The Tsialas family takes out a website ad in The Cornell Daily Sun, the university's student newspaper, on Monday and Tuesday, asking the student body for help, Family Attorney David Bianchi told CNN in an interview on Sunday.
No suspect game is suspected, Lombardi said. An autopsy is waiting, Bianchi said.
She said that the authorities have received more than 1
In his statement, President Pollack wrote, "Although we do not yet have definitive answers on the cause of his death, it is already widely known that an unregistered event-sponsored event took place on October 24, that alcohol was served, and that first-year students, including Tsialas, participated. "
Pollack said that the events" unfortunately follow a pattern of behavior in the Greek letter system. " She said over the past two years, "it has been found that many brothers have been involved in misconduct during the time that is enough to deserve their university recognition."
In an email on Sunday evening, Cornell Interfraternity Council President Cristian Gonzalez referred questions to Cornell University Police.
"We think it would be disrespectful and wrong to celebrate this weekend considering Antonio's departure," Gonzalez said in a statement to paper then.
Bianchi said that the last time Tsiala's mother saw him was when they had dinner on the evening of October 24 at an off-campus restaurant. Tsiala's mother visited the campus for the university's "parent weekend" and his father would arrive the following day.
"What started as a beautiful weekend with our son Antonio turned into our worst nightmare," said his mother, Flavia Tsialas in a recent Facebook post.
She recalled "he was so happy" when they met for dinner.
Bianchi said the Tsialas family is "very upset that this brotherhood would host a party in violation of the rules." He claimed the Brotherhood served alcohol to undergraduate undergraduates.
"Antonio got drunk, left the event and then he disappeared and we don't know exactly how he died," Bianchi said. "We hope … that people will get information from that night."
CNN's Monica Haider and Darran Simon contributed to this report.