The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 29, 1988 - Page 3
to rape 18
BY DAVID SCHWARTZ
A Seattle-area man who confessed
to raping an Ann Arbor woman 18
years ago will be extradited to face
trial in Ann Arbor, Police Chief
William Corbett said yesterday.
Corbett said Blain Philip Carlock
will be brought to Ann Arbor today
and will be arraigned tomorrow in
15th District Court on charges of
first-degree criminal sexual assault.
Carlock decided to turn himself in
after a therapist he had been seeing
advised him to do something about
his guilty conscience, Corbett said.
"The therapist told him to get the
guilt off his chest," he said.
To prosecute Carlock, the Ann
Arbor police needed to find the rape
victim in order to determine if she
wanted to press charges. "All we had
was a name, and we had no idea
where the complainant might be,"
Corbett said detectives finally lo-
cated the woman when they con-
tacted a former Watergate prosecutor
with the same last name as the vic-
tim. He turned out to be the
woman's brother, and the detectives
eventuallydlocated her in Florida,
She came to Ann Arbor last week
to sign a complaint, prompting the
Washtenaw County Prosecutor's of-
fice to issue a warrant for Carlock's
If somebody is found
who committed a crime,
even after a long time, then
he should be prosecuted,'
-- Julie Steiner, director of
Ding dong bell KAREN HANDELMAN/nasty
Philip Burgess, a doctoral student, June Zurakowski, and first-year engineering student Amy Dawson (left to right) chime
in during a meeting of the U-M Handbell Ringers. The group is supervised by University Carillonneur Margo Halsted, who
said that newcomers who can read music are welcome. Call her at 764-2539 first.
Normally, a person may be pros-
ecuted only for a limited amount of
time after committing a crime, Cor-
bett said. If Carlock had remained in
Michigan, he could have been
prosecuted for up to six years fol-
lowing the crime, Corbett said. But
since Carlock left the state shortly
after the rape, "the clock stopped"
and he can still be prosecuted.
Julie Steiner, director of the Uni-
versity's Sexual Assault Prevention
and Awareness Center (SAPAC),
said Carlock should be prosecuted
despite the elapsed time since the
crime. "If somebody is found who
committed a crime, even after a long
time, then he should be prosecuted,"
BY VICTORIA BAUER
Imagine a world where all people - from
inner-city Detroit to Bangladesh - had health
care. A world where babies survived malaria and
their mothers had fresh water to drink. A world
where people took care of themselves.
This envisioned world is part of the World
Health Organization's (WHO) goal for the year
2000 - a strategy for social equity entitled
"Health for All," presented by Dr. Amelia
Maglacas at yesterday's symposium on world
health issues at the Michigan League.
The concept "Health for All," stresses a pri-
mary health care system in which communities
define their own needs and strategies, aided by the
resources of the international community, said
Maglacas, the chief nurse of Health Manpower
Development for WHO.
"Many. times we think we can define what
(developing nations) need," Maglacas said.
"When you have no money and you are poor,
how can you be taught health care? How can you
be taught good nutrition when you can't afford to
buy milk and eggs," she said.
"Health is a fundamental human right. People
should have the right in the planning and imple-
mentation of their own health care," she said.
Maglacas challenged the world health
th for all
community and the 175 people in the audience,
calling for their active involvement toward polit-
ical and economic change.
More than four-fifths of the world population
does not have access to any permanent health
care. Latin American and African countries suffer
from the highest infant mortality rate due to lack
of vaccinations and proper nutrition, Maglacas
Maglacas was joined by a panel of speakers
from the School of Public Health and School of
Nursing, the co-sponsors of the symposium.
Maglacas is visiting the University, lecturing at
the School of Nursing until October 7.
TH E LIST
What's happening in Ann Arbor today
role of a university
Turner Lecture Series -
Godfrey Fitton of the University of
Edinburgh speaks on the
"Contribution of the
Asthenosphere and Lithosphere in
Magma Generation Under the
Basin-and-Range." Rm 4001. 4
Wieslaw Wisniewski - The
head of the Department of
Sociology of Education at the
Institute of Sociology, University
of Warsaw, Poland, will speak on
"Educational Aspirations of Polish
Society: Changes and
Perspectives." 1211 School of
Education Building. 2 p.m.
Brown Bag Lecture - Amy
Steffian will speak on
"Archaeology in the Gulf of
Alaska: A View from Kodiak
Island." Sponsored by the Museum
of Anthropology. Ruthven
Museums Bldg, rm 2009. 12 p.m.
Task Force on the Middle
East - "The Palestinian
Uprising: Personal and Ethical
Reflections" will be discussed by
Elias Baumgarten, ethics professor
from U-M Dearborn and a founding
member of New Jewish Agenda,
and Joyce Ajlouny, at teacher at
the Friends School in Ramallah,
the West Bank. Friends Meeting
House, 1414 Hill Street. 7:30 p.m.
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry - Weekly meeting. MLB
rm B101. 6:30 p.m.
National Association of
Black Journalists - Mass
meeting. 2046 Frieze Bldg. 6 p.m.
Society of Women
Engineers - Meeting with
speaker on CAEN. 1200 EECS,
North Campus. 6:15 p.m.
Democratic Socialists of
America - Mass meeting.,
Michigan Union rm 1209. 7 p.m. -
People's Campaign for
Choice - Director Jeremy
Kirkpatkin will speak. Michigan
Union rm 1209. 7:30 p.m.
