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September 08, 1998 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1998-09-08

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2A - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, September 8, 1998
GRANGER
bontinued from Page 1A
" dmit and I think if it's challenged in Court ... the University's
position will be upheld," Sedler said.
Nametags adorned the doors of.Granger's would-be hallrnates
on the fourth floor of Couzens Residence Hall this past weekend,
but the door to the room Granger was assigned was bare.
LSA first-year student Opara Ugbuattu, who lives across
the hall from what would have been Granger's room, said she
would have felt safe with Granger living in her hall."I don't
think he'd be a threat ... I'd feel bad for himbecause everyone
would be whispering" about the incident, said Ugbuattu. "I'd
feel OK with him being here," she said.
But LSA first-year student Anna Gerard said, "I don't think
I'd feel comfortable with him living here."
The scandal began when a picture of Granger with his gen-
itals exposed appeared in the student yearbook. Through an

NATIOi
internal high school investigation, allegations surfaced tha
Granger had sex with as many as six underage girls, three o
which have come forward.
Wayne County Assistant Prosecutor Douglas Baker said th
alleged incidents between Granger and the three high schoo
freshmen were consensual.
But sex with girls under Michigan's age of consent of 1
years is considered third degree criminal sexual conduct and i
punishable by up to 15 years in prison.
Defense attorney William Bufalino would not confirm o
deny that sex occurred, but said he does not want the case t
go to trial.
"I talked with the prosecutor about a plea bargain as late a
this morning," Bufalino said last Friday. One possible plea
would be to fourth degree criminal sexual conduct, where any
jail sentence may be suspended.
"If so permitted (Granger) will attend the University nex
semester" Bufalino said.

NA/WORLD

-I
Michigan Book & Supply AA 2; Sp 6, 9; Arts 2, 8;
Univ 8; Comm 6;
News 10
?Michigan Union Bookstore AA 10; Sp 8;
Arts 3, 10;
News 22
Shaman Drum Comm 4
'Ulrich's Bookstore AA 4; Sp 10;
Arts 12; Univ 2,
Comm 3; News 6, 12
antasy Attic Costumes Univ 10
Fashions-n-Things Comm 10
footprints AA 4; News 6
.Generations Univ 10
Marty's Menswear Comm 4
Schlanderer AA 2, 8; Sp 9; News 6
Steve and Barry's News 9
Urban Outfitters News 15
Vintage to Vogue Comm 10
Y.CI. News 7
Deja Vu News 20
Kerrytown Concert House Comm 10
'Michigan Theater Comm 4
Panorama Video News 23
tate Theater Comm 4
Campus Bike and Toy AA 5
Champions Gym News 18
Cycle Cellar Arts 5
Department of
Recreational Sports AA 4; Sp 2; News 19
Martial Arts Center News 20
Running Fit Sp 8
Tortoise and Hare
Running Fitness Univ 10
U-Move News 17
Celestial Furniture Rentals Arts 12
uDream on Futon Arts 12; Univ 10
Globe Furniture Rentals Arts 12
Instant Interiors Arts 12
John Leidy Shops Comm 5
Kitchen Port Comm 10
U-M Surplus Arts 12
Briarwood Mall News 26
Bruise Gallery Comm 10
Decker Drugs Comm 5
Gillette Arts 9
Graphic Art Wholesalers Univ 10
Hollander's Comm 10
Kerrytown Merchants Comm 10
Lily's Garden Comm 10
Little Dipper Candle Shop Comm 10
Middle Earth News 6
Originations Comm 8
Pierpont Commons Comm 8
Stairway to Heaven Sp 7
Underworld Comics
and Games Arts 5
University Secrets Comm 3
Village Corner News 7
Ann Arbor Farmer's Market Comm 10
Busch's News 25
Kroger News 5
Maize-n-Brew Sp 9
People's Food Co-op Comm 10
White Market Comm 4
Arcade Barbers Comm 5
Campus Barber and
Beauty Salon Comm 4
Dascola Barbers Sp 7
Noggins AA 4; News 7

Ann Arbor Carpet News 21
Ann Arbor Realty News 6
Quality Inn News 11
Prime Student Housing Arts 12; News 7
Willowtree Apartments Arts 12; Comm 8
U of M Housing Univ 9
ORAIATOS
Air Force ROTC Sp 8
Alumni Association AA 9
Code of Student Conduct Univ 2
Lawyer's Club News 19
Lesbian Gay Bisexual and
Transgender Affairs Comm 7
Men's Rowing News 26
MichiganEnsian Comm 10
Student Activities
and Leadership News 3
Student Alumni Council Sp 2
Union Arts and Programs News 21
U of M Counseling and
Psychological Services Comm 3
U of M School of Music Arts 2, 8
University Musical Society Arts 4
University Services for
Students with Disabilities Comm 9
US Army News 16, 20
Herb David Guitar Sp 2; Arts 9
King's Keyboards News 17
Schoolkids' Records Arts 9
Tower Records AA 4, 6
Wazoo Records News 24
Wherehouse Records Arts 4

