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January 31, 2000 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2000-01-31

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2A -- The Michigan Daily - Monday, January 31, 2000

NATION/WORLD

q~.

WOLFE
Continued from Page 1A
"If part of her purpose or all of
her purpose is to educate, I certainly
consider myself educated during the
process of this trial,' Duncan-Peters
said.
Wolfe said she has tried several
different drugs to deal with her
ymptoms, but it was only when she
was part of a government project to
test the medical effects of marijuana

that she found relief.
Wolfe said she was initially frus-
trated with her court-appointed
lawyer, Jeffrey Orchard, who she
blamed for the trial spanning more
than a week instead of the expected
one-day duration.
But Wolfe said she is grateful for
his efforts.
"Were it not for him, I wouldn't
have gotten that verdict," she said.
- The Associated Press contributed
to this report.

Pi
Continued from Page 1A
In addition to criminal prosecu-
tion, Marwil is being investigated
under the University's Code of
Student Conduct. But the progress
of this investigation is still
unclear.
The statement to be released
today by AEPi's national organiza-
tion is expected to state whether the
national organization will be clos-
ing the campus chapter.
"The Office of Greek Life can
neither confirm or deny the disso-
lution of AEPi's chapter at the U
of M," Mangona said.
Neither IFC Adviser John
Mountz nor AEPi President Brad
Lundy could be reached for com-
ment.

FIRE
Continued from Page IA
"I wanted to see the action," Udek-
wu said. Students were allowed back
into the building shortly after 7 p.m.
Couzens does not contain a sprinkler
system, Brown said, but residence halls
are not required to have them. Brown
added that the alarm system in Couzens
was replaced two years ago.
Breslin said the building's stand
pipes and alarms are "average" fire
prevention equipment. Even though
AAFD contained the fire in less than
30 minutes, firefighters had additional
work because water from the fire
hydrant leaked onto Ann Street and
formed into a sheet of ice. AAFD fire
fighters then distributed sand, salt and
Ice-ban to melt the ice so the street
could be reopened for vehicles.

ACROSS TH E NATION
NASA declares shuttle safe for launch
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - With only hours remaining before liftoff,
NASA yesterday declared space shuttle Endeavour's engines safe to fly despite
lingering uncertainty over two fuel pump seals.
The announcement kept Endeavour on track for a launch this afternoon on:an
Earth-mapping mission. Thick clouds, however, could still force a delay.
Shuttle managers ordered an exhaustive review of seals in Endeavour's fuel
turbopumps late last week after a defective seal turned up in one of Discovery'
main engines.
The bad seal should have been thrown away as a factory reject, but instead
was installed in a fuel pump that flew on Discovery six weeks ago. It also'few
on Discovery in October 1998 - the flight that returned John Glenn to orbit -
and on Endeavour earlier that year.
NASA was able to determine, through documents, that 16 of 18 seal segnents
on Endeavour's fuel pumps are certified and good. The paperwork on the wo
remaining seals is missing.
Even though shuttle managers cannot prove the two seals are certified for
flight, shuttle managers concluded yesterday afternoon that Endeavour's engines
are safe and voted unanimously to proceed with the launch as planned.
Shuttle program manager Ron Dittemore said the likelihood of another defectivf
seal turning up on one of Endeavour's three engines is "very, very, very low"

COMING TOMORROW:
THE MICHIGAN DAILY'S
NEW, IMPROVED EBSITE
WWW.MICHIGANDAIL Y.COM

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Study names best
managed U.S. cities
WASHINGTON - With robust
finances and well-trained public work
forces, Austin, Tex., and Phoenix are
the best-managed major American
cities, according to a Syracuse Univer-
sity analysis that lists Detroit's "reason-
ably good grades" among the "biggest
surprises."
The studv rated the municipal gov-
ernments of the nation's 35 largest
cities in terms of revenues, assigning
grades from A to F on five manage-
ment criterion: Finances, human
resources, capital, information technol-
ogy and results.
Phoenix was the only one with an A
or A- in all five categories. Austin fin-
ished with an A- average because of a
B grade on its use of information tech-
nology. Indianapolis, Minneapolis and
Virginia Beach, Va., averaged B+. New
York, Philadelphia, Honolulu, Milwau-
kee, San Diego, San Antonio, Seattle
and Long Beach, Calif., all had Bs.
Patricia Ingraham, director of the
Government Performance Project at

