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September 15, 2003 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2003-09-15

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, September 15, 2003 - 7A

PHONE
Continued from Page 1A
software has already been downloaded
more than 160,000 times, according to
the product's website.
"Skype is just a short and easy
name," Zennstrom said, "But people
are already starting to say, 'I'll Skype
you,' which mean I'll call you over
Skype."
While both Kazaa and Skype use
the same peer-to-peer technology,
Skype users do not have to worry
about facing legal charges. "We
have looked into the regulatory situ-

ation for Skype and there are no
international laws that forbid peo-
ple to make phone calls to each
other over the Internet," Zennstrom
said.
Zennstrom was also concerned
about the recent lawsuits against
Kazaa file-sharers. "I think it's very
sad to see an industry turn on their
consumers, and then starts to mass
sue them, when these people only
want to get access to music over the
Internet on decent terms. These
people are not criminals - the
record companies just have not lis-
tened to them."

** .RALLY
....... .........:..Continued from Page 1A
Heisman Trophy winner Desmond
F4Howard, who was doing an on-site
shoot for the Fox television show "The
k .. f f. Best Damn Sports Show Period."
Howard was mobbed by fans seeking
. 4f% ,his autograph.
The highlight of the event, at least for
most fans, was a quartet of speeches
given by Michigan coach Lloyd Carr
x r and the tri-captains of the football team.
"You sound like you might be ready
for a football game," Carr said as the
ASHLEY HARPER/Daily crowd exploded with excitement. "I
Mona Mehta displays her dancing skills in the Miss India Michigan event Friday in the Michigan want you to understand tomorrow
Union Ballroom, afternoon at Michigan Stadium, when
our football team is on the field - you
New governor inherits Indiana's difficulties

need to be the most passionate, enthu-
siastic (group of fans possible)"
Carr was clearly in a light-hearted
mood. At one point when quarterback
John Navarre was addressing the
crowd, fans started chanting something
to the tune of "John for Heisman."
Carr quickly told the crowd to "shut
up," drawing laughs.
Other noteworthy happenings includ-
ed performances by the Michigan
marching band, cheerleading and dance
teams and a speech by the original
"Superfan," Jeff Holzhausen, who has
been around Ann Arbor since 1992.
"It's a great crowd," Holzhausen
said. "With all the organizations and
groups on this campus, athletics is the
one thing that brings us together."
PARTIES
Continued from Page 1A
before entering his house. The officers
then told him to stay inside, close his
door and keep quiet.
LSA sophomore Dan Whipple also
ran into trouble with AAPD that night,
even though the party at his Linden
Street house had finished by the time
police arrived.
An officer noticed a couch blocking
his front door and told him that was a
fire hazard. Whipple and his room-
mates were given a choice between
receiving a citation for a fire hazard
or a noise violation. He said, "The
officer made the fire hazard (citation)
sound really bad, so we took a noise
violation." He added that it he felt it
was unfair to receive a noise violation
when the AAPD did not arrive until
his party was over.

COORS
Continued from Page 1A
Adarand, a Colorado construction
company involved in a decades-long
lawsuit, suing the government.
Adarand claims it was unfairly
passed over for a government con-
tract because it was not controlled
by "socially and economically dis-
advantaged businesses."
Joseph Coors Sr., who died last
March, was a longtime conservative
who helped establish the National
Heritage Foundation - a conservative
thinktank - in 1972. He also used his
massive fortune to financially support
Ronald Reagan's various political
campaigns. As a regent at the Univer-
sity of Colorado in the late 1960s, he
opposed student activism against the
Vietnam War and the creation of sev-
eral minority-centered student groups.
The company recently attracted
the attention of Western Michigan
University, where the student
assembly called for a boycott of the
company last year, citing unfair
treatment of workers after Coors
locked them out when the union
rejected a-contract deal.
"This disdain for human life and
welfare, demands a response from
the community. We cannot simply
cross to the other side of the road and
walk on, while ... the Coors Compa-
ny quietly (strangles) these Kalama-
zoo workers," the resolution states.
"We won at the Supreme Court and
we intend to defend our victories," Sten-
vig said, referring to the June decisions
which said the University in certain
ways could use race as a factor in admis-
sions. She added that BAMN soon plans
to take its arguments to several student
groups, liquor stores and the Greek sys-
tem, although it has not yet recruited any
supporters.
Joe Kraim, manager of Campus
Corner Party Store on State Street,
said he has not heard anything
about the planned boycott, although
he plans on talking with the Coors
area distributor the next time he
comes in. But Kraim said a decision
on whether to take Coors off its
shelf relies on his customers' feel-
ings.
"I have to go with my customers,"
he said. "If the people want it, I will
get it."

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - Newly sworn-in Indi-
ana Gov. Joe Kernan declared yesterday a statewide
day of remembrance in honor of the late Gov. Frank
O'Bannon, but remained out of the public eye in
preparation for the week ahead.
Kernan, who was to return today to the State-
house, faces some pressing problems. He must soon
decide whether to extend a 60-day stay of execution
O'Bannon ordered in a death-row case, and how to
handle the state's $800 million budget deficit.
He also must choose someone to take over his job
as lieutenant governor.
Leaders of both parties said they were confi-
dent Kernan could corral consensus to address
the state's biggest problems during next year's
legislative session and run the state's business
the michigan daily

for the next 15 months.
Kernan, a Democrat who had been lieutenant
governor since 1997, announced in December he
would not run for governor in 2004. The decision
surprised Democrats, who had banked on him as
their best chance for keeping a 16-year hold on the
office.
In the week since O'Bannon's stroke, Kernan has
said he does not anticipate changing his mind.
"I think he will do the duty that was thrust upon
him," House Speaker Patrick Bauer, a fellow Demo-
crat, said Sunday.
Said longtime Senate Finance Chairman Larry
Borst, a Republican: "The state will do well in
his hands."
The state Supreme Court formally transferred

power to Kernan, 57, on Wednesday, two days
after O'Bannon was found unconscious in his
hotel room while attending a trade conference.
O'Bannon, 73, died Saturday at a Chicago hospi-
tal, and Kernan was sworn in as governor about
six hours later.
After the ceremony, Kernan asked Hoosiers to
remember O'Bannon on Sunday, suggesting the day
be one "of reflection, sorrow and joy for a life that
was lived to the fullest in the service of the people
of Indiana."
Public services are planned for next weekend.
O'Bannon's body will be cremated and his ashes
interred later in a private service at a cemetery in
his hometown of Corydon, the governor's office
said yesterday.

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