-I

I
-RLGIU S EVCS

Ann Arbor Seventh-Day
Adventist Church
Bethlehem United Church
of Christ
Canterbury House
Episcopal Church
First Church of Christ
Scientists
First Congregational Church
First Presbyterian Church
Huron Hills Baptist Church
Korean Church of Ann Arbor
New Beginnings Free
Methodist Church
New Grace Apostolic Church
Northside Community Church
Oakwood Church
Packard Road Baptist Church
St. Paul Evangelical Lutheran
Temple Beth Emeth
University Lutheran Chapel
Washtenaw Independent
Bible Church
Welsley Foundation
Wels Lutheran Campus
Ministry
Zen Buddhist Temple
Zion Lutheran Church

Univ 5
Univ 4
Arts 2; Comm 9
Univ 5
Univ 4
Univ 5
Comm 6
Univ 4
Comm 6
Univ 4
Univ 5
Univ 4
Univ 4
Univ 5
Univ 4
Univ 5
Univ 4
Univ 4
Univ 5
Univ 4
Univ 4
Univ 5

RESTAURANTS/BARS

Afternoon Delight
Angelo's
Arbor Brewing Co.
Argiero's
Arriba
Ashley's
Bagel Factory
Bennigan's
Blimpy Burger
Blimpie's Subs
Blind Pig
Brown Jug
Burger King
Cafe Felix
China Gate
City Limits
Cookies By Design
Cottage Inn
Daika Lok
Delong's Bar-B-O Pit
Domino's
Good Time Charley's
Gratzi
Grizzly Peak
Hill O'Beans/Smiling Cat Teas
Jacques
Joe Joe's Cafe and Raw Juces
Kai Garden
Manali Cafe
Max n' Erma's
Mediterrano
Mongolian Barbecue
Mr. Greek's Coney Island
Palio
Parthenon
Pizza House
Raja Rani
Real Seafood Co.
Scorekeepers
Seva
Steve's Lunch
Stucchi's
Sweet Lorraine's
Thano's Lamplighter
Touchdown Cafe
Tubby's
University Club
Web Chateau
Y& S

Arts 7
Arts 6
Arts 6
Arts 7
Univ 10
Arts 7
News 6
Comm 5
AA 5
Arts 6
Arts 10
News 7
Sp 7
Univ 10
AA 4; News 6
Arts 5
Arts 6
AA 5
Comm 5
Comm 10
Arts 6
AA 4
Univ 10
AA 5; Sp 2
Comm 10
Comm 5
Comm 10
Arts 7
Arts 6
Arts 6
Arts7
AA 5
Comm 4
Univ 10
Univ 10
Arts 7; News 19
Arts 7
Univ 10
Sp 6,8
Arts 6
AA 5
AA 4
Arts 6
Comm 5
AA 4; Sp 9
Comm 4
Arts 6
Arts 7; News 7
Sp 9; Arts 6

