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March 13, 2001 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 2001-03-13

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The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, March 13, 2001 - 7


tinued from Page 1.
he hopes to continue his attempt to accomplish some
of his party's ideas.
"My personal goals have not been accomplished dur-
ing the past year because I'm too lazy to go to steer-
ing," said Wilson.
If re-elected Wilson plans to add some additional
issues such as changing the school's mascot to a genet-
ically mutated squirrel.
"A lot more people have expressed fear of squirrels,
en was the last time anyone was accosted by a
wolverine?" Wilson said.
Unlike Wilson, some of the candidates on the FRAT
Party ballot are not as focused on their intentions be a
part of student government, said FRAT Party School of
Education candidate Carolyn Jones.
"I'm running as a favor to a friend, Mike made me
do it," said Jones.
Jones isn't very familiar with the platforms of the
Party and hopes that students do not vote for her.
"I've been putting up signs that say not to vote for

me, please vote for the people running against me. If
people vote for me it means their vote was cast in igno-
rance. I hope I have no votes," said Jones.
Although there are many drastic changes that the
FRAT Party would like to institute in the student gov-
ernment, Nebulon agreed with some of the assembly's
"They are talking to each other, telling each other
what they think, but what they are saying to each other
could be better if MSA was having a good time," said
If students have not noticed many FRAT Party fliers
or names for FRAT Party candidates chalked on the
Diag it is because the party has been experimenting
with some new campaigning tactics.
"People already know about the FRAT Party - it is
in their hearts, look and see the FRAT Party that is
already there," said Nebulon.
The FRAT Party is mainly comprised of members of
the Gargoyle humor magazine, but Jones said that they
take efforts to make involvement open to everyone.
"We are not selective at all. Anyone can run; there
are no interviews like with other parties," said Jones.

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Continued from Page 1.
munity,' Hart said. "And we can inter-
vene to stop these acts of terrorism."
Allen Levy, director of public rela-
tions for University Housing, said the
event was devised with Williams in
mind. "We've been looking for a way
to honor her memory, so we decided to
establish this lecture." University
Housing was the chief sponsor of the
Hart took time to remember
Williams in her speech. "But for her
isolation, she might be with us today"
Hart said.
Hart, who is also a University alum,
recalled a past abusive relationship,
which she only recently left. "For a
time, I thought Ann Arbor was the cen-
ter of the universe and the violence
inflicted on me was invisible,' she said.
Levy said the goal of the lecture
series will be to place hightened aware-
ness on the issue. "We wanted to con-
tinue the discussion on dating and
domestic violence," Levy said. "Our
goal is to keep the issue at the forefront
of the University's conscience."
"We feel this a current issue and stu-
dents need to be aware of the resources
... students need to have hope things
will get better"
Hart reinforced the need for society
to pay attention to domestic violence
with stories of women in abusive rela-
tionships. "Women have incredible
strength and power, but they need
resources and the time to reflect and
act" she said. "Unless battered women
are aware of their options, they are ill-
served by agencies and the court."
Students had positive comments
about Hart's speech.
"It was very enlightening. It was
about a subject that more people
should be aware of, especially in the
African-American community," said
LSA senior Theda Gibbs.
Others hoped the lecture would
make a difference in the way students
think about the issue.
"I hope it raises awareness to dating
and domestic violence issues," said
Engineering senior Joy Wojtas.
LSA senior Crystal McLawhorn said
she was pleased with the diversity in
the audience.
"I really liked the diverse group and
I thought it was great speech because a
lot of people on campus don't talk
about the issue, she said. Like Gibbs,
McLawhorn said she hopes more
blacks know about the subject.
Hart's lecture was sponsored by the
School of Social Work, University
Housing, the Sexual Assault and Pre-
vention Awareness Center and the
Interdisciplinary Research Program on
Violence Across the Lifespan.

Continued from Page 1
with several fraternity members.
Several fraternity members were
injured and one person was trans-
ported to University Hospitals, a
witness said.
Sigma Chi President Michael
Lovernick declined to comment on the
Ann Arbor Police Department
Sgt. Michael Logghe said at least
one person involved in the fight
could face assault charges. Witness-
es said Langfeld started the fight,
although Logghe did not release any
Langfeld refused to comment yes-
Logghe said charges of malicious
destruction of property are also possi-

ble in the incident. A detective has not
yet been assigned to the case and it
could be weeks before any arraign-
ments are held.
Hockey coach Red Berenson said he
has not been contacted by the AAPD.
Michigan associate head coach Mel
Pearson said team management is try-
ing to sort out details of the incident,
which could take a few days to com-
"We know something happened,:
but we're not quite sure," Pearson: d
said. "We're just trying to collect
all the information and go from
Berenson said he has talked to his'
players to get more information on the~:
incident and he and his staff are look-
ing for additional details.
- Daily Sports Editors Joe Smith and
Jon Schwartz contributed to this report.<:

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