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September 27, 1991 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1991-09-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TODAY
Some sun, chilly;
High: 56, Low: 37.
TOMORROW
Mostly sunny;
High: 60, Low: 41.

at

UCAR members
are active even if
the group isn't.
See FridayFOCUS
Page 5.

A century of editorial freedom
Vol. Ci, No.157 Ann Arbor, Michigan - Friday, September 27,1991 ee me.

*Students
to meet
with 'U'
.011 policy
by Henry Goldblatt
Daily Administration Reporter
University administrators and
the Michigan Union Board of
Representatives will hold a briefing
session on the recently-imple-
mented Michigan Union identifica-
tion policy today.
The session will be held at 2:30
p.m. in room 3000 of the Michigan
Union. Groups such as the Black
Greek Association and University
Activities Center, which use the fa-
cilities frequently, have been
invited.
Alan Levy, University housing
program director said the session is
closed to the public because admin-
istrators wanted to first talk to
student groups who frequently use
the Union.
"We waited to go first to the
primary users of the Union and do
really what should have been done
before the policy was put into ef-
fect," Levy said.
He added that this session would
not be a one-time event.
Director of the Michigan Union
Frank Cianciola said he and other
Union officials are still trying to
work out the problems with the
policy.
"There have been some glitches.
We need to identify those and make
some corrections," Cianciola said.
In particular Cianciola said that
ie is thinking of addressing the con-
cerns of many students regarding
the part of the policy which only al-
lows students with identification
to bring one guest into the facility.
The policy, which was imple-
mented Sept. 6, requires students to
present a photo identification to a
University security guard before en-
tering the Union Thursday, Friday
anti Saturday nights between 9 p.m.
and 1:30 a.m.
See UNION, Page 2

Police prepare
for problems

by Melissa Peerless
Daily Crime Reporter
Desmond Howard and Erick Anderson are
not the only people gearing up for the
Wolverines' big game against the No.1-
ranked Florida State Seminoles tomorrow.
Maize- and blue-sporting football fans
will be out in full force - and so will the
Ann Arbor police.
Although no one expects the University
campus and the streets of Ann Arbor to be
crawling with hundreds of Seminoles fans,
both police and students see the potential for
some problems to arise.
Sgt. Richard Kinsey of the Ann Arbor
Police Department (AAPD) said, "We don't
think there will be as many extra people in
the city for this week's game as there were
for the Notre Dame game. The game is not
such a longstanding, heated rivalry - and
Florida is much farther away than South
Bend."
Although Kinsey said the AAPD is pre-
pared to handle any situation that develops,
he said no decision has been made as to the ex-
act procedure the police will follow.
"We're going to just kind of wait to see
what happens. We will hope for the best and
prepare for the worst," he said.
FSU hopes

And while the AAPD arranges for extra
patrols and strengthens its already active
party patrol, students are still trying to fig-
ure out what provoked police to tear gas a
crowd of football fans early in the morning
on the day of the Notre Dame game.
. "I was on the corner when the police
started trying to clear the streets. There were
no fights or anything. The crowd was not out
of hand. I don't think they were at all justi-
fied in using the tear gas," said Engineering
sophomore Garth Miller.
Miller said that, while he thinks there
will be fewer "extra" people in Ann Arbor
than there were two weeks ago, the excite-
ment surrounding such an important foot-
ball game could provoke some wild parties.
"It is possible that fans could get a little
unruly, but I think that the problem and the
potential danger would have to be much
greater than last time in order for the police
to use tear gas again," he added.
LSA first-year student Tammy
Wasserman agreed with Miller.
"I don't think what the police did before
the Notre Dame game was at all neccesary. If
something happens again this weekend, they
See POLICE, Page 2
to speed

Tailback Ricky Powers hopes to break away from No. 1 Florida State's defense tomorrow.

past Blue locomotive

by Phil Green
Daily Football Writer

Florida State - faster than a speeding
bullet. Michigan - more powerful than a
locomotive. The teams won't exactly be
leaping tall buildings in a single bound
tomorrow, but the game's winner could be
called the nation's super team.
Florida State (3-0) puts its No. 1 ranking
on the line when it brings speed and explo-
siveness into Ann Arbor to challenge the
sheer force of No. 3 Michigan (2-0).
"We're Midwest, and the Big Ten's been
known for rock 'em, sock 'em football,"
Wolverine offensive tackle Greg Skrepenak
said. "You go down South, Florida State, and
see all the finesse and all the skill. ...
Definitely contrasting styles.
"It's kind of fun when that happens. You

know you're totally opposite teams and you
want to prove that your style of football is
better than the other guy's."
"They are definitely bigger and
stronger," Seminole coach Bobby Bowden
said. "I've coached up in the area before and I
know how the boys are. They are always
recognized by big, physical offensive and
defensive lines.
"We get a little more speed, and so it's
going to be a battle. I mean, Michigan might
have the fastest man on the field (Desmond
Howard), but overall Florida State should
have more speed and quickness."
Senior quarterback and Heisman candidate
Casey Weldon leads the potent Seminole
offense into Ann Arbor. Weldon's 1990
efficiency rating of 152.7 placed him second
See SHOWDOWN, Page 11