College Democrats - General
meeting and discussion with ward
and precinct captains. 2413 Mason
Hall. 7 p.m.
Committee - Meeting.
Michigan Union. 7 p.m.
University Lutheran Chapel
- Bible/Topic Study, 7 p.m.
Lutheran Doctrine Study, 8 p.m.
Fencine Club - Practice at the
University's proposed policy on
racial or sexual discrimination by
faculty and staff. Michigan Room,
Michigan League. 12:15 p.m.
Grape Boycott - Mass
meeting to plan action for
October. Guild House, 802
Monroe. 5:30 p.m.
Graduates - Meeting in the
Union. 6 p.m.
New Adventures - Perform at
The Beat. 215 N. Main St. Doors
open at 9:30 p.m.; show begins at
10:30 p.m. $3 cover charge.
The Big Box of Nines -
UAC Soundstage at the U-Club in
the Union. 10 p.m. $3 cover
Hill Street Players -
Auditions for Jules Feiffers's "Hold
Me," directed by Carolyn Caldwell.
A modern audition piece is
requested, but not required. 2209
Michigan Union.e7-10 p.m.
Impact Dance Theatre -
Auditions for coed university-
sponsored dance company for non-
dance major students. Looking for
srong dance background in all
types of dance. Michigan Union
Ballroom. 7 p.m.
Star Trax - Record your own
vocals over recorded music. - free!
At Zims in the Briarwood Mall.
8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.
Pre-Interviews - Chevron
Corp. and Bellcore will meet with
prospective students. Chevron in
1311 EECS at 4-6 p.m. Bellcore
(tentatively) in 1301 EECS at
College Bowl - Applications
being accepted. Deadline Oct. 10.
Foreign Policy Conference
- The Political Science
Department is looking for juniors
or seniors to represent the
University at the conference at the
U.S. Military Academy at West
Point from Nov. 16-19. The theme
of the conference is "Continuity
and Change in American Foreign
Policy." Application deadline Oct.
Dr. Charlotte Heth - Visiting
MLK/Chavez/Parks professor in
music. 2-3:15 p.m.: Proseminar in
Ethnomusicology with Judith
Becker, rm 706 Burton Tower.
3:30-5 p.m.: Music in World
Cultures with Prof. Standifer, ME
505. 7 p.m.: American Indian
Dinner. North Camnus Commons
BY ELIZABETH RUTHERFORD
"Moral examination is appro-
priate," said Prof. Joseph Hough as
he attempted to define the role of a
university yesterday at the Uni-
versity's fifth annual Conference of
the Teaching of Ethics and Values.
Hough, the keynote speaker,
currently teaches at Claremont Insti-
tute in California and spoke on the
theme of "The University and the
In citing the evolution of uni-
versities from religious havens to
research stations, Hough highlighted
the views of such historical scholars
as Aristotle and Thomas Jefferson on
the role of the universities in rela-
tion to the common good of society.,
Currently, Hough said the Uni-
versity makes research a priority by
placing it above teaching and other
concentrations like the humanities.
This emphasis on research de-
emphasizes teaching -sa serious
problem that does not promote the
good of society at the University, he
Hough said people hold a variety
of views about the definition of
common good, but he said dis-
tortions must be addressed.
dating us for
Hough suggested that faculty take
an active role in discussion over the
extent and areas of research at the
As a graduate of Wake Forest
University, Hough earned his mas-
ters and doctorate degrees at Yale
University. A baptist minister, he is
also a published scholar in religion
and public policy.
After the conference, seminar
groups discussed more specific is-
sues relating to ethics and proposed
topics for future conferences to be
held throughout the year. In the past,
the Ethics and Values Conference
was a day-long event held once a
Fridays in The Daily
BY SCOTT LAHDE
Eastern Michigan University's
search for a new president began
Monday amidst the protest of 25
students who claim their voice is
inadequately represented in the se-
lection committee. The 10-mem-
ber committee consists of regents,
faculty members, an administra-
tor, a community member, an
alumni representative, and only
Displeased with the dispropor-
tionate representation and the se-
cretive nature of the selection
meetings, Jerry Raymond, EMU's
student government president, led
the protest with search committee
member James Brown and Patricia
Kasprzyk, another student.
"There is no way the
(existing) committee can effec-
tively represent the interests of the
students; we only have one voice
out of 10," Raymond said.
The EMU Regents chose vot-
ing members for the committee
among candidates presented by the
students, faculty and administra-
tion. Although the students of-
fered three qualified candidates, the
Regents chose only one, whereas
the faculty was allowed three seats
on the committee.
"The students have no more
input than the community rep.,"
said Raymond, "Students are at
least as important as the faculty."
Last year, the University's
Board of Regents set up commit-
tees during its presidential search
that equally represented students,,
alumni and faculty."There was a
lot more balance of views," said
Jim Dezazzo, a former student
committee member and Rackham
However, none of the three 10-
member committees were given
voting privilege - they were
merely asked to advise the regents.
Although administration meet-
ings will be open, the EMU
protesters are disturbed because the
actual selection process is planned
to take place in secret.
"I would like to see the Re-'.
gents reveal the final five," said
Dezazzo. "This would allow extra:
information and insight into the
candidates to be revealed."
Yet former student committee
member and law student Blake
Ringsmuth found closed meetings
most effective. "Candidates may,
have an interest in keeping it
quiet," he said.
Though the committee expects
to receive 100-150 applications
for the position.
Yes, please send me an application and
information on Columbia's MPA Program.