Vol. Cl, No. 56 Ann Arbor, Michigan -Wednesday, November 21, 1990 Te iciganDily
PARIS (AP) - The Soviet Uni'
said yesterday the U.N. Securi
Council should "take stock" ofi
sanctions against Iraq and deci
whether a new course of action is ne
essary. But the Soviets again rebuff
President Bush's efforts to rally su
port for a resolution authorizi
Soviet Foreign Minister Edua
Shevardnadze, emerging from a 9
minute meeting with U.S. Secreta
O of State James Baker, told reporte
"We need to consult with our c
leagues and partners in the Secur
Shevardnadze said the coun
should "take stock of things and pa
appropriate judgement on what it h
Then, if necessary, he said, 1
body should "adopt new resolutio
with a view to implementing all t
Baker had been pressing a h
ditch effort to strike a deal bef
Bush's trip to Saudi Arabia todi
However, the Soviet leader's sta
ment indicated that the two sides w(
still far apart.
Even so, Baker said: "The Uni
States and the Soviet Unionha
been united in their approach to t
* problem" since Iraq's Aug. 2 invas
of Kuwait. "We are united today.'
intend to remain united," he added.
Even before the end of the Ba
and Shevardnadze meeting, Fitzwa
said it seemed "very unlikely" t
support could be rallied for a resc
tion to step up pressure before
president's trip to the Middle East.
The United States is seeking a n
resolution giving advance authorit)
using military action to drive Ira
on Saddam Hussein out of Kuwait,
ty although officials said exact language
its has not yet been drafted.
de Shevardnadze, in effect, agreed that
c- the matter should be reopened by the
ed United Nations.
the by I. Matthew Miller
ons PARIS - The 34-member Con-
the ference on Security and Cooperation
in Europe is an impressive gathering
ast of the leaders of the Northern Hemi-
ore sphere. In the beautiful and very
ay. well-guarded Kk6ber Center near the
te- Arc De Triomphe, the leaders con-
ere tinue to speak in agreement on a
number of important issues.
ted Some of these issues include the
ave official end of the Cold War, the end
his of allmilitary tensions in Europe,
ion solidarity against Iraq, and the praise
We of Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev,
whom many here consider the archi-
ker tect of the democratization in Eastern
ater Europe and the key to the end of the
hat Cold War.
olu- The principle question the dele-
the gates are answering is "Will there
ever be a war between European
new neighbors again?"
y to The answer seems to be a re-
q's See NATIONS, Page 2
by Erica Kohnke
The Interfraternity Council (IFC)
will ban open fraternity parties,
starting in January.
The Council, which governs 38
of the University's fraternities, made
the decision, after much debate,
Monday night. The decision had
only two dissenting votes.
Fraternities found to have unre-
stricted admission to a party may be
slapped with penalties such as com-
munity service or suspension of so-
"Any time a fraternity has a
party, they have to have some kind
of written guest list or invitation,"
said Ken Kelly, IFC Advisor.
The ban aims to reduce legal lia-
bility and the risks of damage to
property of these fraternities.
Also, some fraternity members
see it as both helpful in having more
personal parties, and elemental in re-
lations with the community and ad-
"It's a message to the community
- 'We're taking you into considera-
tion and realize you don't like frater-
nities,"' said Gonzalo Marquez,
member of the Sigma Nu fraternity.
Some fraternity members are
worried that the decision will ad-
versely affect rush.
"They were used as a rush-mar-
keting tool by many fraternities,"
said Jeff Stacey, president of IFC.
However, he sees the ban as impor-
tant to ensure increased safety of ev-
eryone who attends the invite-only
"A lot of fraternities that thrive
on open parties for rush will be hurt
by this, but they can easily get
around it with lenient guest lists and
invites. There are a lot of loop-
holes," said Marquez.
Stacey also said he hoped that al-
though the ban was initiated wholly
by the fraternities themselves, it
would impress the fraternities'
alumni, their national leaders, and
the city as a positive step toward
controlled, safe parties.
The decision is also part of a re-
cent effort by the Greek system to-
ward raising awareness of the dangers
of alcohol and improving relations
with the University administration.
See IFC, Page 2
ANTHONY M. CROLUDaily
Garnet Peters watches as Karen Lamb from the University's grounds
department digs holes to plant daffodils.
ngler's goals face budget problems
by Bethany Robertson
Daily Staff Reporter would be one of those," said Jon said Kathy Swift, legislative director narrow agenda, and education is
Governor-elect John Engler's
campaign promises to cut property
taxes while emphasizing education
are leaving government and univer-
sity officials questioning how the
two contradictory goals can be met.
The Michigan state legislature is
struggling to balance a deficit in the
range of $300 million to $1.3 bil-
Engler promised to cut property
taxes by 20 percent if elected. But if
the property tax cut is instituted, it
would result in a $1.7 billion loss in
revenue for the state. This loss
would need to be replaced by cuts in
"There's going to be massive
cuts in virtually every department.
Higher education, I would assume,
Hansen, chief-of-staff for State Rep.
Perry Bullard (D-Ann Arbor).
Engler Press Secretary John
Truscott said Engler's administration
will be looking to make cuts in ar-
eas other than education, such as the
Department of Labor and Commerce
and in correction and prison pro-
"We do not support cuts in educa-
tion, K-12 or beyond," Truscott said.
"We're trying to (make cuts) as
painlessly as possible so as to pre-
serve essential services."
