"It's not a competition, like one side against the other," John Witkowski, president of IFC, said. "It's about what's best for the student body. The SEC voted for what they think is best for the entire campus community, the entire undergraduate community. I think, in short, that's more or less what happened. The decisions that were made were made with the students in mind."
"The largest open house of the year occurred last Friday, and while we were at Fribley working�we noticed there was an inordinate amount of students requesting a double and sometimes triple swipe on their meal plan," O'Brien said.
"People say Relay is a party with a purpose. We are working hard and having fun to...promote a great cause. We're celebrating the successes just as much as we are remembering the losses."
The low voter turnout is nothing new to Case Western Reserve University, as less than 30 percent of students voted in the USG election, and voting referendums rarely attract more than 30 percent of students.