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March 25, 1983 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-03-25

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Reagan signs

The Michigan Daily-Friday, March 25, 1983-Page 3
jobs bill

WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Reagan signed into law last night anti-
recession legislation that includes $4.6
billion for food, shelter and public
works jobs as well as funds needed
urgently by more than half the states to
pay unemployment benefits.
Final congressional approval came
on a voice vote in the House in the af-
ternoon, two days after the Senate
cleared the compromise bill and with
lawmakers anxious to adjourn for a
10-day Easter recess. Reagan signed
the bill as soon as it got to him, which
was "around 9:30 or 10 p.m.," said
White House spokesman Lyndon Allin."
For several hours it was not clear
whether the president would get the bill
Thursday night, but the adminstration
told states whose unemployment ac-
counts have run dry that they could
resume issuing benefit checks im-

mediately in advance of a presidentail
signature Friday morning. House
members accepted a Senate proposal
that will make sure that about $2 billion
of the $4.6 billion goes directly to areas
where the recession has hit the hardest.
In addition to public works construc-
tion projects and social programs that
might provide up to a half million jobs
- and $550 million in humanitarian aid
- the bill contains $5 billion in fresh
money for the federal fund that lends
money to states to pay their unem-
ployment compensation claims.
The fund ran dry Tuesday, and 28
states and three other jurisdictions
scrambled to shift other funds around
to meet the claims of the estimated 2
million people that might be affected.
CONGRESS made it in the nick of
time. "We've absolutely run out of

money," said Jack Hashian of the
Labor Department's Employment and
Training administration, which over-
sees the various state and federal
jobless benefit programs.
He said no further transfers of ac-
counts were possible, and that 18 states
have either already run out of unem-
ployment benefit money or will by
today. Reagan's quick signature should
resolve any serious delays.
About $2 billion in the bill is aimed at
states and localities with the highest
rates of unemployment under a com-
plex distribution formula that held up
final approval for two days as House
and Senate negotiators argued over
how much should go to states and how
much to cities and counties.
The biggest single block of money in
the bill, $1 billion, is for community

development grants, money for states
and cities to use on public works
programs, half of which can be used for,
public service jobs, aiding women shut-
out from the heavy construction tilt,
elsewhere in the bill.

