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March 14, 1982 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-03-14

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Page 2-Sunday, March 14, 1982-The Michigan Daily
'U' foreign language co-ops offer a twist

(Continued from Page 1)
Literature Program. "We areta co-op
first and a language house second," he
Sherry Gordon, an LSA sophomore
and resident of Vandenberg, said she
saw advantages in living'in a language
co-op. "There's free language tutors all
around," she said.
LANGUAGE co-ops also sponsor
cultural activities, many times in con-
junction with the University's language
departments. French department
faculty membes are often dinner guests
at Emanuel House, an occasion that
brings out white tablecloths and red

V 1r/ i

The Max Kade House throws two
major parties each year, the
Oktoberfest and the Faschingfest. The
mid-February Faschingfest resembles
the Mardi Gras, according to Donna
Kolojeskie, the resident director. "It's
a time to dress in costume and go
crazy," she said.
SOCIAL EVENTS in the Russian co-
op are more impromptu, according to
member Barnet. For example, he said,
there was a going-away party for a
Russian department faculty member
which ended up in a folk dance.
"We did have a lecture series, but that
lost support after a while," Barnet said,

"though we did have a large turnout for
the lecture on erotic poetry."
Dinner at the language co-ops is a
time for further social interaction. In
the Max Kade dining room, those who
sit at the "deutscher tisch" (German
table) speak only German.
THE FOOD at the table often
receives rave reviews. "It's funny that
we have the sqame budget as the dor-
ms, $2.07 per day, yet we eat so much
better here," said Kathy Kesteloot, a
junior in LSA and a resident of Vanden-
berg House.
The cooking requirement at Emanuel
House is an inconvenience, said

resident Jane Covent. "Sometimes
when you come home after a day of
classes, you're tired and don't feel like
cooking for 30 people." But, she added,
it is easy to get used to and it is only on-
ce a week, so it is over in one shot.
House members in all co-ops help
make up menus and order food which is
delivered from University Food Stores.
"The co-op set-up makes you more
outgoing and less reclusive," said
graduate student and Vandenberg
resident Rick Smith, who left school for
a year. "When I left college I was
homesick for the co-op," he said.


Ulnrki'ng 1ike cEti
' err
to bring the news to you-

Family shot todeath
in Michigan home
statewide alert for a compact station-
From AP and UPI wagon believed to be carrying a suspect
ALLENDALE, Mich.- Five mem- or suspects in connection with the
bers of a western Michigan family were shootings and fire.
found shot to death yesterday at their At least three of the bodies were
burning rural home, Ottawa County found in the kitchen within 12 feet of
Sheriff's officers said. each other, Allendale Fire Chief Pier-
Sheriff's Lt. Lee Posma termed the son Roon said. Paramedic Mark Smith
deaths an apparent murder, but said the man's body was outside the
refused to speculate on whether the fire dwelling.
was set in an attempt to cover the "IT WAS gruesome," Roon said. He
killings. noted that the "fire was nowhere near
POLICE SAID the victims all were the bodies."
shot in the head with a .22 caliber semi- Neighbors identified the victims as
automatic rifle. Robert Paulson, 42, his wife Mary Jane,
Meanwhile, authorities issued a 40, and daughters Cindi, 18, Carla, 13,
and Casey, 8.
Final Performance Sheriff's officers received the first
report of the incident about 2p.m., after
reports of a fire were phoned to the fire
department in Grand Rapids, about 10
at miles away, deputies said.
SECONDC NOfficials extinguished the blaze
516 E. Liberty 994-5350 which destroyed the home. Officials
said the fire was deliberately set.


Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Reagan rejects freeze on
Social Security payments
WASHINGTON- The Reagan administration yesterday shot down a
congressional proposal to clamp a two-year freeze on Social Security cost-of-
living payments as a way of reducing big budget deficits.
"In the president's view," said White House spokesman David Gergen,
"Social Security is off the agenda for 1982."
Gergen said Reagan pledged not to make any changes in Social Security
until a report comes in late this year from a bipartisan commission that was
established to find ways to shore up the financially troubled system.
"There are no plans here to pursue any changes in Social Security until the
commission reports," Gergen said.
The two-year freeze is among a list of options being discussed by senior
Republican senators working on what they hope will be a bipartisan revision
of Reagan's heavy-deficit budget.
Planes collide over Arizona
PHOENIX- An Air National Guard aerial tanker on a refueling flight and
a light, civilian airplane collided over the desert yesterday, destroying both
planes and killing at least six people, including the entire tanker crew, of-
ficials said.
Air Guard spokesman Sgt. Jerry Knau said there were four people aboard
the KC-135 tanker when it took off on a "routine refueling flight."
Air Force Lt. Col. Jim Reinhart, public affairs officer at nearby Luke Air
Force Base, said from the crash scene that the entire tanker crew and two
people aboard the civilian plane died.
FAA duty officer Dick Hallen in Los Angeles said the civilian plane was a
single-engine Grumman American Yankee, en route from Phoenix to
Livermore, Calif. He said it was not known how many people were aboard it.
France prepares for elections
PARIS- The French left and right are squaring off for today's nationwide
provincial balloting, which both sides see as a referendum on the 9-month-
old Socialist government of President Francois Mitterrand.
The conservatives are trying to recapture some of the power they held
uninterrupted for 23 years before losing the presidency and the National
Assembly to the left last spring.
The Socialists are hoping for a vote of confidence on their policies, in-
cluding sweeping nationalizations, a wealth tax and a reduced work week.
Among those running is former President Valery Giscard d'Estaing,
trying for a political comeback after being unseated by Mitterrand.
More than 7,500 candidates are vying for the jobs of just over half of Fran-
ce's department administrators-2,029 seats-in two rounds of voting Sun-
day and March 21. About 19 million people are expected to vote.
Troops maneuver in Poland
'WARSAW- Soviet, Polish and East German troops began maneuvers in
northwest Poland yesterday in what observers called an unequivocal show
of force aimed at dissuading Poles from challenging martial law, now in its
fourth month.
The week-long maneuvers, dubbed "Friendship '82," are the first in
Poland since Dec. 13 when'martial law was imposed and the independent
union Solidarity was suspended by Gen. Wojciech Jaruzelski, the nation's
premier, defense minister and Communist Party chief.
The military exercises were led by a three-star general, Eugeniusz Molc-
zyk, deputy commander in chief of the Warsaw Pact forces and Poland's
deputy defense minister. The official news agency PAP said only that the
"tactical-operational exercises" had been "planned."
Obe Michigan Bail
Vol. XCII, No. 128
Sunday, March 14, 1982
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The Univer-
sity of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during
the University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 49109. Sub-
scription rates: $12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail out-
side Ann Arbor. Sunmer session published Tuesday through Saturday mor-
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Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER: Send
address changes to THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard Street. Ann Ar-
bor, MI 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to United Press International,
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News room (313) 764-0552. 76-DAILY. Sports desk, 764.0562; Circulation, 764.0558; Classified Advertising.
764-0557; Display advertising, 764-0554; Billing, 764-0550.


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