Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Fi
riday, July 22, 1988
BY NANCY LIPIN trials usually take place within two
to three months of the arraignment.
Ann Arbor police have appre- Willis' bail was set lower than
hended a suspect in the May 29 rape $100,000, but when he failed to
at gunpoint of a woman in an Angell appear at his originally scheduled
Hall bathroom. examination last week, it was raised.
The man, Delano Willis, was Willis is now in custody at the
arrested last week and charged with Washtenaw County Jail.
first degree criminal sexual miscon- The rape occured at 9:20 p.m.
duct. Bail was set at $100,000. Ann Arbor Police Department Det.
Will-is will be arraigned in Doug Barbour said that the oppor-
Washtenaw County Circuit Court tunity for sexual assault, both locally
Tuesday, July 26. and nationally, increases with warm-
No trial date has been set, but er summer weather.
Continued from Page 1
fraudulently diverted money intended for Libyan
students to pay travel expenses of non-Libyans so they
could attend anti-Reagan administration protests in the
U.S. Also, Anthony said, PCLS illegally provided the
non-Libyans money to allow them to travel to Libya
in violation of U.S. laws.
Evidence aginst Zubeidy includes checks with his
signature as PCLS chair to support such activities.
"If the charges are true (againt Zubeidy) this would
be a misuse of student status to carry out activities of a
pariah state." said Political Science Prof. Raymond
Tanter, who worked on the NSC staff from 1981-1982.
Tanter worked with North, who is presently under
indictment for the Iran-contra affair.
"But, like any individual, (Zubeidy) has the right to
a fair hearing and trial," Tanter said. "It would be a
human tragedy if he were arrested because he was a
student at the University."
Anthony would not reveal how the FBI discovered
the diversion of funds, but said it was in no way related
to the University. He added that Zubeidy did not
perform the alleged diversions while a student at the
"He just happened to be going to school there," said
Anthony, "there is no complicity with (Zubeidy) going
to the University of Michigan."
The People's Committee for Libyan Students of
McLean, Va., was formed in 1981 after the Reagan
administration closed the Libyan embassy because of
the nation's alleged support of terrorist activities.
A member of the Arab-American University
Graduate Student Association, who asked not to be
identified, criticized the FBI for arresting Zubeidy,
saying the evidence against him was insufficient.
"Just because you're Libyan and protesting against
Reagan, that makes you a terrorist?" the member said.
"All the information we've received has been from the
The member said that, since the bombing of Libya,
the U.S. government has watched students of Arab
descent on campus closely.
Affi rma t i ve
BY JIM PONIEWOZIK The committee is composed of
The search to replace outgoing nine members, including representa-
University Affirmative Action D- tives from University faculty, staff,
irector Virginia Nordby may take and administration. The Michigan
longer than planned, now that the Student Assembly will name a stu-
recently-formed search committee dent representative to the committee
has decided to look outside the Uni- in the fall.
versity for her successor. Members of the committee said
The committee decided to consider last week they had not yet discussed
external candidates because of a lack the search enough to reach a consen-
of qualified candidates within the sus on what criteria would be used to
University, said Colleen Dolan- select a replacement for Nordby.
Greene, assistant University vice Nordby is currently holding down
president for academic affairs and
personnel and head of the committee.
"Our assumption is that we're
going all out for an external candi-
date," Dolan-Greene said. The com- 'Our assumption is that
mittee has hired a private consulting we're going all out, for an
firm to assist with the search at eXternal candidate.
other institutions.ex rnlc dia .
University officials had originally
hoped the replacement for Nordby, -Colleen Dolan-
named to the post of associate vice
president for government relations Greene, head of the Affir-
this spring, would be selected this mative Action director
fall and would take office by Jan. 1, search committee.
But now that Nordby's replace-
ment will most likely have to relo-
cate from another university, her
successor is not expected to take of- both posts, and had planned to re-
fice until next spring. Dolgon- main affirmative action director until
Greene said the board hopes to arrive her replacement could take office.
at a decision by the end of the calen- Dolan-Greene said she did not know
dar year. whether Nordby would remain at the
Comencement of the search will post in light of the delay on the
be delayed until the fall term, Dolan- search.
Greene said, because members could Nordby was out of town yesterday
not agree on a date for a second and could not be reached for com-
meeting until September. ment.
Ill Iidligan 1BaiiU
Vol. XCVIII- No. 10S
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Fridays dur-
ing the spring and summer terms. Subscription rates: May through
August --$6 in Ann Arbor; $8 outside the city.
_ _r _ .... -
T Duderstadt's proposal is based on
T uition the optimistic assumption that the
state Senate's proposal, a 1.3 percent
Continued from Page 1 increase, will succeed. If it doesn't,
Joint House-Senate discussions he said the University would be
intended to finalize a state higher forced to trim staff activities and
education budget broke off last week construction projects.
amid heated debate over alleged He said the University needs
disparities in the proposed alloca- more than $45 million, about a 19
tions. Several legislators criticized percent increase, to keep up with in-
the fact that smaller state institutions flation and to fund key projects such
received much larger percentage in- as financial aid, minority recruit-
creases. ment and "diversity" programs.
Vice President for Government
Relations Richard Kennedy said
state universities did not lobby the
state enough. "What's happened is
the state is out of money," he said.
"And higher education didn't come
in as a high priority."
Duderstadt said the University's
proposed tuition increase is the sec-
ond-lowest among the nation's top
ten universities, as identified by U.S.
News and World Report.
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