The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, February 21, 2006 - 7
Continued from page 1
The debate surrounding the casting decision
sparked great interest within the community. But
white women were not excluded.
Engineering sophomore Chelsea Haughn,
although white, stated in her bio that she was indeed
a woman of color. The color: pink.
"Pink is a delicate color. I am soft and shy and
delicate," Haughn wrote, "But pink can also be
strong and powerful."
- Haughn was one of three women to introduce the
production in an appropriately bold and unabashed-
ly graphic discussion of the problem facing women
today: finding their vaginas.
The dilemma was picked up again in "The Vagina
Workshop." LSA junior Jillian Walker recited a mono-
logue from the perspective of a shy woman attending
a workshop to help her locate the elusive organ.
Lying on a mat, she and her fellow vagina hunters
learned to reject societal taboos in order to discover
happiness in their own bodies.
Ultimately, the "Monologues" - sometimes
decried for indecency and lewdness - are about
teaching women to be comfortable in the bodies
that so many are ashamed to talk about.
Perhaps the perennial audience favorite, "My
Angry Vagina," received a particularly wonderful,
brash and fiery performance from Chang. Screaming
at the audience, and surrounded by signs emblazoned
with such mantras as "Lubricate or Die," Chang held
the audience in hysterics with her frank and shock-
ingly honest demands for vagina rights.
But V-Day is about more than just comedy.
In the poignant and emotionally devastating
"Crooked Braid," a group of woman related stories
of their mistreatment at the hands of their male
partners on an Indian reservation.
And perhaps it is this trend of continuing vio-
lence against women that, more than anything else,
makes "The Vagina Monologues" timely and essen-
tial. V-Day, which stands for Vagina, Violence and
Valentine's, asserts that women should be revered
and adored - and that until violence against women
becomes an anachronism, vaginas will continue to
scream their anger.
Continued from page 1
sity audit found that.some professors
had not filed paperwork explaining
what they achieved during their sab-
The sabbaticals had cost MSU
more than $500,000.
In an e-mail to Bebow, Boulus wrote
that this might be "more of a paper-
work filing issue than a real issue."
"That's precisely why we have
effective policies to ensure that fac-
ulty research and other sabbatical
outcomes are documented," Boulus
wrote. "The vast majority of profes-
sors are complying."
Many of the problems Bebow criti-
cized have already been fixed, Boulus
said. .He cited an example of Michi-
gan Technical University's audits.
In the previous audit, done in 1993,
auditors found 31 significant prob-
lems in MTU's accounting. When
auditors returned to MTU in 2005,
they examined 17 of their 31 sug-
gestions to see if the university had
corrected them. All 17 had been rem-
"The cQhanges the auditors were
asking for were minor in the scope
of the whole audits," Peterson said.
"I certainly do not think that univer-
sities across the state have a lot of
waste. The headline was very dra-
matic, but the story just didn't back
Bebow remains confident in his
story and said he thinks officials
across the state appreciated it.
"It seems odd if President Coleman
took the time and energy out of her
very busy schedule to slander a jour-
nalist over a story that didn't even
deal with the main campus she gov-
erns," he said.
the michigan daily
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The Michigan Daily Classifieds
- / \ /
Looking for a job this summer??
Whether you're staying in
Ann Arbor or looking for a job
abroad, check our the brand new,
Summer Employment Special Section on
THURSDAY, MARCH 16.
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both local and national companies...
if you need work this summer, look no
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monday thru Friday, 1-5pm. Send resumes to
human resources 43850 Plymouth Oaks
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Applications are available at the Student Pub-
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until you graduate to get the experience you
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Continued from page 1
The removal campaign will be
costly. According to Sicheneder, some
of the work will be contracted to pri-
vate companies, which will amount to
a cost of $3 million alone. Containing
the infestation in all of southeast Mich-
igan would cost about $100 billion.
Exactly how the beetle reached the
United States is unclear.
It was first found in southeastern
Michigan in the summer of 2002.
Since then, it has been spotted in Ohio,
Indiana and even Windsor, Ontario
according to emeraldashborer.info
- a website created by Ohio, Michi-
gan and Indiana to provide up-to-date
According to David Cappaert, a
researcher at Michigan State Univer-
sity who studies the beetles, there are
The first is that it arrived here from
ship waste in Canton Township.
The second is the Detroit Metro air-
port. Cappaert said the insect might
have been introduced in the U.S. multi-
ple times, and the reason for this infes-
tation is "just a statistics game."
