The Michigan Daily - Monday, February 13, 2006 - 7A
Continued from page 1A
MSA passed condemning the war
in Iraq in 2003 as examples of the
* assembly's flaws.
"MSA is not here to change the
way the world works; we are here
to affect student concerns," she
The party was organized last
fall when Clark learned that MSA
had spent $20,000 to bring Lud-
acris to Hill Auditorium.
"The money would have been
better spent on any hypothetical
group, like the Wolverine Fart
Club," Fantuzzi said.
In addition to limiting spending
on events like the Ludacris con-
cert, the SPC aims to give student
groups more funding.
"We want to use money from
cutting funding to go back to stu-
dent groups," Fantuzzi said.
The party would also push the
administration to bring Coca-Cola
products back to campus. Mem-
bers said it should be a student's
choice whether he approves of
the beverage heavyweight's busi-
ness practices, not the University
A similar party, the libertar-
ian-leaning New Frontier Party,
cropped up in 1998. The New
Frontier Party lost that year's elec-
tion and never ran again, fading
into MSA's crowded graveyard of
Party chair Clark Ruper, Fan-
tuzzi and Turner are the only three
members of the new party.
Last Wednesday, the party host-
ed its first mass meeting, which
attracted about 30 students.
"Students who think MSA
doesn't make a difference are right,"
Fantuzzi said. "We attract those
(students) who do what they think
will make a better campus instead
of what looks good on paper."
Walter Nowinski, MPP's candi-
date for vice president, said he will
welcome the new views that SCP
will bring to the upcoming election.
"We welcome as many new
student parties as possible and are
excited parties are defining them-.
selves based on their ideals and
visions for campus," he said.
Continued from page 1A
book submission deadline is a starting
for solving the book availability probler
"The University has to set its priori
Khalil said."It needs to understand th;
dents do come first."
Megginson questioned MSA's apps
to solving the textbook problem becai
places too much blame on professors.
Continued from page 1A
The younger character goes online
and finds that her diet could bring an
unpleasant smell to her vagina.
As an adult, the character questions
whose right it is to determine what
smells good and what doesn't.
"I started hearing about how 'sci-
ence' is used as this tool to make
one race inferior, and one race supe-
rior," the character says. "So, maybe
they were using this racist science to
explain my (vagina's) smell."
Barua's character eventually reach-
es the conclusion that she will stick
He said there are more problems regarding
book availability, such as when book stores
don't post the book lists as soon as the receive
them to drive up business near the beginning of
Several local booksellers did not
respond to phone calls or declined to
Megginson said establishing a disclo-
sure requirement with a later date than
the time most professors already send in
the lists could lead to some professors
waiting until the deadline because they
think they have more time.
"The result could backfire badly" he said.
LSA freshman Alecia Clary said if the
administration made the requirement, it
would help her obtain her books on time.
"A friend of mine was not able to get her
biology book until the third week of class ,
and we had to share one book between three
friends." she said.
Edie Goldenberg, former LSA dean, sai(
a solution would be to work within the indi
She said forcing a general rule for al
departments would not solve the uniqu,
problems of each academic unit.
"Everyone thinks the way to get some
thing done is to require something," Golden
Leah Graboski contributed to this repor
with Nepali food.
"If you don't like garlic or ginger,
then it's your loss,' Aggarwal said.
Through performances like
these, women in the show addressed
the larger issues faced by South
Asians. The tone of the event was
set in the beginning when all cast
members came out to make one
statement that defied a South Asian
"I don't smell like India," one
Another said: "I am not defined
by the color of my skin."
As they spoke, two red ribbons
were passed among them, forming
a circle that symbolized a vagina.
The cast members who stood in
the audience away from the rest of
the pattern, Shah said, symbolized
Shah said the red ribbons also
symbolized violence, love, hatred
and passion, which were expressed
through the skits.
Each member also had at least
one red item in each skit, she said.
The cast included South Asians,
East Asians, Middle Easterners,
whites and blacks.
All proceeds of the show will be
donated to Apna Ghar, a domestic
violence shelter based in Chicago,
which primarily serves Asian
women and children.
Continued from page 1A
to fight speeding tickets, such as beginning the challenge as
soon as possible, pleading not guilty and hiring an attor-
Police benefit from the site because it causes motorists
to slow down in those areas, Zazula said.
Not enough time is spent on traffic enforcement, he
said, noting that a lot of the issues that plague neighbor-
hoods are traffic complaints.
"There are more complaints about traffic violations
than violent crimes," he said.
Michigan law stipulates that directs fines from traf-
fic violations "be exclusively applied to support of pub-
lic libraries." The law is intended to prevent police from
gaining revenue by the issue of traffic tickets.
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For Monday, Feb. 13, 2006
(March 21 to April 19)
As you begin this week, give some
thought to what you really want to be
when you grow up. You know it's time to
sing your song!
(April 20 to May 20)
It's very important for you to solidify
your anchor in the world. You need to
establish a home base for yourself where
you can feel secure for you and your
(May 21 to June 20)
Things are on the move! Many of you
are changing residences or changing
jobs again. Don't resist this; just go with
the flow. (You always do.)
(June 21 to July 22)
You're starting to get quite serious
about your job now. You want to find
meaningful work. Deep down, you're
questioning a lot of basic values.
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
Now and in the next year, many of you
will enter a completely new sandbox. It
will be a whole new world and might
even require a different wardrobe!
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22)
It's time to start to dismantle much of
what you created since the early '90s.
Go through closets. cupboards. arages.
You're really coming into your own
now. The next few years will be a time of
harvest! The seeds you planted in the
past will now come to fruition.
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
You see the goals you want to achieve,
but you're not there yet. Continue to get
extra training and experience so that
you' be ready!
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
Partners might change jobs now or
diminish their contribution to you. Don't
worry. This only strengthens your
resolve and puts you back on your own
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
Many of you had difficulties with rela-
tionships recently, because you're start-
ing to take your power. For 15 years,
you've been lying low. Now you're
going to deal with your external world in
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
In the year ahead, continue to work
hard. This is your testing time. If you
keep up with this hard work (which
seems overwhelming at times), you will
YOU BORN TODAY You have lots of
energy. People like to be around you
because you're frank, honest and brave.
You tell it like it is. You're not afraid to
be uninhibited and different. You have a
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