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September 10, 1990 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-09-10

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Page 2- The Michigan Daily - Monday, September 10, 1990

BRAWL
Continued from page 1
As the crowd tried to exit the
building, Mitchell said he saw an-
other fight, involving a security
guatd, break out near the second-
floir pool hall.
The three University housing
security officers patrolling the Union
"were overcome" by the crowd of an
P estimated 500 people when the.
fights broke out, said Executive
Director of University Relations
Walter Harrison.
Ann Arbor Police Lt. Harold
Tinsley reported that University
security started to remove the crowd
from the Union when the Ann Arbor
Police arrived, following a call at
12:27 a.m..
.The crowd spilled onto State
Street outside the Union.
.;Two groups "got into a dispute,
fought, and ran north on State,"
Tinsley said.
,One man in the crowd ran to his
caripulled out a small caliber hand-
gup, and fired it into the air four
times. He then fired the gun two
tiries into the crowd wounding one
man in the arm, Tinsley said.
Meanwhile, another man
randomly stabbed four people from
belyind. Tinsley said the police
believe that the man with the knife
wgsdan acquaintance of the shooter.

The crowd cleared out at about
3:30 a.m., Ann Arbor Police Sgt.
Allen Hartwig told the Detroit
News, with the help from the
Michigan State Police, Washtenaw
County Sheriff's Department and
Pittsfield Township police.
The fraternity did not require
party-goers to show University
identifications. Mitchell said "as
long as they don't look 12" the
fraternity let them in.
I have no intention of
closing down parties. ,
The Union has always
been a safe place for
people to gather ...and
my intent is to insure
that into the future'
- Mary Ann Swain
Director of Student
Services
Although no alcohol or smoking
was allowed, Mitchell said they were
"not too stringent" about looking for
alcohol being brought in. Fraternityj
members frisked "mostly males who3
had coats on," Mitchell added.
A University hospital spokesper-
son said only one of the stabbing
victims - with a wound to the

abdomen - is considered seriously
injured. Although she did not release
names, hospital spokesperson
Kristen Lidke Finn said yesterday
that three of the stabbing victims
remained in the hospital, two in fair
condition and the other in good
condition.
Union Security Officer
Rodriguez Thompson, who received
head and body injuries on the second
floor of the Union, said that he felt
"a little shaky" yesterday and was
listed in fair condition.
In response to the fighting, the
Union closed its doors early Saturday
morning and was closed at nine
Saturday and Sunday evenings "to
assure safety," Harrison said.
A party scheduled for Saturday
night was cancelled "to let things
cool down," he continued.
Head of Student Services Mary
Ann Swain said she will be calling a
meeting today of students and admin-
istrators to review the University's
building use policies and safety is-
sues.
"I have no intention of closing
down parties," Swain said. "The
Union has always been a safe place
for people to gather... and my intent
is to insure that into the future."
Mitchell said Phi Beta Sigma
was holding a meeting yesterday to
specifically discuss the events of the
weekend melee.

Hostages
C4tinued from Page 1
Jqan
Tki 747 aircraft, which left Amman
early yesterday, arrived at the
Clirleston International Airport
6:10 p.m. with 305 evacuees -
mostly women and children, and a
handful of men.
The plane was delayed several hours
begause of an unexpected stop in
HWIfax, Nova Scotia, to let off sev-
er4 people for health reasons, Mike

Brennan of the State Department
said.
One woman was suffering chest
pains and three children from another
family were feeling ill. All four,
plus the children's mother, got off
the plane in Halifax and were taken
to a hospital, he said.
The passengers told harrowing tales
of escape from Kuwait. They said
they went into seclusion after Iraq's
invasion Aug. 2 because Westerners
were at risk if they moved freely.
They also spoke of the brave but

outmanned resistance fighters trying
to battle Iraqi invasion forces.
"I was lucky enough and smart
enough to get away," said Jimmy
Hawkins of Dallas, who worked as
an engineer in Kuwait. "Americans
can't go out. No way. If you don't
have Arab friends, you're stuck."
Oriole Hart of Denver, a computer
analyst for a bank in Kuwait, de-
scribed how she hid out for the last
month before she could contact offi-
cials and get on the first evacuation
flights.

..A f 'W
Governor James Blanchard and his new running mate, Olivia Maynard, rock to a campaign song after Maynard
was nominated for lieutenant governor yesterday at the Michigan Democratic Convention in Flint.

