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November 14, 2013 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 2013-11-14

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Ann Arbor, Michigan

Thursday, November 14, 2013

michigandaily.com

BUSINESS
* Sweetwaters
coffee shop
to move into
old Borders

Franchise's fourth
A2 location will cater
more to students
By ALICIA ADAMCZYK
Daily News Editor
University students who enjoy the
Sweetwaters Coffee & Tea locations
throughout Ann Arbor will soon
have an option much closer to
Central Campus.
Sweetwaters Coffee & Tea, an Ann
Arbor staple since 1993, is opening its
fourth Ann Arbor location in the space
formerly occupied by Borders at 604
East Liberty St. in Spring 2014. The
other Ann Arbor Sweetwaters shops
are located downtown, in Kerrytown
and on Plymouth Road.
University alum Lisa Bee, owner of
Sweetwaters said she was approached
by franchisees Sheila Qin Li and Roy Xu
to open a new store during the summer,
but the East Liberty location wasn't
decided upon until about two months
ago. Bee said she's happy with the new
location because Sweetwaters had
always wanted to be closer to campus.
, Bee is involved with the new

2,020-square-feet shop, which will
also have openings for 15 to 20 part-
time employees.
Despite the fact that there is a bevy
of coffee options all located within a
block of the space, Bee said she is not
worried about the competition, espe-
cially considering the coffee-drinking
habits of college students.
"I think we can all co-exist," Bee
said. "We're in downtown, and there
are many coffee shops around down-
town and we're all doing fine."
Music, Theatre & Dance sopho-
more Michael Saterson, a Starbucks
employee, said the addition of Sweet-
waters to the area will impact sales,
but he doesn't think it will sway Star-
bucks regulars.
Kirstin VanDeventer, a manager
at the Biggby Coffee on East Liberty,
said she doesn't expect Sweetwaters
to impact the sales of the company
because of the different environments
the two cafes offer.
"We have a very unique menu, and I
stand by that," VanDeventer said.
Bee will also be involved in the inte-
rior design plans, which she said may
be different from the environment of
other franchises.
See SWEETWATERS, Page 3A

Dental student Thomas Hsieh inspects the teeth of a manikin at the School of Dentistry Wednesday asa part of the Cariology, Restorative
Sciences and Endodontics class.
DEVELOPMENT
Campaign events cost$70

Victors for Mich.
targets major
donors at launch
By PETER SHAHIN
Daily News Editor
Well, it was a good party.
The total cost of the
launch events for the Vic-

tors for Michigan develop-
ment campaign was between
$750,000 and 800,000,
according to a statement
Tuesday from Judith Mal-
colm, spokeswoman for the
Office of Development.
The estimate comprises a
media event on Thursday and
all events on Friday, includ-
ing the Community Festival
at Ingalls Mall, kickoff at

Hill Auditorium, a dinner for
donors and the After-Glo cel-
ebration later inthe evening.
The official kick off for Vic-
tors for Michigan, an ambi-
tious $4-billion fundraising
effort and the largest in the
history of public higher edu-
cation took place Nov. 8. The
campaign's main goals include
scholarships, providing funds
for engaged and alterna-

tive learning opportunities,
and support for research to
address some of the world's
most pressing issues.
Malcolm wrote that many
of the materials generated
for the launch events, includ-
ing inspirational videos and
a live-stream of the event,
will be reused throughout
the campaign. Since many of
See CAMPAIGN, Page 3A

RESEARCH
'U' alum
asks how
and why
we work
Researchers studied
MBA students to better
understand motivation
and individual work ethic
By RACHEL PREMACK
Daily StaffReporter
Like eating or sleeping, work is one
of the most common human experi-
ences. But it's consuming more time
than ever for the hardest-working
Americans.
Kathryn Dekas, people analyt-
ics manager at Google and a Ross
Ph.D graduate, wondered why people
approached this essential life activ-
ity so differently - some see a job as a
means to a paycheck, while others con-
sider it alife passion.
In the first empirical study of the
origins of work orientations, Dekas and
Business Prof. Wayne Baker, chair of
Management and Organizations at the
See WORK, Page 3A

GREEK LIFE
After stabbing at SAE,
fraternity leaders are
divided on party safety

Robert Sade, a professor of surgery at the Medical University of South Carolina, presents the 18th Annual
Raymond W. Waggoner Lecture on Ethics and Values in Medicine to medical students and faculty at Uni-
versity Hospital Wednesday.
Lecture questions ethics
of organ-donation system
Compensation may At the 18th annual Ray- misconceptions associated
o mondW Wa goner lec- with organ donation. noting

Greek officials say
sober monitors get
sufficient training
By YARDAIN AMRON
Daily StaffReporter
Despite the stabbing of two
members of the University's chap-
ters of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fra-
ternity early November by an angry
party-crasher, the Interfraternity
Council is conflicted as to whether
existing security measures are suf-
ficienttohandle future incidents.
The assault at SAE occurred
after four individuals were kicked
out of the fraternity house, lead-
ing to a heated verbal altercation in
which the suspect drew a knife and
stabbed two sober monitors.
Because SAE was expelled from
IFC in 2011 for hazing allegations,
the chapter's sober monitors were
not required to complete Univer-
sity Health Service's Sober Monitor
training, and the chapter was not
under jurisdiction of IFC's Social
Environment Management Policy.
SEMP provides a mandatory,
19-page protocol for hosting an IFC
social event. Strict SEMP guide-
lines are enforced by the Social

Responsibility Committee, which
is composed of 13 Greek-affiliated
students. On party nights, mem-
bers make rounds as "checkers" to
patrol for policy violations. During
that time, sober monitors mustsub-
mit to breathalyzer tests by request
of SEMP checkers, who also have
the right to shut down a party if
deemed necessary.
Whether SAE was followingthe
SEMP policy the night of the attack
is unclear. Brandon Weghorst, a
national spokesman for SAE, could
not be reached for comment after
repeated requests.
SEC,however, does not monitor
events that are unaffiliated with
IFC, like parties at SAE.
LSA junior Tommy Wydra, the
SRC chairman, said there are seri-
ous safety concerns for students at
unregulated off-campus fraterni-
ties, but praised the sober monitor
training required of IFC fraterni-
ties.
"I'm very confident that an inci-
dent like this would not occur at any
of our fraternity houses because of
the training that we go through,"
Wydra said.
Training for sober monitors -
the orange-shirt-clad fraternity
members who man the doors and
See SECURITY, Page 3A

ease shortage,
says professor
By AMABEL KAROUB
For theDaily
Imagine a world where
patients in need could pay
for immediate access to
organs.

11I v. a's ic
ture on Ethics and Values
in Medicine, Robert Sade,
a professor at the Medical
University of South Caro-
lina, argued for the legal-
ization of compensation
for organs before a crowd
of roughly 50 people at the
University Hospital.
Sade spent most of his
lecture discussing the

wii~aa V6aii %4ilaL1V1, IVI
that paying donors for their
organs is widely believed to
be unethical and immoral.
Organ donation levels have
stagnated in recent years,
causing hundreds of thou-
sands of deaths, in part
because theretis no compen-
sation for organs, he said.
"The rate of growth of
See ORGAN, Page 3A

the street-side
Daily Arts Writers take to t
streets of A2 to speak with
underprivileged city resi -'- , 1
g SEE PAGE1 IB SEE 0 PAGE

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