Yf eltsin's
t
PM choice
6
nixed by
.r
s lawmakers
a
y MOSCOW (AP) - Lawmakers
rejected Boris Yeltsins candidate for
j prime mister yesterday for a second
time, throwing Russia into even deeper
political turmoil as the economy hur-
tles out of control.
In other blows to Yeltsin yesterday,
the ruble crashed again dramatically
and the Central Bank chair offered to
quit. Some Russians flocked to stores
to buy goods before prices shoot up any
higher.
"The economic crisis is gaining
momentumrwith catastrophic speed,"
acting Prime Minister Viktor
Chernomyrdin warned the State Duma,
the lower house of parliament, before it
torpedoed his nomination 273-138.
"We are all standing on the edge and
no time is left for settling scores," he
said. "We must begin acting."
The vote sets the stage for a final
confrontation between the president
and his opponents. Yeltsin must decide
whether to nominate Chemornmyrdin
again or find another candidate. If the
Duma rejects Yeltsin's choice a third
time, the constitution requires the pres-
ident to dissolve parliament and call
new elections within three months.
Russia has been operating with an
interim government for two weeks,
since Yeltsin brought Chernomyrdin
back after firing him in March.
Chemomyrdin's efforts to win confir-
mation by parliament have left him lit-
tle time to devote to the worst econom-
ic crisis since the collapse of the Soviet
Union.
Both Yeltsin and Chernomyrdin met
with leaders of the parliamentary fac-
tions at the Kremlin before the vote,
but there was no breakthrough and the
president offered only a few symbolic
concessions.
The president suggested that the par-
liament confirm Chernomyrdin, and
then assess his performance after a
"trial period" of six to eight months.
Communist leader Gennady
Zyuganov said his party, the largest in
the Duma, would never accept
Chernomyrdin. He complained that
Chernomyrdin picked up 44 more
votes yesterday than on the first vote
Aug. 31. He needs 226 votes to be
approved.
The Communists and their allies say
they have nine candidates, including
several top Soviet-era bureaucrats.
Trading in dollars was canceled on
Moscow's currency exchange becausej
people only wanted to buy dollars, not
sell them. Street exchange points
remained open and were offering to
buy dollars at about 20 to 22 rubles.
"Everyone is waiting for the confir-
mation of the prime minister and the
announcement of a new economic pro-
gram," said acting deputy premier
Boris Fyodorov. "If there are no offers,
the (ruble) price can be anything."
Northwest
talks to
resu me

MINNEAPOLIS (AP)
Negotiators in the Northwest Airlines
pilots strike planned to resume feder-
ally mediated talks here Tuesday -
but not necessarily face to face.
Officials from Northwest and the
Air Line Pilots Association met sepa-
rately with mediators Saturday and
Sunday at a suburban Chicago hotel
but didn't have enough common
ground to sit down together.
After taking Labor Day off, both
sides planned to meet today. Whether
they would talk in person rather than
through federal mediators wasn't
clear.
Meanwhile, North Dakota Sens.
Byron Dorgan and Kent Conrad
planned a conference call with
President Clinton late yesterday to
discuss the 11-day-old walkout.
"We're going to tell him that we
think it's urgent that the airline get up
and operating again because it's caus-
ing very serious damage," Dorgan
said. "Perhaps binding arbitration is
the way to go here."
About 27,700 of Northwest's
50,000 employees have been put on
temporary leave since the strike
began Aug. 28.
The airline has canceled all flights
through Thursday, all incoming
flights from Europe and Asia through
Saturday, and flights between Asian
markets through Saturday.
More than 60,000 passengers have
been affected in Japan, where
Northwest is the second largest air-
line with outgoing flights and the
biggest among foreign airlines, with
around 200 flights per week.

Organ banks differ
in efficiency, quality
WASHINGTON-More than4,000
people die each year waiting for new
hearts, livers, lungs and kidneys, but
thousands more transplants could occur
if not for wide disparities among the
organ banks that find donors and match
them with patients.
The nation's best organ banks move
four times as many organs from the
dead to living as the worst, according to
an Associated Press computer analysis.
As the government struggles to find
the fairest way to allocate scarce
replacement organs, that discrepancy
helps explain why patients in certain
parts of the United States stand a much
better chance at getting the transplants
they need.
Interviews with organ banks across
the country suggest a program's abil-
ity to work with local hospitals
accounts for much of the difference.
Others appear to be hampered by eth-
nic minorities who are more reluctant
to donate or a preponderance of ill-

AROUND THE NATION J
Clinton seeks early copy of Starr report
WASHINGTON - President Clinton's lawyers asked yesterday that they be
provided an advance copy of any report to Congress from Independent Counsel
Kenneth Starr on the president's affair with Monica Lewinsky so they could craft
a written reply that would accompany the document.
Some of the president's political advisers have argued for weeks that Clinton
legal team should prepare a separate report countering the special prosecutore
report with evidence prepared by the defense team.
David Kendall, the president's personal lawyer, made the request for an advance
copy of the independent counsel's report ina letter to Starr.
A final report by Starr on his investigation into Clinton's relationship with
Lewinsky, the former White house intern, and possible obstruction of justice, per-
jury and abuse of power could go to Congress as early as this month.
"Elemental fairness dictates that we be allowed to respond to any 'report' you
send to the House simultaneously with its transmission," Kendall wrote.
Officials in Starr's office could not be reached immediately for comment yesterday.
Kendall asked that the president's legal team as well as White House lawyers be
allowed to review a draft of Starr's report and be given a week "to submit a wri
ten reply"that would be submitted to the special appeals court panel overseeing the
special prosecutor, and then to Congress for possible impeachment proceedings.

