Page 2-Thursday, October 7, 1982-The Michigan Daily
(Continued from Page 1)
that Arroyo is capable of short periods
of insanity, and could well have been
suffering from temporary insanity on
the evening he allegedly set the blaze.
The private psychologist, who was
previously employed at the University,
has classified Arroyo as "well compen-
sated schizophrenic," Nelson said. He
defines this as a basically normal per-
son who may have periods when un-
derlying insanity rises to the surface
tetnporarily, he added.
T4HE DEFENSE also raised
questions yesterday regarding
Artoyo's mental state at the time of his
corfession to Ann Arbor police detec-
tiies Craig Roderick and Daniel Bran-
Branson said that Arroyo appeared
calm when he confessed to setting the
fire, and that he did not act irrationally.
Nelson, in cross examining the detec-
tives, was trying to show that Arroyo
coifessed only to please Branson and
He referred to the detectives'
previous testimony that Arroyo talked
repeatedly of religion during the con-
fession, and said "Confessing to the
police is like confessing to a priest."
Yesterday's testimony also covered
the issue of whether Arroyo intended to
burn the entire building, or just a stack
of papers in a hallway.
Daily Photo by DEBORAH LEWIS
Just hangin' out
Not content to merely lean against a tree in the diag, University student Craig Winkelman studies in style yesterday
with the aid of his hammock, leaving his earthbound classmates green with envy.
Lebanese army enters S.W Beirut
BEIRUT (AP) - Lebanese troops
expanded their crackdown on illegal
Palestinian residents yesterday,
moving for the first time into the
southern part of west Beirut despite
protests by the United States, France,
and Italy over treatment of the
Israeli officials in Jerusalem, mean-
while, were told by U.S. envoy Morris
Draper that Syria wants Israeli forces
who invaded Lebanon four months ago
to leave before Syria's army pulls out.
But the officials called the Syrian
message an "opening position" that
could be negotiated.
DRAPER IS trying to arrange a
pullout of both Syrian and Israeli troops
to avoid the possibility of another out-
break of fighting between the two coun-
tries. Israel still has the bulk of its in-
vasion force in Leanon, and Syria has
an estimated 30,000 troops in Lebanon.
They entered the country to police a
cease-fire that ended the 1975- 76
Lebanese civil war.
"We must clean Beirut of all arms,"
said Lebanese Defense Ministry
spokesman Maj. Atef Torbay after the
latest sweep at the Bourj el-Barajneh
camp. "We must know who is here in
order to protect the citizens. To ac-
complosh this mission wil take some
Private Lebanese Christian militias
operate in east Beirut, but as far as is
known the army has taken little action
against them beyond random checks
for identity papers.
TORBAY SAID he did not know how
many people in west Beirut had been
arrested or where they were being
taken. Police sources said 25 had been
picked up but one diplomat put the
number at 44.
Asked about illegal aliens, many of
whom have worked in Beirut for years
as servants and waiters, Torbay said:
"They will be deported."
On Tuesday, at least 450 people were
arrested in the central shopping district
of west Beirut. Last week, an estimated
2,000 were picked up, mostly at Bourj
el-Barajneh, and about 600 are still in
ITALIAN troops patrol the Bourj el-
Barajneh neighborhood. Lebanese ar-
mored personnel carriers and trucks
blocked off the roads to the neigh-
borhood, and soldiers searched houses
for caches of arms left behind by
Palestinian guerrillas and leftist
Soldiers arrested people who did not
have proper identity cards, foreigners
whose visas had expired, suspected lef-
tists and criminal suspects.
The multinational peacekeeping for-
ce had been concerned about the man-
ner in which last week's arrests were
carried out and asked President Amin
Gemayel, a leader of the Christian
Phalange Party, for information about
the Lebanese army operation, Italian
Ambassador Franco Lucioli Ottieri
Lebanon has an estimated 500,000
Palestinian residents, about half of
whom are registered with the United
Nations and carry legal identity cards
saying they came in 1948 with the foun-
ding of Israel or are descendents of
those refugees. Others have legal
residency permits, and some are in the
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
5 injured in Amtrak crash
STEWART, Ala.- An Amtrak passenger train collided with a truck-
trailer rig and derailed yesterday, setting an engine on fire and injuring at
least five people, authorities said.
Clifford Black, an Amtrak spokesman in Washington, said he had received
a report that none of the train's 48 passengers were among the injured.
Earlier however, Amtrack officials said that 2 passengers suffered minor
Druid City Hospital in Tuscaloosa was alerted to expect multiple injuries,
but hospital spokeswoman Lucy Jordan later said only two people had been
brought in from the train wreck and three more were expected.