An 8.5 percent cut to all state
programs was discussed in the House
of Representatives yesterday. A per-
centage cut of this size could result
in a cut of $80 million from funds
for the state's 15 public universities,
of the Michigan Collegiate Coali-
tion, a student lobbying group in
But with Engler still waiting to
take over as governor and numerous
changes taking place at the capital, it
is unclear what will happen to
higher education budgets.
"Everything's all up in the air
right now because of the transition
going on between Blanchard's and
Engler's staff," Swift said.
University President James
Duderstadt said it is hard to tell what
the effects of budget discussions will
be, but that he is encouraged by
Engler's positive stance on education
"The good news is that (the
Engler) administration has a very
Blue, OSU seek
New Year's trip
by Mike Gill
Daily Football Writer
Twenty-nine times the Big Ten
title has hinged on the Michigan-
Ohio State game. And if Minnesota
upsets Iowa, Saturday's game will
be the 30th.
On 18 of those occasions,
Michigan and Ohio State have
settled the title amongst themselves.
This year, the game will most likely
decide which team will head to the
January 1 Gator Bowl.
Or, one can see this annual battle
as the game which will decide what
team will be forced to head to
Memphis to play in the December
27 Liberty Bowl. A pleasant bowl
site is a nice incentive. As opposed
to the New Year's date and the
warmer climate that the Gator Bowl
in Florida presents, what does
Tennessee really have to offer a team
when away from the gridiron?
"Name five things you can do
while down in Memphis," offensive
lineman Greg Skrepenak was asked.
"Graceland," he quickly replied
with a laugh. Then he paused. And
hemmed and hawed. "I really don't
know," he said.
So while the Gator Bowl will
never be compared to the Rose
Bowl, the incentive for a more
enticing bowl location is at stake -
not to mention that the teams
playing are Michigan and Ohio
Gary Moeller has seen .the view
from both sides. Moeller, who
captained the 1962 Buckeye squad,
recalls how upset former coach
Woody Hayes would be each time
the Buckeyes travelled to Ann Arbor.
According to Moeller, Hayes was
convinced Fritz Crisler purposely
designed, the opposing team
lockerroom to upset the
concentration of the visitors.
The urinals, when flushed,
"sounded like planes taking off."
Before a game, while the team
quietly prepared for the Wolverines,
Hayes would not permit the toilets
to be flushed. The smell forced the
need for windows to be opened. Then
it became cold. So when the team
went out on the field to warm-up,
Buckeye managers were responsible
for flushing and clearing the air.
Moeller can clear the air
See OSU, Page 8
clearly on that agenda," Duderstadt
said. But he added there will be little
new money coming into the state to
fund Engler's plans.
Duderstadt said that mid-year rises
in tuition were a "possibility" but
that cuts in University programs
would be considered first.
"I think we're going to have to
handle the (winter) term in terms of
budget cuts (not tuition hikes)," he
University Regent Deane Baker
said he was reassured by Governor-
elect John Engler's promise not to
cut educational funding and that he
did not think the 8.5 percent cut to
education was a realistic concern.
by Christine Kloostra
Daily MSA Reporter
With Conservtive Coalition can-
didates winning 10 of 24 Michigan
Student Assembly seats in last
week's elections, assembly mem-
bers are questioning what impact the
new political order will have on de-
The Action party won six seats,
while independents and write-in can-
didates took the remaining eight.
In last winter term's elections,
Action took 15 of 27 available seats
as well as the presidential and vice
presidential seats. CC won five
seats, and write-in and independents
took seven positions on the
Action maintains a six-vote ma-
jority on the assembly.
"It's really hard to say (what will
happen)," said Medical School Rep.
and CC member Jonathan Uy. "It
depends on who shows up (to the
Corey Dolgon, an Action candi-
date who was reelected to his
Rackham seat, agreed that attendance
will be a large factor.
"As far as the partisan stuff
whoever's members are committed
to coming will win the votes," he
Uy cited other factors, such as
Windsor Provincial Court Judge Saul Nosanchuk speaks to "court-watchers" Danny Croll, Julie Matthews and
Elaine Murphy, all LSA seniors, in his chambers after hearing a full docket of cases.
* Butterball and football await students
by Tami Pollak
Daily Staff Reporter
When else can you eat fowl while
arguing with referees over fouls and
reaching for the Alka Seltzer trying
to get rid of foul tasting indigestion?
That's right, Thanksgiving Day,
with its parades, feasts, and football
games, is quickly approaching. But
* Ann Arbor residents don't seem too
.r%;-A ahnntM, n. thir.fa. rc
thing is dropping off," said Mark
Calcut, butcher at White Market on
"But maybe it's that a lot of peo-
ple are going out. At Christmas,
business picks up, it's a time to stay
home. Thanksgiving's not anymore
- it used to be," added Calcut, who
along with an estimated 2,500 other
Ann Arbor residents will be eating
,M nri .. A :- - l..nr nt IM ,'
good meal prepared at home.
"Thanksgiving means something
different to me this year because I'll
'I'll have good food,
my own shower, my
own bedroom ... I'll be
ahie to sit on the toilet
able to sit on the toilet seat!"
Even though most students seem
to share these same homeward bound
desires, what traditionally was the
busiest travel day of the year may
not prove to be as hectic this year.
"Because of the higher prices,
people just aren't going or they're
driving," said Laura Cohn, travel
agent at Boersma Travel. Cohn added
that due to the crisis in the Middle
mashed potatoes ... I would miss
not celebrating, because it's a special
"I'm going to the homeless shel-
ter," said first year Community High
student Tiana Barrows. "This is the
first time. The holiday does make
some difference I guess - if we're
not going to be with our family I
want to be with someone where I'm
going to make a difference -other-