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A Career-Opportunit

'Blue Demon' stays



AP Photo

Georgia residents John Smith (left) and brothers Paul and John Moore pack
snow as John Hurlebaus stacks snow bricks for a crawlway for their igloo in
Stone Mountain, Ga. yesterday. More than 7 inches of the white stuff covered
the Atlanta area. The men said they thought an igloo more practical than a
A Black Independent Film Festival featuring the works of Haile Gerima
will be held at the Performance Network, 408 W. Washington St. at 7 p.m.
Gerima, a film professor at Howard University, has won numerous inter-
national awards.
CFT - The Lord of the Rings, 7:30 and 9:45 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
AAFC - Road Warrior, 7,8:45, and 10:20 p.m., MLB 3.
Cinema Guild - Empire of Passion, 7 and 9 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Alt. Act. - The Landlord, 7 p.m., The Tenant, 9 p.m., MLB 4.
Gargoyle - Lenny, 7:30 and 9:30 p.m., Natural Science Auditorium.
Chambara Film Society - Samurai, 8 p m.; Samurai Spy, 6 and 10 p.m.,
Aud. B, Angell Hall.
School of Music -Sippie Wallace and Eureal Montgomery, 8 p.m., Art and
Architecture Building; Piano Master Class, Murray Perahia, 10:30 a.m.,
Recital Hall; Trombone Recital, Thomas Kielty, 8 p.m., Recital Hall; Violin
Recital, Ann Stupay, 8 p.m., Rackham Assembly Hall.
Stage Door - "The State of the World," Ad Absurdum comedy troupe, 9
and 11 p.m., 300 S. Thayer.
Dance Department-"Stepping Out: A Contemporary Dance Concert," 8
p.m., Studio A Theatre, 1310 N. University Court.
The Ark - Billy Novick and Guy Van Duser, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Canterbury Loft - NADA concert, 8 pzip., 332S. Stat'e, 2nd floor.
Michigan Ensemble Theatre - Cat on a Hot Tin Roof," '8 pin., M'en-
delssohn Theatre.
Center for Near Eastern and North African Studies - Ilhan Basgoz,
'"Humor and Satirein the Turkish Shadow Play, 'Karagoz,' " 4 p.m., Room
200, Lane Hall.
Guild House - Dottie Jones, Conversations on how women grow and
change, noon, 802 Monroe.
Committee for Gender Research - Alice Hamer; "A Fertility Association
and Change in Twentieth Century Africa," noon, 603 E. Madison St.
Netherlands America University League - Jean Rouch, film biography, 8
p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Nuclear Engineering - Kojiro Mishine, Outstanding alumnus award, 7:30
p.m., Briarwood Hilton.
Baha'i Club - Prof. Windfuhn, "Farsi, The Persian Language," 7 p.m.,
McGreaham-Siwik Lounge, Bursley.
Natural Resouces - William Beaufait, "Regional Comparisons of the Use
of Fire in Silviculture," 3 p.m., Room 1040, Dana Building.
Judaic Studies - Mail Pail, "The Unique Resource of the State of Israel -
Its Military System, and Its Limitations," 4:10 p.m., Rackham Assembly
Germanic Languages - Hans Joachim Kreutzer, "Weima: Die Geden-
statten der klassischen deutchen Dichtung. Farbdias zu einer Exhursion aud
der Bundesrepublik nack Weimar und andersen Orten Thuringens," 3:10
p.m., Lecture Room 2, MLB.
Computing Center - Forrest Hartman, "IBM Personal Computer and
MTS," 1 p.m., 171 BSAD.
Biological Sciences - J. N. Siedow, "Studies on the Nature of the Cyanida
Resistant Oxidase in Higher Plants," noon, 3056 Natural Science Building.
South and Southeast Asian Studies - Jorje Emmanual, "Food,
Multinationals in the Phillippines," noon, Commons Room, Lane Hall.
Museum of Art - Art break, Virginia Castor, "Forest, Prairie, Plains:
Native American Art," 12:10 p.m., Museum of Art; John Rewald, "The
Watercolors of Cezanne," 7:30 p.m., Hale AUd., Business School.
Sociology - N. Krishnan Namboodiri, "Micro Level Factors in
Demographic Models," 4 p.m., W. Cong. Room, Rackham.
. Narcotics Anonymous - 8 p.m., Washtenaw Community College,
Language Arts Building, Room 242.
International Student Fellowship -7 p.m., 4100 Nixon Rd.
Korean Christian Fellowship - Bible Study, 9 p.m., Campus Chapel.
First Baptist Church - Spring Rummage Sale, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m., 502 E.
The Brecht Company - Auditions for summer productions, 7 p.m., Room
126, East Quad.
University Lesbian Network - Women's dance, 9 p.m., Halfway Inn, East
. Aikido - Wrestling Room, 5 p.m., Athletic Building.
Tae Kwon Do - Martial Arts Rm., 5 p.m., CCRB.
Duplicate Bridge Club - Open game, 7:15 p.m., Michigan League..
Folk Dancing -8 p.m., Dance Studio, 631 E. William.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Ml. 48109.


Students at Christiansburg High School
voted overwhelmingly. yesterday to
keep their 50-year-old mascot, the'
"Blue Demon," despite petitions signed
by 500 churchgoers who think it is a
symbol of Satan.
But the leader of the petition drive,
Diane Kitts, said the controversy is not
over. She is organizing a group called
''Parents Against Demons."a
PRINCIPAL Sam Lucas said more
than 97 percent of the students casting
ballots favored keeping the mascot - a
bearded devil with horns and a pitch-

A group of parents who felt the logo
was sacrilegious had circulated
petitions in 25 local churches asking it
be changed.
Students said they see nothing evil
about the DemontMascot and can't un-
derstand why the petitioners want to
spend the $30,000 it would take to
replace the logo on items such as rings,
jackets, the gym hall and athletic
Christiansburg, a southwest Virginia
town of about 10,000 residents, was
named after its founder, William
Christian. The petitioners feel that a
town with Christ in its name should not
be identified with a demon.

A Career Opportunity


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IOC A Rte.-,1T piet+u or I

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