-MAYNARD
Continued from Page 1
the office of governor," he said.
"Her career is a model of compe-
tence and caring."
Maynard said she wanted the
campaign to be about good-paying
jobs, abortion rights, better schools
and taking care of the elderly.

Phil Power and Don Tucker as can-
didates for the two vacant seats on
the University of Michigan Board of
Regents.
Power was appointed by Gover-
nor James Blanchard in 1987 to fill
the seat left vacant by his wife,
Sarah Goddard Power. This will be
his first campaign for a seat on the
Board.
Tucker, a graduate of the Univer-
sity's Business School and member
of the University's Law School class
of 1971, has done extensive fundrais-
ing for the University and the state
Democratic party.
"He's been a lawyer for nineteen

years, he knows the University, and
he's a fine person," said Regent
Thomas Roach (D-Saline). "I'm not
familiar with his stands on campus
issues, but I'm sure he'll do a great
job if elected."
Regent Paul Brown (D-Petoskey)
echoed Roach's sentiments, and said
Tucker has been interested in the
Board of Regents' spot for some
time.
"He's a very solid guy, and he'll
make a good team member," Brown
said.
Daily Administration Reporter
Daniel Poux contributed to this re-
port.

4.

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"Let's go get 'em,
she said, setting off
cheers.

Governor,"
prolonged

In other convention news, the
Democrats nominated incumbent

GULF
Continued from Page 1
Saddam might be learning and heed-
ing military advisers trained abroad.
"It was well planned and well ex-
ecuted. But there was no real oppo-
nent. We don't know how effectively
they can overcome massive resis-
tance," one analyst said. Like the
others, he spoke on condition of
anonymity.
Because of the international eco-

nomic embargo ordered by the
United Nations, Iraq is now hobbled
by supply line problems, shortages
of spare parts and a lack of foreign
technicians to maintain its sophisti-
cated air force and highly mechanized
army. Under these conditions, an
Iraqi attack into Saudi Arabia would
crumble within weeks, the analysts
said.
"During an overall attack... its
operational status would fall to 40 to
50 percent in two weeks" one said.

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WithThis Card,
You Can Say, "Happy Birthday'
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Continued from Page 1
SUMMIT
hoped to make it "quite clear to Sad-
dam Hussein that if Iraq were to pro-
voke military action, then the result
would be a tragedy first and foremost
for the Iraqi people, themselves, for
the whole of the region and for the
whole of the world."
The leaders spoke with reporters

following the release of their joint
summit declaration that said: "We
are united in the belief that Iraq's ag-
gression must not be tolerated. No
peaceful international order is possi-
ble if larger states can devour their
smaller neighbors...
"Our preference is to resolve the
(Persian Gulf) crisis peacefully, and
we will be united against Iraq's ag-
gression as long as the crisis exists,"
they declared.
The statement stood in unprece-
dented contrast to Cold War bicker-
ing that accompanied crises during
the past four decades.
The statement also said that once
Iraq withdraws from Kuwait, the two
countries will work with nations in
the region to develop regional secu-
rity structures and measures to pro-
mote peace and stability.
The American president said So-
viet support for anti-Iraq sanctions
"gets me inclined to recommend as
close cooperation in the economic
field as possible." He said there had
been a "good long discussion" on
Soviet requests for economic assis-

But dug in behind the border with
a month's supply of spare parts, Iraq
could hold out for two months,
withstanding massive air attacks and
inflicting tens of thousands of casu-
alties, the analysts said.
One said it would be possible to 3
defeat Iraq, but any attack would be
costly and dangerous.
"If there's a war, it'll be a war -
not limited war. So we can expect.
lots of casualties," he said. "You can,
be sure the Iraqis would fight."
tance and that he would address the'
topic when he makes a nationally
televised speech to Congress Tues-
day night.
The possibility that sanctions
will not succeed against Iraq"
prompted the most significant differ-
ences between Bush and Gorbachev.-
Without elaboration, their joint
statement said, "if the current steps ,
fail to end it, we are prepared to con-
sider additional ones" consistent with-
the United Nations charter. , Y
"I did not say that if Iraq does not
withdraw peacefully, we're going to
have recourse to military methods...,
I do not state that," said the Soviet
president.
"We may have a difference on
that," Bush said. He refused to dis-
cuss U.S. options if Iraq continues
to defy the U.N. resolution.,,
While the Persian Gulf crisis was
the dominant topic, the two presi-
dents said they had agreed to press.
their arms control negotiators to
seek terms on limiting both strategic
arms and conventional weapons in
Europe.

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