The Michigan Daily - Friday, March 24, 2006 - 7
Continued from page 1
agrees with Millman's explanation.
"(Greek exclusivity) is a definite advantage of
being part of the Greek system, especially in terms
of meeting people," Bachmann said.
Bachmann said the Greek exclusivity policy
encouraged him to rush when he came to the Uni-
This semester, the IFC also developed a new ini-
tiative to compile data on each chapter during the
academic year. The Greek Resume - a periodically
updated set of statistics - reports the amount of
money raised for charity, the community service
hours sponsored and details on members' involve-
ment in the broader campus community, including
other student organizations.
The resume also includes individual chapter
accolades received over the years. Millman, who is
in charge of the initiative, said the resume will not
the michigan daily
provide details on the history of each house on cam-
pus or their previous sanctions.
Last December, the IFC served Zeta Beta Tau
with a one-year suspension after investigations by
the Greek Activities Review Panel and the Hazing
Task Force found the fraternity guilty of hazing.
The allegations and sanctions brought against ZBT
were the first and only of the semester.
Millman said the IFC continues to address haz-
ing by distributing anti-hazing literature, educating
new members on social policy as well as the Greek
Activities Review Panel and the enforcement of
"It's the first time in a while that the Greek com-
munity has essentially been free of any hazing," he
Millman said he has collected data from 25 of the
27 houses. Since the beginning of the fall semester,
IFC fraternities have logged nearly 8,662 hours of
community service and have raised $159,180 for
The resume is part of a larger press packet that
Millman intends to distribute to media outlets, the
fraternities' national organizations and various Uni-
For years, Greeks have asserted their involvement
in and contributions to the overall campus commu-
nity, but haven't had the statistics to back it up, IFC
President Jon Krasnov said.
"The contributions of Greeks to the campus com-
munity are often overshadowed by criticism and
stereotypes," Krasnov said in an e-mail interview.
"The Greek Resume is a means of supporting our
members' leadership, involvement and philanthrop-
ic demeanor at the University in the face of negative
Krasnov said criticisms of the revised social pol-
icy - in effect since January 2005 - by those in
and out of the Greek community are not unexpect-
ed. He said change always involves skepticism.
"However, the noticeable increase in safety and
the increase in recruitment after a 15-year declining
trend has undoubtedly marginalized any skepticism
that may have existed in the community," he said.
Continued from page 1
"I knew I was going fast when I opened
up with a body-length lead. For the last
100 yards, I could see my team jumping
up and down and going nuts, so I knew
I was either killing (the record) or I was
right on. I'm still not sure how it ended up
like that, though."
Michigan coach Bob Bowman acknowl-
edged that he and Vanderkaay had been
looking at the record for the past two years,
strategizing about how to break it. Before
last night's race, Bowman and Vanderkaay
had a brief meeting where all Bowman
said was, "You know what to do."
And Vanderkaay got it done.
"I saw Tom Dolan do that time in 1995,
and I remember thinking, 'Wow, nobody
will do that time again,' " Bowman said.
"But I honestly believed it was doable for
Peter. To be a part of that race and keeping
the record in the Michigan family means a
lot. I was thrilled for him."
Adding to the excitement of the race,
Vanderkaay swam against his younger
brother and teammate, Alex Vanderkaay,
in the same heat. The sophomore placed
seventh in the race (4:17.88), earning All-
"It was so special that Peter could do
that in front of so many people and have
his brother at his side," the Vanderkaays'
mother, Robin Vanderkaay, said.
Immediately after hitting the wall, Alex
jumped out of the pool and embraced
his older brother amid a crowd of family,
teammates, neighbors and friends from
high school and college.
"It meant a lot for me to have him swim-
ming next to me," Peter Vanderkaay said.
Michigan also qualified its 400-yard
medley relay squad of senior Chris
DeJong, sophomore Grant Burtch, senior
Davis Tarwater and Peter Vanderkaay for
the consolation heat and earned an l1th-
place finish (3:11.35).
The Wolverines are currently ranked
12th of the 32 teams competing in the
championships this weekend. Competition
continues tomorrow at 12p.m. with finals
scheduled for 7 p.m.
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Continued from page 1
party members gathered in silence as they
looked over the results.
The permeating silence was only punc-
tuated with small yelps of joy from the
members of the S4M camp. The other par-
ties filtered out, leaving S4M members to
shake hands and congratulate each other.
President-elect Stallings said she hopes to
bridge the gaps between parties that formed
during the elections, which will be remem-
bered for the parties' dirty politicking.
When asked to explain the aggressive
campaigning, Stallings said: "It's a cop-
ing method. You haven't slept, you haven't
eaten, and you haven't seen your friends."
Stallings plans on beginning her presi-
dency by ironing out the issues of student
group funding and balancing the budget.
Her next priority will be tackling a con-
troversial new financial aid form the Uni-
versity is using that factors the income of
noncustodial parents into the estimated
need of financial aid packages - whether
or not the parents pay for tuition or not.
The losing candidates remained opti-
mistic about continuing their fights for
their respective issues.
"We did win two people on the assem-
bly," Fantuzzi said. "We will still fight to
bring Coke back to campus. We will be
back in the fall."