ness that precludes donation, such as
AIDS.
But no one is certain why some pro-
grams do so much better. "You'd like to
take the top 10 and clone them;' said
Coralyn Colliday at the Department of
Health and Human Services. 0
.March planner may
face legal charges
NEW YORK - An organizer of the
Million Youth March, which ended in
turmoil as police prepared to enforce a
court order, should be charged with
inciting ralliers to riot and kill, top city
officials said Sunday.
Police Commissioner Howard Safl
said he contacted prosecutors about pos-
sible charges against Khallid Abdul
Muhammad, the last speaker at the rally
Saturday. Authorities would not discuss
any details about a possible arrest.
Black leaders said the rally in Harlem
was peaceful until police approached the
stage where Muhammadwas delivering a
vitriolic speech against police, Jews, and
Mayor RudolphGiuliani.

AROUND THE WORLD;l

ordanians debate
leader's i health
AMMAN, Jordan - Not only did
King Hussein spend his 46th anniver-
sary as Jordan's monarch being treated
for cancer in an American hospital.
Worse, gossip back home about his ill-
ness got so frenzied that he had to
deny rumors about who would suc-
ceed him.
The king's illness has set off deep
wonries about the future in this Middle
Eastern country ruled by Hussein's
family since its founding in the ,1920s
as Transjordan.
"This issue is as popular with
Jordanians as the Lewinsky affair with
the Americans;" legislator Mohammed
Oueidi Abbadi says.
Concern isn't limited to Jordan. The
pro-American Hussein has been a
moderating influence in the region, and
any instability in Jordan would be a
potential snag to peace efforts.
The 62-year-old king's hospitaliza-
tion at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester,
Minn., since July - his second bout
with cancer in six years - has brought

talk of his possibly stepping down.
Hussein named his brother Hassan
as successor in 1965, but rumors have
spread about a change of mind. Therm
also are rumors of dissension over tls9
issue in the royal family and of the
American-bom Queen Noor maneu-
vering for her eldest son to be chosen
king.
Sheep may have
mad cow disease
LONDON - Research into
whether sheep have been infected with
mad cow disease is urgently needed, a
top government adviser said yesterday.
Jeff Almond, chair of the sheep sub-
committee of the government advisory
group on mad cow disease - formally
called bovine spongiform encephalopa-
thy - said there is a "a distinct possi-
bility" that sheep are infected.
The government would face the
dilemma of risking public health or
ordering the slaughter of 40 milliog
sheep.
- Compiledfirm Daily wire reports.

SERVICES

Air Touch Cellular
ANS
Apple Computer
Center for Eating Disorders
Chickering Group
Children's Playspace
Clothesline
Computer Renaissance
Council Travel
Detroit Institute of Art
Farah Rose Creations
Grade A Notes
Great Lakes Bank
Grounds and Waste
Management
Hamilton, Miller, Hudson
and Fayne
1. Friedman Co.
Kaplan AA 5;
Mail Boxes,vEtc.
Michigan Live
MI Loan
Mr. Stadium
Parke Davis
Princeton Review
Problem Pregnancy
Recycle Ann Arbor
Recycle Plus
Richardson's Optical
Roadway Packaging
Systems (RPS)
Stamos Travel
State Street Beach
U of M Credit Union
U of M Dining Services
Yellow Cab

News 14
News 19
Univ 7, 9
Univ 10
News 26
News 19
News 21
News 25
News 7
News 11
Arts 10
News 23
News 17
Univ 8
News 24
Arts 8
News 8
Sp 9
Sp 7; Arts 2; Univ 7;
News 18
News 24
Arts 12
News 19, 20
News 6
News 12
Arts 12
Comm 3
Comm 4
Sp 6
Comm 10
AA 4
News 18
News 16
Sp 7

