Myanmar) with Dr. Tin-Maung Than has been postponed to a later date.

OAKLAND -- The World Affairs Council of Pittsburgh, in cooperation with the Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh, will sponsor a town meeting from 6-7:30 p.m. in the Lecture Hall of the Carnegie Library in Oakland. During this public forum, "September 11th--What does it mean for America?," a panel of local and national experts on terrorism, national security policy, and Middle East politics will give short presentations and then answer questions from the audience. Admission is free and open to the public.


HERMITAGE -- The people of Hermitage invite all to Hillcrest Memorial Park Cemetery, on State Street in Mercer County, where, among 444 American flags at half-staff, they may reflect and express their grief over the terrorist attacks. People may bring candles, flowers and pictures of loved ones. A flag was put up each day at the cemetery between Nov. 4, 1979, and Jan. 20, 1981, when Americans were held hostage in Iran.

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