MPP presidential candidate Rese Fox
will continue to hold her representative
seat on the assembly.
"This election was based on issues,"
she said. "I'm not going to stop working
MPP, expected by many to unseat S4M,
paralleled the course taken by a similar
party five years ago, the University Demo-
crats. Many thought the University Demo-
crats would fare well in the election due to
its name - which was thought to attract
the large Democrat base on campus- and
the long list of organizations that support-
Instead, the University Democrats fared
poorly in the two elections in which it par-
ticipated, gaining only a few seats in the
In last year's election, outgoing MSA
President Jesse Levine won with 75 per-
cent of the vote, compared with Stallings's
40 percent this year. His only challenger
Candidates will be sworn in next Tues-
day during the assembly's meeting at 7:30
pm. in MSA chambers.
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Continued from page 1
ment last night.
Four of her major priorities for when she
takes office include increasing the number
of LSA minors, providing transportation
for away athletic contests, developing a
study abroad program to Israel and mak-
ing class registration easier, Slott told The
Michigan Daily last week.
"We're going to do incredible things for
the students of LSA;' Benson said.
He named more affordable test prepa-
ration options for students as one of his
With Slott's experience and his knowl-
edge of the University administration,
Benson said he and Slott will make a good
team when they take over.
Golden said he plans to stay involved in
student government. He is on MSA's Aca-
demic Affairs Committee.
S4M took eight of the representative
seats, with one going to MPP.
"It's a reflection of our candidates and
how hard they worked," said S4M party
chair Robbie O'Brien.
Clark Ruper, chair of the Student Con-
servative Party, said he has been pleased
with S4M's tenure as LSA-SG leaders and
hopes they continue the tradition.
Ruper said SCP will be return in future
LSA-SG races, but it is uncertain in what
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Continued from page 1
calls for the resignation of any MSA repre-
sentative or executive board member found
to be associated with the attacks. So far, no
current members have been implicated.
Information Technology Central Ser-
vices is also looking into allegations that
S4M spammed students using Univer-
sity computers, a violation of the Univer-
sity's Information Technology Policies and
Following a meeting between S4M and
MPP, the elections board officially sanc-
tioned the deal. Outgoing MSA President
Jesse Levine, who ran with S4M last year,
said those involved with the scandal need-
ed to be held accountable.
The Central Student Judiciary criticized
Levine, who has not officially been affili-
ated with any campus political party since
being elected last March. CSJ ruled unani-
mously that Levine had tacitly endorsed
S4M candidates by being a member of
an S4M-affiliated Facebook group. The
group supported S4M President-elect
Nicole Stallings's campaign for an MSA
representative seat last spring.
CSJ proceeded to remove Levine from
the elections board as part of an MPP
appeal brought before the committee.
MPP also appealed the board's previous
decision to randomly assign one demerit
to three of their MSA representatives.
Receiving five demerits results in a candi-
date expulsion from the election.
CSJ struck down MPP's request to
remove the demerits, instead shifting the
three assigned demerits onto the party as
a whole, treating it as a singular entity.
Now, if the party were to receive two more
demerits, all its candidates would be ban-
ished from the assembly.
CSJ also moved the deadline for filing
election complaints to 5 p.m. today.
Today, SCP plans to file claims against
S4M for allegedly coercing voters by cam-
paigning within 50 feet of a polling site.
Polling sites are defined as a computer
where students are voting. SCP alleges that
S4M visited fraternity houses and asked
students to vote for them.
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For Saturday, March 25, 2006
(March 21 to April 19)
Your efforts on behalf of a group, or to
help one friend in particular, will be suc-
cessful today. You're willing to work,
and you want your actions to make a dif-
(April 20 to May 20)
You have always loved beautiful
things (especially antiques). Today is a
good day to push the limit and buy
something quite luxurious. You're one
person who will appreciate it.
(May 21 to June 20)
It's easy to be kind and considerate to
others today. In fact, you want to work
on behalf of someone else. Because you
see people who are needy and less fortu-
nate, you want to help in some way.
(June 21 to July 22)
You feel quite selfless today. You have
no trouble putting the needs of others
before your own. In fact, it makes you
feel good to be able to help someone.
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
You're a generous sign. You particu-
larly like to help children when you can.
Today you might be able to join forces
with groups or friends to make a differ-
ence in the life of young people.
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22)
getaway or adventure. Publishing, the
media and higher education hold much
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
You definitely want to use your
resources and perhaps the resources of
others to help someone, perhaps a family
member, today. This is wise. Never miss
an opportunity to practice kindness.
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
You feel very sympathetic to a partner
or close friend today. You're willing to
listen; you're willing to help. (Good.)
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
You're in a position to help a co-
worker today. Show your support and
offer sympathy or assistance. You won't
regret giving a helping hand.
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
This is a marvelous day for creative
activities. It's also a wonderful day for
romance, love affairs and harmless flir-
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
You want to make improvements to
where you live. These could be practical,
tangible improvements to your home, or-
improvements to family relationships.
YOU BORN TODAY
You're highly energetic! You appreci-
ate the arts, beauty and pristine nature.
You work well alone and also with
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