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November 09, 1980 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1980-11-09

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, November 9, 1980-Page 3

PA R TICIPANTS DISCUSS COMMITMENT, ED UCA TION

Co-op members

convene in A2

Volunteer commitment and.
cooperative education are among the
issues under discussion this weekend as
co-op members from all over the United
States and Canada gather for the an-
nual cooperative institute being held in
the Union.
North American Students of
Cooperation, a non-profit organization
based in Ann Arbor, is sponsoring the
event. NASCO acts as a resource for co-
ops all over North America, according
to coordinator Tom Laichas.
This weekend, NASCO is host to more
than 400 members of food, housing, and
energy co-ops and others interested in
working and living together to achieve
mutual social and economic goals.
This story was written by Daily
reporters Greg Davis, Joyce Friedeti,
and Pam Kramer.

Workshops began on Friday and will
continue throughout the weekend.
Twenty-eight workshops were held
Saturday, including:
HISTORY OF STUDENT
HOUSING CO-OPS
Luther Buchele of Ann Arbor's Inter-
Cooperative Council and Jim Jones
from College House Cooperatives in
Austin, Texas gave an overview of the
history of co-operative housing in the
United States.
Buchele began by describing the
"Golden Age of Co-ops," which he said
occurred around 1880-1890. It was then,
Buchele explained, that book co-ops
began springing up at universities like
Harvard and Yale that enabled studen-
ts to buy textbooks cheaply.
Jones covered co-op development
durinj the 1960s and '70s. "Most of the

development during this period oc-
curred in places where the idea of a co-
op was already in place; existing co-ops
were just further developed," he ex-
plained.
WORK SYSTEMS
NASCO membership chairperson
Francie Ferguson led this workshop,
which explored various methods of
assigning work responsibilities to food
and housing co-op members.
Ferguson said work systems should
be looked at with three goals in mind:
" A management system for getting
tasks accomplished;
" A mechanism for getting members
to know each other; and,
* A mechanism for education of
members in various skills.
"The skills you learn are very impor-
tant. I know people who have gotten
jobs as cooks because they learned to
cook in the co-op," Ferguson said.
Participants discussed ways in which
their co-ops assigned jobs. One
Michigan State University co-op mem-
ber said his group put up a list of
cooking and cleaning jobs each week,
for which people volunteered.
Still another co-op member talked
about Neill-Wycik Co-op in Toronto,
Canada. Neill-Wycik is a 22-story high-

rise co-op of 650 residents. "We don't
really have a work system, since
everyone has his own apartment," he
explained.
CO-OP EDUCATION IN
AMERICAN PUBLIC
SCHOOLS
Skip Kutz from the Cooperative
College of Canada led a workshop on
cooperative education in American
public schools, arguing that the
philosophy of standard schools is
detrimental to the people's well-being.
The cooperative curriculum places
more emphasis on practical topics and
experiential learning, such as how to
use credit cards, in addition to reading
textbooks Kutz said.
FOOD CO-OPS
Lynn MacDonald, general manager
of the Arcata Cooperative of northern
California, described the fundamental
differences between the co-op grocery
store and the traditional grocery store.
"We buy (wholesale) for the con-
sumer, not for profit," MacDonald said.
She said that product mark-up is 25
percent on the average, with very com-
petitive markups on such items as cof-
fee, milk, and eggs.

