Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Saturday, July 23, 1983
Senate delays draft-
aid law deadline
.,~n~ ni d to aiv ctdents more
By JACKIE YOUNG
A measure passed by the U.S.
Senate Thursday would extend the
deadline for students to comply with
a law linking financial aid to Selec-
tive Service Registration.
The law requires all male students
applying for federal financial aid to
sign a form certifying they have
registered with the Selective Ser-
Under the proposal, which must
receive final approval from the U.S.
House of Representatives, univer-
sities would still ask students to sign
a certification form, but federal aid
could not be cut until the end of Sep-
tember. Currently the deadline is
T:he measure, tacked on as an
amendment to a defense spending
bill, would only be a "grace period"
to ease the burden on financial aid
offices processing student ap-
puications ana ogv ~uu g
time to return the forms.
University students should still
rush their aid forms into the finan-
cial aid office, to avoid delays in
processing their applications, said
Thomas Butts, the University's
assistant to the vice president for
academic affairs who works in
Butts said the amendment may be
stalled, if the House of Represen-
tatives doesn't get to the vote before
their August recess.
Sen. Daniel Moynihan (D-N.Y.) in
troduced the delay amendment
which passed 56-40, in an attempt to
help students who might be away for
the summer and would not be aware
of the changes, said Mike McCurry a
spokesmen in Moynihan's office.
AFSCME local reaches
tenative agreement with 'U'
By DAN GRANTHAM agreement was reached five hours af-
After two months of negotiations, the ter Phillips came into town Wednesday.
University has reached a temporary Phillips works for the Michigan Em-
contract agreement with its service and ployment Relations Commission, a
maintenance workers union. state agency.
James Thiry, the University's per- Dwight Newman, president of the
sonnel director, said the agreement union local could not be reached for
was reached Wednesday but he refused comment on the contract yesterday.
to discuss the details of the contract un-
til union members have voted on it.
THE 2,100 service and maintenance Read
workers are represented by Local 1583
of the American Federation of State,
County and Municipal Employees (AF-a
Union officials have scheduled a vote U se
on the contract for next Tuesday.
Voting will take place in Rackham Lec-
ture Hall from 10 a.m. to noon and from C ifi
Thiry said labor mediator Edmund C I as ifie
Phillips was "very helpful," in moving
the stalled talks along. The temporary
The Michigan Daily.
Vol. XcIII, No. 26-S
Saturday, July 23, 1983
FOUR UNIVERSITY of Florida students are in New York City this week
doing what has helped them get through college so far: juggling. The
Jongleur Jugglers are competing against more than 1,000 jugglers in the In-
ternational Jugglers Convention, a twirling, tossing, throw-and-catch affair
considered the "Olympics of juggling." Zoology major Bob Summers and
engineering student Mike Stillwell, both from Orange Park, started the
group. "Mike and I used to perform at high school activities," Summers said
recently. "We met our third member of the act, John Creveling, while he
was juggling at Gator Growl and we decided to pull together to make a
team." Craveling, a teacher from Ocala, Fla. joined the group in 1979, three
years before philosophy graduate student Yvonne Wetherall of Tampa
joined them. The four practice once or twice a week for three hours. They do
their show about four times a month at parades, parties, nightclubs,
banquets, and betefit fund-raising activities. Will they graduate into pro
juggling? "Unfortunately, because of career moves, we'll probably not be
together for too much longer," said Stilwell. "But if we could, we'd juggle
our lives away."
A hand-carved canoe displayed in a museum as an example of 19th cen-
tuiy Indian woodcraft turned out to be the 45-year-old creation of a 20th cen-
tury boy who dreamed of river adventure. John Kildow of Richland, Wash.
saw the canoe when he visited the North Idaho Museum in Coeur D'Alene
last weekend, and said he hollowed it from pine in 1938, when he was 13, to
fulfilla lifelong dream of paddling northern Idaho waterways in a replica of
an Indian canoe. Kildow said his canoe was stolen years ago by someone who
flooded it and left it at the bottom of a lake. The craft probably will remain
on display at the museum, board member Carl Krueger said this week.
"Maybe we won't have to put up so much information on it now," he said.
When the canoe was found last year, one official of the U.S. Forest Service
and Bureau of Land Management called it "a piece of workmanship that
only someone with experience in the trade could accomplish."
The Performance Network will present the musical, "Cabaret," tonight at
408 W. Washington Street. The show starts at 8 p.m.
CFT - Allegro Non Troppo, 7:35 & 10:30 p.m., Bruno Bozzetto's Fan-
tasies, 9 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Peace Corps - The Toughest Job You'll Ever Love, 8 p.m., International
Student Theatre Arts Complex - "Chapter Two," 7:30 p.m., Michigan
Music At Mid Day - Bradley Brookshire, harpsichordist, 12:10 p.m., Pen-
dleton Room, Michigan Union.
Ann Arbor Go Club - 2 p.m., Mason Hall.
Intercooperative Council - 50th Anniversary, open house at all co-ops, all
CFT - Fiddler On The Roof, 6 & 9 p.m., Michigan Theater.
School of Music - Wayne Owens, bass-baritone, 2 p.m., Recital Hall.
Performance Network - "Cabaret," 6:30 p.m., 408 W. Washington.
School of Music - Carillon Recital, 7 p.m., Burton Tower.
Tae Kwon Do Club - 6 p.m., outside, behind IM Building.
Ann Arbor Support Group for the Farm Labor Organizing Committee -
7:30 p.m., 308 E. William.
Christian Science Organization -7:15 p.m., Room D, League.
Renaissance Universal Club - Slide show, "The Underlying Unity," 8
p.m., Crowfoot Room, Michigan Union.
American Cancer Society - Fresh Start Stop Smoking Clinic, 4 p.m., Ann
Arbor VA Medical Center.
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