The Michigan Daily-Thursday, February 18, 1982-Page 3
Tests ordered for arson suspect'
By PERRY CLARK held in Washtenaw County Jail with hnnd set at Pn ll
Psychiatric testing will delay the preliminary
examination of Arthur Arroyo, accused of setting fire
to the University Economics Building, Public Defen-
der Lloyd Powell said yesterday.
The date for the examination, originally scheduled
for Feb. 24, will be set after 15th District Court
receives a psychiatric report from the Forensic Cen-
ter in Ypsilanti, Powell said.
"WE NEED TO determine the competency of him
before proceeding any further," Powell said. "We
are doing it because it is in his best interest."
Arroyo, 30, was arraigned yesterday and is being
$10,000 for arson charges, and $20,000 for charges of
breaking and entering the Economics Building last
Police Chief William Corbett would not give details
about the evidence which he 'said points to Arroyo, a
former University employee, in the Christmas Eve
arson of the building. He said police have a set of
palm prints from the Thanksgiving Day break-in, but
have not yet proven if they belong to Arroyo.
A psychiatric examination is necessary to deter-
mine Arroyo's ability to cooperate effectively with
defense attorneys in preparing his case, according to
If Arroyo is found competent, Powell said, a
preliminary hearing will be scheduled immediately.
If he is found incompetent,.he will be psychiatrically
treated until he is considered competent, Powell said.
"We have no other recourse," he said. "It's just
Meanwhile, the $4,000 offered by the University and
State Arson Control as a reward to people who
anonymously provided tips leading to Arroyo's arrest
remains untouched, according to police Sgt. Harold
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HAPPENINGS Regents to discuss
Original Oriental art treasures will be exhibited and sold by Marson Ltd.
of Baltimore today from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. The collection includes pieces from
Japan, China, India, Tibet, Nepal and Thailand and will be located in the
Alternative Action-The Accident & Danger! Radioative Waste, 8 p.m.,
UGLI Multi-Purpose Room.
Michigan Theatre-Chinatown, 8 p.m.
Eclipse-Concert, Ornette Coleman, 8 p.m., Power Center.
Musical society-Versailles Chamer Orchestra, 8:30 p.m., Rackham.
UAC-Soindstage, Kelly Schultz with Poel Gottleib: "Infrared," 9 p.m.,
University Club, Union.
Union Arts Program-Concert of the Month, Richard Taylor, Baritone, 8
p.m., Pendleton Room, Union.
University Gospel Choir-7 p.m., Blue Lounge, Stockwell.
Ark-Julie Austin, Singer-Songwriter, 8:30 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Les Harvey Productions-Grandmaster Flash and the Furious Five, two
dramatic performances, 8 and i1 p.m., Second Chance. Tickets $6.50. For
more info. call 994-0600.
Trotter House-Lecture and Workshop, Ornette Coleman
(jazz/saxophonist),1-4 p.m., Trotter House.
Trotter House-Morris Lawrence, Afromusicology and the 'U' Gospel
Choir;7:30 p.m., Trotter House.-
Health Psychology-Bag Lunch seminar, Joseph Veroff, "Dimensions of
Subjective Adjustment," 12-1 p.m., Rm. A154, VA Medical Center, 2215
English-Colloquium on Critical Theory, Suysan Carlton, "Represen-
tation & Fictional Reference:Roman Ingarden's Phenomenology of Literary
Language,"7:30 p.m., E. Conference Room.
Atmospheric & Coeanic Science-Sem., John R. Hummel, "Climate
Modeling with Radiative-Convective Models: Assumptions, Results and
Limitations," 4 p.m., 2233 Space Res.
Music Theory-Lec., William Benjamin, "Aspects of Phrase Structure in
the Mozart 'Haydn';" 8p.m., Rackham Aud.
Vision/Hearing-Lunch sem., Lynne Friedman, "Cone Antagonism in
Red-Green Dichromats," 12:15-1:30 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Japanese Studies-Brown Bag Lec., Lee Hamilton, "Moral Judgments in
the U.S. and Japan," Noon, Commons Rm., Lane Hall.
Developmental Biology & Genetics-Sem., Rupert Billingham, "Tran-
sportation Immunobiology Revisited," 12-1 p.m., Aud. C, Angell.
Chemistry -Se~., Roy Clarke, "Carbon, Commensurability & Chaos," 4
p.m., 1200 Chem.
Sigma Xi & MHRI-Le., Rupert E. Billingham, "Transplantation in
Nature," 4 p.m., M5330, Med. Sci. i.
Medicinal Chemistry-Lec., Michael P. Groziak, "Model Chemistry of a
Covalent Catalytic Mechanism or Orotidine 5'-Phosphate Decarboxykase,"
4 p.m., 3554 CC Little.
Computing Center-Chalk Talk, CC Counseling Staff, "Simple FORTRAN
Debugging with SDS," 12:10-1 p.m., 1011 NUBS.