HAPPENINGS
SUNDAY
FILMS
Cinema Guild-Dr. Zhivago, 1, 6:30,10 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Cinema II-Thieves Like Us, 7,9:15 p.m., Angell Aud. A.
PERFORMANCES
School of Music-Flute recital, Shelly MacMillan, 2 p.m., Recital Hall.
U. Musical Society-Vladimir Horowitz, 4 p.m., Hill Aud.
Stage Co.-"Papp," 2, 8 p.m., Canterbury Loft, 332 S. State.
UAC Musket-"Anything Goes," 8p.m., Power Center.
ARK-Peter Alsop, singer/songwriter, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill.
Motor City Theatre-John Lauter, organist, 10 a.m., Michigan Theater.
SPEAKERS
Hillel-Brunch & lecture with a Jewish prisoner, "A Talk with the In-.
corrigible Kid," 11a.m.,1429 Hill.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology-Andrea Berlin, "A Victorian View of An-
cient Rome," 2 p.m., Kelsey Museum.
Ann Arbor Committee-Allan Solomonow, "Reagan and the Middle East;
What does the Future Hold?" 7:30 p.m., Blue Lounge, Alice Lloyd.
MISCELLANEOUS
Hillel-Israeli folk dancing with instruction, 12-3 p.m., 1429 Hill.
Hiking Club-Meet at Rackham N.W. entrance on E. Huron Street, 1:30
p.m.
Rec. Sports-Family Sunday Funday, 2-5 p.m., NCRB.
Hillel-Meekreh Deli dinner, Kosher, 5:30 p.m., Angela Davis Lounge,
-Markley Hall.
Hillel-Deli dinner, Kosher, 6p.m., 1429 Hill.
Ann Arbor Art Assoc.-"Public Art," a panel discussion, 2 p.m., 117 W.
Liberty.
Zeta Beta Tau-American Diabetes Association, Dance Marathon, until 1
p.m., Markley snackbar..t
Ann Arbor ,ublic Library-Book sale, 1-5 p.m., Ann. Arbor Public
Library.
Ann Arbor Stamp Club-AAPEX '80, annual stamp exhibition, 11-5 p.m.,
Ann Arbor Armory.
U-M Museum of, Anthropology-public tours, "Tankas from the Koelz
Collection," 2 p.m.
Ann Arbor Gay Discussion Group-"But Who Does the Ironing?" 6 p.m.,
Guild House.
J' of A'-Jog, 3 or 6 mi., 10 a.m., Hillel, 1429 Hill.
MONDAY
FILMS

SKIP KUTZ OF THE Cooperative College in Canada discusses cooperative
education in American public schools yesterday at this weekend's conference
being held in the Union.

Rescue team recovers

bodi~es (
From AP and UPI
MADISON, W.Va.-A rescue team
yesterday found the bodies of five
miners killed in a methane gas ex-
plosion nearly two miles inside a
southern West Virginia coal mine.
Strong fumes forced the searchers to
abandon an earlier effort to bring the
bodies out of Westmoreland Coal Co.'s
Ferrell No. 17 mine. .
"IT LOOKS LIKE they were all pret-
ty close together," said Everett Acord,
international safety director of the
United Mine Workers. The miners
"more than likely *rere killed instan-
taneously," he said.
The news was delivered to the
miners' wives and close relatives,
assembled near the mine opening, shor-

tly afte
hour v
waiting
congreg
mine to
fate.
Comp
found in
about t
UMW o
tified, s
shut do
filed a;
safe. F
the sec
violatio
UNIT
Sam C
strongt

5 coal, miners
r 2 a.m. yesterday, ending a 17- some 150 feet and overturned a con-
igil. In the anxious hours of veyor belt several hundred feet away.
;, dozens of sympathizers had The "hoot owl" shift crew had been
gated on the road outside the sent deep into the mountain to remove
o wait for word on the miners' track from an abandoned section of the
mine about a mile from their nearest
any officials said the men were co-workers.
n an isolated section of the mine, Officials speculated that poor ven-
wo miles from the entrance. A tilation caused a buildup of methane
fficial, who asked not tt be iden- -gas that may have been detonated by a
aid that section of the mine was spark from the electric-powered car the
wn last summer after the union men were riding.
grievance claiming it was un- The men's last contact with the out-
'ederal inspectors had checked side had come in a brief telephone con-
tion and issued a number of versation in which they reported en-
ins, he said. countering heavy smoke, United Mine
'ED MINE Workers President Workers spokesman Alan Hodel said.
hurch said the blast was so A Westmoreland spokesman said the
that it blew large cinder blocks company was accepting full respon-
sibility for the accident.

The Censenvetery
Restseurfnt
Sunday Features:
" 10% off food
from 4-5:30
" $1 off pitchers
" Music & Meal Deal
Sunday thru Thursday have din-
ner at the Conservatory Restau-
rant and receive free admission
to the Second Chance Night
Club.
516 E. Liberty
Next to Second Chance

Reagan's hometown gets*
ready for tourist rush

r

DON'T MISS THE BOAT

AAFC-Fort Apache, 7 p.m.; She Wore A Yellow Ribbon,
Angell.
Cinema Guild-Winter Light, 7, 9p.m., Lorch Hall.
Arbor Alliance-People and Energy in the Southwest,
Mason.