Once the beetle took hold in the
United States, it spread through fire-
wood and landscape trees, Cappaert
Replanting plans entail using a wide
variety of trees "so that if a new pest
came we wouldn't lose a lot of our
urban forest," Sicheneder said. The city
plans on involving residents and civic
groups in the replanting efforts.
Continued from page 1
sis." and therefore wait several weeks
for an appointment.
"For a student to demand to be seen
is an unrealistic expectation," said a
Finding Voice member who preferred
to remain anonymous. "One problem
with students who are dealing with
mental illness is that there is a lot of
shame and guilt."
The member said, "It's hard to know
that you are in crisis, and the language
doesn't define what a 'crisis' is."
Sevig said some centers use staff to
determine what constitutes an "emer-
gency" through an evaluation, but
CAPS leaves the decision up to the stu-
Finding Voice President Mark Ter-
rell said the organization has been urg-
ing CAPS to implement a system in
which a counselor would briefly meet
with every student filling out an appli-
cation form in order to evaluate the
urgency of the individual case.
CAPS is restricted by a lack of
resources, Sevig said.
Terrell also complained that CAPS
crisis counseling is restricted to busi-
"Most crises don't occur between 8
and 5 p.m.," Terrell said.
Another potential deterrent for stu-
dents seeking help is the informed con-
sent agreement, which is printed on the
back of the application form.
The agreement could deter stu-
dents from seeking psychological help
because the form says regulatory boards
in certain fields including law, medicine
and government may "ask you to autho-
rize disclosure" of CAPS records.
Even if the student signs the agree-
ment, the board seeking to obtain the
records must get a second consent from
the student in order to be granted the
records, according to Vicki Hays, asso-
ciate director of CAPS.
This is a state-implemented policy.
Only about 5 percent of studentssign
the form, Hays said.
Hays estimated there were 10 to 12
requests from boards to release infor-
mation last semester.
All CAPS records are destroyed after
seven years, Hays said.
Some students have questioned the
types of issues CAPS focuses on.
Ruelle said that CAPS "seems to be
more concerned with academic and
stress-related problems, and not so
much with mental health problems."
CAPS organizes 12 to 15 support
groups on a variety of issues such as
relationship problems and stress man-
agement, Sevig said.
But it was only a week ago, at the
writing of Finding Voice, that CAPS
created a support group for students
"Depression is the number-one rea-
son that students seek counseling,'
Stress and anxiety-related problems
are the second, relationship problems
are the third and family problems are
Although Sevig said CAPS is the
primary place for students to seek psy-
chological counseling, the University
also operates a Depression Center that
offers individual mental health assess-
ments and counseling appointments.
The center currently has a six- to
eight-week wait for a first appoint-
serving the UofM
hundreds or so
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For Tuesday, Feb. 21, 2006
(March 21 to April 19)
You might make long-range plans
about children today, especially with
regard to their education. Later in the
day, surprise news from the media inter-
I (April 20 to May 20)
Now is the time to make financial
plans, especially about shared property
or something you hold jointly with
someone else. Someone unusual or a
group or a friend has surprising news
(May 21 to June 20)
Discussions with partners are practical
and serious today. However, discussions
with bosses might catch you by surprise.
Unusual glitches with technology are
(June 21 to July 22)
You find it easy to do careful, detailed
work today. You won't make mistakes.
Your powers of concentration are excel-
lent. Be prepared for computer crashes
or power outages.
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
You're serious about your sense of
responsibility regarding children today.
Artists can make long-range plans about
their work. However, support from oth-
ers might be jeopardized.
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
If you shop today, you will want to
buy practical, long-lasting items.
Interruptions due to entertaining diver-
sions are likely. You might sponta-
neously buy something hi-tech or mod-
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
You're in a serious frame of mind
today. You're taking a long-range view
of things. Interruptions having to do with
home and family are likely. (You might
get a call at work.)
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
You're wondering how you can make
the best use of other people's resources.
You might also seek help from the gov-
ernment today. This is an accident-prone
day. Be careful when walking and driv-
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
Seek out advice from someone older
or more experienced than you. You could
get some good, solid help. A friend
might surprise you with money or a gift.
Alternatively, you might lose money or a
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
Discussions with bosses about your
future on the job are likely today. Listen
to what is said. Even though you feel
rebellious about something, don't quit
i ik lk . .--"%