Michigan Society of Fellows-Lec., Paul Ewald, "Medicine & Evolution,"
4-6 p.m., Board Rm., 1506 Rackham.
CEW-Panel discussion with women in technological and science careers,
12-1 p.m, E. COnference Rm., Rackham.
Dept. of Far Eastern Languages-"Research Directions in Modern
Chinese Literature," lee., Ma Lingchun and Zhu Zhai, 4 p.m., Lane Hall
Women in Communications Student Chapter-Guest speaker Tavi Fulker-
son, freelance media talent, 7 p.m., Marsh seminar room, Frieze.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowshi--7 p.m., Union.
Campus Crusade for Christ-7 p.m., 2003 Angell.
Med. Center Bible Study-12:30 p.m., Rm. F2230 Mott Children's Hospital.
Committee Concerned with World Hunger-7 p.m., Conf. rm. 4, Union.
Regents-1 p.m., Regents Rm., Fleming Adm. Bldg.
American Society for Training and Development-5-30 p.m., Holiday Inn
First Ward Democrats-8 p.m., Welker Room, Union.
PIRGIM Women's Safety Task Force-3:30 p.m., U-Club.
Folk Dance Club-Ballroom Dancing, 7-8:30 p.m., Mich. League. Call 971-
Scottish Country Dancers-Beginning class, 7 p.m., Intermediate class, 8
p.m., Union. Call 995-8345.
Tau Beta Pi-Free tutoring (in lower-level math and science courses),
walk-in, 7-11 p.m., at 307 UGLI and 8-10 p.m. at 2332 Bursley.
League-International Night, India, 5-7:15 p.m.
Turner Geriatric Facility-Free classes for older persons with either mild
or severe hearing problems. 10-12 a.m., Communicative Disorders Clinic at
Turner, 1010 Wall St.
Women's Basketball-Mich. vs. Saginaw Valley, 7 p.m., Crisley.
Housing Special Program-Soul Food Dinner, 4-6:30 p.m., West Quad.
"Being Willing to Grow Up," workshop with Bob Egri, M.D. 7:30-10 p.m.
$15 fee, call 666-6924, 1402 Hill St.
College of Engineering-Humanities 497 Debates, 7 p.m., Rm. 1508 East
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
By JANET RAE
Pressing financial issues - possible
additions to the University's invest-
ment portfolio, a proposed 9.55-percent
residence hall rate hike, and the
framework of the "five-year plan" -
will occupy most of the Regents' time at
their February meeting today and
As part of their, 12-month review of
investments, the Board of Regents will
consider adding several new cor-
porations to their master list, including
at least two which work largely in
defense department contracts.
LAST YEAR AT this time, the Regen-
ts approved the addition of five defense
department corporations to their
master list of investments. The con-
troversial decision to invest in defense
prompted widespread protest on cam-
pus and a bomb scare during the
Regents also are expected to approve
a recommendation to increase rates for
.traditional residence halls by 9.55 per-
cent, while increasing Oxford, Fletcher
and Baits housing by 12.5 percent.
Family housing units are expected to go
up by 12.2 percent.
Vice President for Academic Affairs
Billy Frye also is expected to detail his
five-year plan, which recommends cut-
ting back on programs and personnel as
part of a comprehensive effort to
reallocate funds to higher priority
The meeting will convene today at 1
p.m. in the Regents' Room of the
Fleming Administration Building. The
board is scheduled to re-convene
tomorrow at 9 a.m.
Angolan struggle discussed
by national youth leader
(Continued from Page 1)
the importance of the role of youth in
the liberation and growth of Angola, a
country in which 42 percent of the
population of 8 million is 18 years old or
"I had a great feeling for the capacity
of their use and the extent of their in-
volvement in the liberation process,"
Steele said of the young people he met
with while in Angola.
ANGOLA GAINED its independence
from Portugal in November, 1975 after
a 15-year armed struggle and more
than five centuries as a colony, ac-
cording to Steele. However, since
People's Movement for the Liberation
of Angola (MPLA) came to power,
Angola has been engaged in a war
against apartheid in South Africa.
Politically, things have not been easy
for the MPLA, which is currently tran-
sforming itself from a political to a
workers party with Marxist-Leninist
roots, according to Steele. "The coun-
try as a whole aspires to. build a
socialist society" he said.
The media and the government in
America, he said, haverunfairly
represented the role of Soviet and
Cuban assistance to Angola in its
struggle against South Africa.
STEELE COMPARED the material
aid Angola has received from the two
nations to French help the American
anti-colonialists received during the
Revolutionary War. "One can argue,"
he said, "that what Angola did is as
American as apple pie."
"National independence is a
prerequisite notonly to human
development but also to human sur-
vival," he said of Angola. "They have
literally had to develop a nation."
According to Steele, when Angola
gained independence, 85 percent of the,
population could not read or write and
average life sean was 41 years of age.
Presently, he said, the illiteracy rate
has dropped toabout 25 percent.
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