9 p.m., Aud. A,
7:30 p.m., 443

PERFORMANCES
English Dept. - Poetry reading, Paul Zimmer, 4 p.m., Rackham Amph.
U. Musical Society-Julian Bream, Guitarist, 8:30 p.m., Hill Aud.
SPEAKERS
N. Eastern & N. African Studies-Bag lunch, Richard Mitchell, "Black
Gold and a Green Book: Libya's Quest for an Ideology," noon, Lane Hall
Commons.
Judiac Studies, N. Eastern & N. African Studies-shlomo, "Muslim
Jewish Relations in Traditional Morroco and Jewish Community Struc-
ture," 3 p.m., Rackham East Lecture Hall.
Computing Ctr.-John Sanguonetti, "The PASCAL Programming
Language (Pt. 3)," 3:30-5 p.m., 3082 Nat. Sci.
Chemistry-Noel Cant, "Catalytic Oxidation of Olefins over Noble
Metals," 4 p.m., 1200 Chem.
English-john Demaray, "New Sources of Western Allegory: Dante
Spenser, and Milton," 4 p.m., Rackham West Conf. Room.
History of Art-Walter Horn, "Early Monastic Architecture," 4 p.m., Aud.
D. Angell.
Women's Research Club-Barbara Farah, "Political Ambitions of
Female Elites," 7:30 p.m., Rackham West Conf. Room.
Judiac Studies, Hillel-Schlomo Deshen, "Social Structure and Politic in
Israel Towns," 8p.m., Rackham East Lecture Hall.
Dharma Study Group-"The Buddhist Path of Meditation," 7:30 p.m.,
Room 5U, 201 S. Main.
National Press Club-Joseph Papp, discusses current state of American
Theater.
MEETINGS
Bible Study Group-12:15 p.m., W5630 Main Hosp., Nuc. Med. Conf. Room.
Journal of Econ.-4 p.m., 301 Econ.
Christian Science Org.-7:30 p.m., Union Pendleton Room.
CEW-Assertiveness Training, 7:30 p.m., 328 Thompson.
UG Pol. Sci. Assn.-Frank Grace, 7:30 p.m., Union Pendleton Room.
SACUA-1:15 p.m., Press Conf. Room.
Ski Club-8 p.m., Union Assembly Hall.
MISCELLANEOUS
SWE-Pre-Interview Program: U.S. Steel, 8:30-12:30; Dow Chemical, 1-4;
270 W. Engin.; Schlumberger Well Services, 7-9 p.m., 329 W. Engin.
HRD-Workshop, "Shorthand: Speed Building," 1:30-3:30 p.m., info at
7CA-7410-b

DIXON, Ill. (AP)-Plans already
are underway in Ronald Reagan's
boyhood home to capitalize on a
smashing election victory that locals
say makes their town "the new Plains
on the plains."
"Four more years!" said an ebullient
Ted Trulock, a 21-year-old college
student who owns the only Reagan
storefront souvenir §hop in the town of
18,000.-
A local civic group is preparing to
restore the Reagan family house
Hennepin Avenue "down to the 1920s
period wallpaper," says Darwin Burke,
manager of the Chamber of Commerce.
And Walter Knack intends to build a
100-room motel in the White House
motif to handle an expected influx of
tourists.
THE MORNING AFTER Reagan's
landslide victory over the incumbent
from Plains, Ga., the mood in the cen-
tral Illinois town were folks still know
Reagan as "Dutch" remained a heavy
mix of exhaustion and euphoria.
"I'm excited and I'm tired," said
Mary Barnhart of Jim's Place, who was
fryng eggs, and hash browns shortly
after dawn.
That night, city officials blocked off
streets and erected a platform at the in-

tersection of First Street and Hennepin
Avenue, where vote tallies were an-
nounced to an exuberant crowd of more
than 3,000.
THE DIXON HIGH School Band
began the party with a torchlight
parade across the newly named Ronald
Reagan Bridge. Bands played, people
danced and free beer flowed at both
GOP and Democratic headquarters.
After Carter conceded, people lined
the banks of the Rock River for a
fireworks display near the beach where
Reagan once worked seven summers as
a lifeguard.
Reagan easily topped Carter in each
of Dixon's 20 precincts, 5,755 to 1,445.
THE MOOD WAS much the same 26
miles away at Tampico, where Reagan
was born in an apartment over the red-
brick old First National Bank building
on Main Street.
- a ri' IV1 bai' :

BROILED SCROD
in LEMONBUTTER
served with redskin
potatoes, tossed salad
and roll and butter.
5 'till11

Ends Fri. Nov. 14th.
112 W. Washington

THE CRACKED CRAB
769-8591

r

C
C #4 75,
GCt

Send the card
they'll keep.

*t
*Christmas
Wishes
4

)

euHa~tu,
iffELWITE
SLUES' REVIEW

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