The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745.967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall andwintereteresby
students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for fall term, starting in September, via U.. ei are
$8s. Winter term (January through April) is $95, yearong (September through April) is $165. Oscampusssul
scriptions for fall term are $35. Subscriptions must be prepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and the Associatedcollegiate Press.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Michigan 481091327.
PHONE NUMBERS (All area code 313): News 76-DAILY; Arts 7630379; Sports 647-3338; Opinion 784-0552;
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E-mail letters to the editorto dasly.lettersuich.edu. World Wde Web: http://www pub.umich.edu/deoly/.
EDITORIA L STAFF Laurie Mayk, Editor in Chief
NEWS Janet AdUSny, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Maria Hackett, Heather Kamms Jeffrey Kossef#, ChrsesMainke.
SAFF elissa Amra,Relycrenen.Adam e, Grarddese4Spo, 1t.Er, ahel EdnoreMarie isoTresw
Garde,ORachSelGoar, Erin HomesSteeowtWllams, Le Palmer,Amit far a t~ie PlaneSum aT.ParEt, Daer ab
Rosenblatt. Melanie Sampson, Mily ScheerMika Schulte, MikeSpan. Jamsoner ator5eh Wd5h, Hslter Wggn JrenfertefinAleenA
CAENAR: Katie Plons.
EDITORIALe Jek Sohmiel,
STAFF Bethescecn, L eidge, LeaFrost, ianaaat. Erc Hochstadt.Scott Hknter, Janeortabasr k Kisaymi,'.e5utre.,
Laurie MakJanes Miller, Abby Mose.aaroen RichPeter RomeFriedman, StephenSekozy.Moeenetripf, Walahot9 s ad, IeM
SPORTS A ~tManegosegEditor
EDITORS: JoshKlenbaum, Sharat RaPranay Reddy.Mark Snyder.
STAFF: T.J. Berka, Josh Borkin, Evan Braunstein, Dave DenHerdsr, Chis Duprey, Jordan Field, Mak Francescutti Rick Freeman, R ek
Hapster, Andy Latack, B.J Luda, Kevin Rosenid,Tracy Sandler, Nita Srivastava. UmaNSubraanu n, Jacob Wheeler JonZemke.
ARTS KrIstin Long, Christopher Tkaozyk, Editor:
WEEKEND, ETC. EDITORS: JessicaEaton,WilWeissert
SUB-EDITORS:BanCohen{Musc), AnnaKovalsaWi(Fne/Perfor8gArts, JshuaPederson(Film),Corme Schnader (Books,MichaeliGaoway (TV/New
STAF : Joanne Alrsar, Amy Barber, Matthew Barrett, Cayn Burtt, Chrs Cousin. Gabe Fajuri, Laws Fler, Gaeordy Gentsoudes, Jewel
Gopwai, Cat Hall, Marquina fliev, Maie Jones, Valee Lapinski. Ac Ln, James Miller, Kern Murphy, Aaron Rich, Deron Q. Sanders,
Gelle Schafe,, Caa Spinam, JuanWinims, CurtisZimmerman
PHOTO Margaret Myers, Warren Zinn, EdiA
STAFF: Louis Brawn, Joy Jacobs, Jessica Johnson, Dana Linnane, Matt Madill, DaeTO'Donnell, Nathan Ruffer, Adrianaatgovich.
ONUNE
STAFF: Make Francescrtti, MwrglinOft iz 0 lh btwos, °
SAF Aex HoggVc yasyMeeMcCsseaJordeant
B INESS STAFF Adam Smith, Business Manager
DISPLAY SALES Jennifer Kosan., Meneger
ASSOCATE MANAGER: Ethan Stattner.
STAP "id iesayla Sa'ah Bod. S''on* ar.ECareetrSis e" "'ebisa Kae",rMacach.5unea 9 Mti eM i.s, ra
N* AeNe eson, akoOneDarrenOrtNwyaRaaderishmartK iarenRappaport. DanaReichan, Natrar Rozof, Mickey
CLASSIFIED SALES MoniesTamm,
'SSISTANT MANAGER: Pil an lio
STAFF: Jerny Chu,Mtais, Lauren . u a arnJorh Napse, Patick Laee, Debbie ta, RitePoychenko, ereiaiitt, Jeremy Simmons.
FINANCE Courtney Rme, Managef
STA m akasraoswiSataerownLarenceCi, AkeMariiter
ADVERTISING PRODUCTION
DESIGNERS:SethBensoMataIertyTacybdadJ sid Weitz.
'RODUCTION ASSISTANTS: RichardeiGeranm, Makys msetmWhite.
AD PLACEMENT COORDINATOR Patrik L04
SPECIAL SECTIONS MANAGER Jamie Krlbe
CIRCULATION MANAGER Christen Kinder
NATIONAL AD COORDINATOR Steven Mteell
PROJECTS MANAGER Mark Thomford
SYSTEMS ANALYSTS Kerk Baker, Todd bookdorf, Kevin Chung, Jonathan We

SPORING 5OOD

Bivouac
Allstate Darts and Billiards
Moe Sport Shops
Sun and Snow Sports
Wide World Sports Center
Wilderness Outfitters

AA 5
Sp 6
Sp 2; Univ 7
News 19
News 16, 19
AA 7; Sp 6

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