Florida State students get psyched for tomorrow's football game.

"Security Council accepts Iraqi compromise;
release of 44 U.N. inspectors expected soon

UNITED NATIONS (AP) -
Moving to defuse the latest stand-
off with Saddam Hussein, the
Security Council yesterday accepted
an Iraqi proposal aimed at ending
the three-day detention of U.N.
weapons inspectors in Baghdad.
The inspectors have been held in a
Baghdad parking lot since they un-
covered documents describing Iraq's
secret nuclear weapons program.
Under the plan, diplomats said
the documents, photographs and
videotapes will stay in the posses-
sion of the inspectors while they
and Iraqi authorities prepare a cata-
log of them.
Rolf Ekeus, head of the U.N.
Special Commission charged with
disposing of Iraq's weapons of mass
destruction, estimated it would take
less than 24 hours to catalog all the
documents, film and videotape, and
that not all 44 inspectors would be
needed for the task. It was not cer-
tain when the inspectors might ac-
tually be freed.
Ekeus said "we are not talking
hours" before the team is released

because arrangements need to be
made with the Iraqis. But he added:
"We have worked out very sound
arrangements, and we expect Iraq to
say 'yes' to that, and then we can
work quickly."
Iraqi citizens held government-
sanctioned demonstrations across
the nation yesterday accusing the

"Everyone's in very good spirits,
good health," David Kay told The
Associated Press in a satellite tele-
phone interview from Baghdad.
Before the Security Council deci-
sion, Kay said the inspectors had the
ability to catalog the documents if
U.N. officials decided they should
do so.

'We have worked out very sound
arrangements, and we expect Iraq to say 'yes'
to that, and then we can work quickly'
- Rolf Ekeus

Agency said yesterday that informa-
tion from an Iraqi defector, as well
as from other sources, had helped
the U.N. team locate key documents
about -the Iraqi nuclear weapons
program.
He said the IAEA did not deal
directly with the defector.
The confrontation over the doc-
uments came as the Persian Gulf
War allies stepped up pressure on
Iraq to comply with U.N. truce
measures calling for the destruction
of Scud missiles as well as any nu-
clear, biological or chemical
weapons or production facilities.
U.S. forces are being sent to
neighboring Saudi Arabia amid the
escalating tensions. The United
States on Wednesday began moving
Patriot anti-missile units to the
Persian Gulf in case the Security
Council orders military escorts for
U.N. teams searching Iraq.
On Tuesday, Iraq gave the
Security Council written assurance
that it would no longer interfere
with U.N. helicopter surveillance
flights.

U.N. Special

Commission chairperson

U.N. arms experts of being spies.
"Death to the enemies of Iraq!"
chanted the demonstrators, the offi-
cial Iraqi News Agency said.
Encircled by Iraqi troops, the in-
spectors have struggled to keep
their spirits high, holding lotteries
to make calls home and improvising
touch football games, the U.N.
team's American leader said
yesterday.

"All we need to know is what
are the guidelines and what is prac-
tically required and we'll worry
about finding ways to do it once
policy is set," he said.
Kay said the documents were se-
cured in one of the cars "in the cen-
ter of our little circle" in the park-
ing lot.-
In Vienna, David Kyd of the
International Atomic Energy

PLO compromises to aid peace effort

ALGIERS, Algeria (AP) -
PLO -leaders agreed yesterday to
compromises that would give them
a behind-the-scenes role at peace
talks, officials said. The concessions
could remove the last major obsta-

could test the strength of chairper-
son Yasser Arafat, who faced grow-
ing opposition to compromise from
haid-liners and his own mainstream
Fatah faction.
The PLO officials, who spoke on

territories.
The leaders also decided to allow
the Jordanians or another Pal-
estinian group to formally annouce
the participants, the officials said. It
is expected the PLO will play a
mncr role in chnnsinor hedeezte

I 9WE"', I I

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