Syracuse's Maxwell School of Citizen-
ship and Public Affairs said the most-
improved cities are those that were in
the worst shape five to eight years ago
- Detroit, Philadelphia, New York and
Washington, D.C.
Report: Lower AIDS
levels decrease spreaW
SAN FRANCISCO - An encour-
aging study suggests that people with
very low levels of the AIDS virusypin
their blood are unlikely to spread HIV
to others.
The new study looked at sedal
transmission of HIV in rural Uganda.
The doctors followed 415 heterosexual
couples in which one partner was
infected with HIV and one was not.
The study found that the higher thN
level of HIV in the infected person's
blood, the higher the risk of passing on
the virus through sex.
But, for several reasons, the condi-
tions studied in Africa do not precisely
mirror the U.S. AIDS situation. Unpro-
tected sex with an HIV-infected person
probably always carries some risk,:no
matter how low their virus level.

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Israelis, Palestinians
set accord deadline
CAIRO, Egypt - The Israelis and
Palestinians have set an ambitious
Feb. 13 deadline for an outline of a
final accord that would solve the
thorniest issues dividing them: The
return of Palestinian refugees, the bor-
ders of an independent Palestinian
state and the status of Jerusalem,
among others.
Negotiators met secretly for two
hours yesterday in an undisclosed
location. The talks were expected to
last 10 days.
In Cairo, meanwhile, Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak indicated he
would do his best to try to prod along
the Israeli-Palestinian dialogue,
according to a senior Israeli official in
Prime Minister Ehud Barak's delega-
tion. The official, who spoke on con-
dition of anonymity, said Mubarak has
already proven his ability to influence
Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat.
"The prime minister told Mubarak
he must emphasize to the Palestinians

that this is a crucial time to bring our
positions together, not to sit and wait,
or assume the Americans will sive
our problems," the official said.
Barak successfully revived talks
with Syria and the Palestinians las
year, only to see both tracks falteri
recent weeks. Both partners are now
accusing him of not taking iheir
demands seriously.
6 more victims of
Hezbollah found
ISTANBUL, Turkey - Police
found the remains of six more boi
yesterday in their grisly two-weeklol
search for suspected victims of a radi-
cal Islamic group, Turkey's Anaiblia
news agency reported.
The four bodies and the sks of
human bones apparently belonging to
two people were discovered ii the
southeastern city of Diyarbakir, bring-
ing the number of presumed Hezbol-
lah victims found to 48.
- Compiledfrom Daily wire report*

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Send us what you've got by March 10th!

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EITOI STAF ik S. * EitrSnChe
NEWS Jewel Gopwani, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Nick Bunkley, Michael Grass, Nika Schulte, Jaimie Winkler
STAFF: Lindsey Alpert. Jeannie Baumann, Risa Bernn. Marta Brill. Charles Chen. Anna Clark. Adam Brian Cohen. Shabnam Daneshvar.
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CALENDAR: Adam Zuwerink.
EDITORIAL Emily Achenbaum, Editor
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Ryan DePietro, Nick Woomer
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Lane Meyer, Joshua Pederson. Erin Podolsky, David Reamer. Aaron Rich, Adlin Rosli, Neshe Sarkozy, Jim Schiff, David Victor, Ted Wats.
PHOTO Louis Brown, Dana Linnane, Editors
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Sam Hollenshead, Jessica Johnson, David Rochkind
STAFF: Kristen Goble. Danny Kahck David Katz. Marjoie Marshall, Joanna Paine. Kate Rudman. Sara Schenck. Kinitsu Yagachi.
ONLINE Toyin Akinmusuru, Paul Wong, Managing Editors
EDITOR: Rachel Berger
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DESIGNER: Seth Benson
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