Poore 2-Tuienelnv, August Inn ,R_7Tkh AA;r-k;.-.,r.i
Cooler temperatures and clear skies are expected today with highs in the
POLICE CHIEF James Bivens' green thumb attracted some atten-
tion recently in Bluefield, West Virginia, and now the chief has had to
uproot all but two of the waist-high marijuana plants growing near his office.
One afternoon, the five potted plants were spotted sitting in the sun by a
reporter for the local Daily Telegraph. The reporter mentioned the flora to
Mercer County prosecutor David Knight. Less than one hour later, Bivens
announced that "three or four" dying plants had been destroyed. Bivens,
however, defended the department's possession of marijuana. "We use them
as a visual aid display for visitors to the department and when officers give
speeches to civic groups," he said. i .
CITY OFFICIALS in Perkin, Arkansas have devised a way to enforce
curfew fules that is even better than the proverbial parent's voice-
the wail of a siren. Lawmakers in Perkin hope the siren, normally used for
weatheralerts, will remind people under the age of 18 that the town's 10 p.m.
curfew for minors is in effect. Patrolman Buddy Young, who sounded the
curfew siren for the first time last Sunday, said police don't fine teenagers
returning home from events such as movies or baseball games-so long as
they go straight home. "If they just start driving around in town . . . then
they are violating the curfew," Young said. The fine for breaking curfew is
CFT - Red River, 2 & 7 p.m., Rio Bravo, 4:15 & 9:15 p.m., Michigan
Revolutionary Communist Youth Brigade - teach-in, "The Israeli In-
vasion of Lebanon," 7 p.m., Michigan Union.
Ann Arbor Go Club - meeting, 7-11 p.m., 1433 Mason.
School of Music -George Rau, organ recital, 8 p.m., Hill.
Ann Arbor Stroke Club - meeting, 7-9 p.m., Communicative Disorders
Clinic, 1111 E. Catherine.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in carg of
happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
The Michigan Daily
Secretary of the Interior James Watt displays a briefcase at the National
Governors Conference in Afton, Oklahoma yesterday. Watt presented his
ideas on federal lands leasing policy to a session of the conference.
Hundreds of students to be
eliminated from work-study
(Connued from Page I The other change will he a drop in the
are not being drastically reduced..., maximum contrihution a student's
but the amount for individual schools is paents cnpridetfor hi s
a different matter." parentscan provide for his or her
This year, there will be two changes education, known as "contribution
in the University's work-study parameter." The parameter this year
program. The employer will pick upa will be $1500 for continuing students and
5 percent greater share of a student's $1000 for new students.
wages than it did last year. Previously, The parameter for work-study is dif-
the federal government paid 70 percent ferent than the eligibility requirements
of an employee's wages, but that figure for other federal aid programs,
will drop to65 percent. Grotrian said.
o o C
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Vol. XCII, No. 58-S
Tuesday, August 10, 1982
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