Jordan said none of the injuries were serious.
U.S. aids Italian investigation
into May assault on pope
WASHINGTON- Italy's chief investigator into the attempt on Pope John
Paul II's life visited the Justice Department yesterday and watched a
television documentary suggesting the Kremlin was involved in the
Justice Department officials said Magistrate Ilario Martella flew to the
United States to review information reported by the news media and to take
depositions from Americans who witnessed the shooting in Rome last year.
A Justice Department official said the agency is cooperating with Martella
as it would with any foreign official trying to gather information for an in-
"Our role is to assist foreign judges in obtaining evidence from the United
States," said the official, who declined to be identified. "In connection with
that, we are cooperating with his investigation of the shooting of the pope as
well as the other investigation."
Local UAWs reject contract
DETROIT- A local United Auto Workers official said yesterday it was
"inconceivable" that the tentative contract with Chrysler Corp. would be
ratified in view of the overwhelming rejection by UAW units thus far.
"The only way this is going to pass is for the remaining locals to approve
the measure by a 68 percent vote," said Bobb Weissman, president of Local
122 in Twinsburg, Ohio, which turned down the agreement by an 88 percent
During the past two days, six major locals considered the pact and voted it
down by a total margin of better than two to one. As of early yesterday, the
total vote was 12,053 opposed and 5,775 in favor.
Despite the decisive rejections, UAW Vice President Marc Stepp said it
was "too early" to predict the outcome. Voting by all 52 locals in 17 states
will not be completed until Oct. 14.
"I wouldn't make an assessment until tomorrow or Friday, when the
results of other large locals come in," Stepp said.
Besides the Twinsburg plant, workers at three Detroit-area facilities and
one each in Illinois and Delaware turned down the contract this week by sub-
Crews struggle to right derailed
freight cars while fires continue
LIVINGSTON, La.- Crews sweating inside fluorescent plastic suits
struggled to right a half-dozen derailed freight cars yesterday as others still
burned from a derailment that has kept 2,700 people from their homes for a
"Some of the fires are starting to burn out, which could mean they'll burn
out before we ever get there," said Lt. Ronnie Jones, a state police
But he refused to say when about 2,700 people may be able to return to the
'homes they left when 43 of 101 cars on an Illinois Central-Gulf freight train
jumped the tracks at the edge of the Southeastern Louisiana town on
Jones said there were small fires at four cars carrying vinyl chloride, a
chemical used to make plastics, and one of toluene diisocyanate, used in
making urethane foams and coatings. Both chemicals are poisonous.
He said authorities had to decide whether to let them burn or whether to
speed up a "lazy burn" by blasting a larger hole into the cars, allowing the
chemicals to drain and burn on the ground.
That method was used successfully with a styrene car early yesterday. As
a result, the largest number of people yet-about 40-were able to move in
and begin clearing the wreckage. "We are beginning to see the light at the
end of the tunnel. I'm optimistic," Jones said.
Teachers return as strikes end
Thousands of youngsters were back in school for the first time in weeks
yesterday as teachers' strikes dwindled to two dozen in Pennsylvania and
About 200,000 Detroit students ended three weeks.extra vacation following
settlement of the nation's largest walkout that had dragged on for three
weeks amid bitter charges on both sides.
Teachers in New York and New Jersey returned to worl, but another
strike broke out in Pennsylvania, plagued by dozens of walkouts since the
school year began.
Detroit teachers walked out Sept. 13, refusing a school board demand that
they take $20 million in pay cuts. The new contract left salaries at current
Thesteachers will vote formally on the wage contract later this week. They
agreed to put 15 unresolved contract issues to binding fact-finding.
Among the outstanding issues were class size, insurance coverage,
vacation pay, and the board's obligation to hire substitute teachers.
Benefit Rock Concert
at RICK'S AMERICAN CAFE
featauring "EP ICU REA N"
Sunday, October 10-9:00 p.m.
$3.00 cover charge
paid for by Lana Pollack State Senate Committee
543 North Main St. Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104
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Vol. XCIII, No. 25
Thursday, October 7, 1982
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Editor-in-chief .............DAVID MEYER
Managing Editor PAMELA KRAMER
News Editor ANDREW CHAPMAN
Student Affairs Editor ANN MARIE FAZIO
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SPORTS STAFF J.sse Brkin, am Bentley, Randy
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Business Manager .............. JOSEPH G. BRODA
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t $Year in College +GPA_