The Mijhigan Daily-Thursday, March 19, 1981-Page 3
Early morning driver
reaches road 's end,
slams into building
WASHINGTON (AP) - Former
President Carter's policy of minimizing
global arms sales has been reversed by
the Reagan adminstration, which
argues that military security can help
build healthy minds in friendly nations.
It is partly for this reason, says Un-
dersecretary of State James Buckley,
that President Reagan is asking
Congress to approve a sharp increase in
military aid and arms sales around the
world next year.
A more important reason; of course,
is that strengthening the military
capability of friendly governments im-
proves the U.S. defense network, too.
Buckley, a former Republican
senator from New York and the brother
of conservative journalist William F.
Buckley, said the Carter ad-
ministration policy of minimizing arms
aid, especially in nations where it
disapproved of their human rights
record, contributed to making matters
"To the extent that people feel an in-
ner sense of security, the less tem-
ptation there is to be repressive, and to
the extent that the United States with-
draws from countries and adds to their
feeling of insecurity, to that extent we
are apt to encourage an atmosphere
where repression will become attrac-
tive," he said.
In addition, he said, military support
cant protect people against outside
threats that would further erode human
rights. For example, he said, "failure
to provide aid to South Korea is to con-
demn South Koreans to what North
Korea would impose on them."
Buckley said the Carter policy was
scrapped "for the simple reason that
the world has gotten increasingly
dangerous and there are countries in
different parts of the globe that need
Another senior official acknowledged
that in the past "security assistance
has been viewed as an unmitigated evil
in terms of the United States as a world-
wide arms merchant."
But the official, who didn't want to be
identified, said the Reagan ad-
ministration believes military
assistance is important in furthering
U.S. foreign policy objectives and views
it "in the same light as many items in
the Defense Department budget."
Reagan is asking Congress to ap-
prove $4.1 billion in military sales to 40
nations next year, a 33 percent increase
over fiscal 1981, with more still to come.
By DAVID SPAK
"First they try to cut my budget,
then they try and drive into my
building," University, Broadcasting
Director Hazen Schumacher joked
yesterday after an apparently drunk
driver slammed into the Michigan
Media Production Building on Four-
According to Ann Arbor Police
Sgt. Harold Tinsey, 21-year-old
Bruce Fox of Ann Arbor was driving
down W. William St. at about 1:30
a.m. yesterday when he allegedly
ran a stop sign, grazed a tree, and1
careened into the building.
SEVERAL BRICKS and windows'
were broken and the door to
Schumacher's office was pushed in
several inches, according to Univer-
sity Director of Safety Walter
Stevens. He estimated the damage
Workers began correcting the
damage yesterday, replacing win-
dows and repairing some of the
bricks. Large chunks of plaster
were dislodged from the inside of the
Tinsey said Fox was apparently
drinking, although no tests were per-
formed because Fox required
medical attention. He was taken to
University Hospital, treated and
released. No other injuries were
The impact of the car on the
building indicated hazardous
driving and speeding on Fox's part,
"It's just incredible," said
Schumacher, who is the director of
broadcasting and media resources.
"He must have been going at least
100 miles per hour."
EVERYTHING YOU NEVER EXPECTED FROM AN APPLIANCE STORE.
A-V Services- A Question of Values; They Call Me Names, 12:10 p.m.,
SPH II Aud.
Studio Theatre- The Great Nebula in Orion; Ikke, Ikke, Ikke, Nye, Nye,
Nye, 4:10 p.m., Frieze Arena Theatre.
AAFC- Throne of Blood, 7 p.m.; Onibaba, 9 p.m., Aud. A, Angell, Dr.
Strangelove, or How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb, 2, 4, 7 &
'9 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Cinema Guild- The Battle Chile Parts I & II, 6:30, 10 p.m., Lorch Hall
Mediatrics- Sleuth, 7, 9:45 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Chem. Engin.- Robert Pfeffer, "Transport of Macromolecules across Ar-
terial Walls in Presence of Local Endothelial Damage," 11 a.m., 2084 E.
Urban Planning- Allan Feldt, "Changing Social Values," 11 a.m., 1040
CJS- Bag lunch led., Fumio Uda, "What is 'Examination Hell' in Japan?
A Report from the Scene," noon, Lane Hall Commons Room.
Health Psychology- Robert Freedman, "Behavioral Treatment of
Raynauds Phenomenon," noon, A154 Directors' Conf. Rm., VA Med. Ctr.
Urban & Reg. Planning- Panel disc., Thomas Weiskopf, "Alternative
Methodologies in Social Research," noon-2 p.m., Rackham E. Conf. Room.
Law School Speakers Comm.- "The Use of Michigan's Public Lands,"
Dr. Howard Tanner, Prof. Joseph Sax, Thomas Washington, Richard
Borgess, Ken Sikkema, 2 p.m., Lawyer's Club Lounge.
Comp. Lit.- Bag lunch lec., Sandor Goodhart, "Fixed Forms: The Sonnet
in the Renaissance-England," 12:10 p.m., MLB 4th floor Commons.
ORSA- Jerry Brundle, "Operations Research in the Workplace," 3 p.m.,
243 W. Engin.
CISE- Charles Baker, "Information Capacity of Gaussian Channels," 3
p.m., 1508 E. Engin.
Math- Useful Math Coll., Melvin Scott, "Mathematics in Industry," 3
p.m., 4004 Angell.
CRLT- James Duderstadt, "Instructional Uses of Microcomputers,"
N. Eastern & N. Afr. Studies- R.T. Curran, "Careers in Foreign Service,"
3:30 p.m., 144 Lane Hall.
Chemistry-4 Edgar F. Westrum, Jr., "Thermodynamics of Some UX,
Uranium Intermetallics," 4 p.m., 1200 Chem.
CREES- Zdislaw Najder, "Polish Nationalism, Patriotism, and
'Solidarity'," 4 p.m., 200 Lane Hall.
Romance Lang.- Pedro Gomez, "Bello and Victor Hugo: An Imitation or
a Correction?" 4 p.m., MLB 4th floor Commons.
CCS- Prof. William Fischer, "Management in China's Modernization," 4
p.m., Lane Hall Commons Room.
SWE- Janice Jenkins, "The Use of Computers in Cardiac Research,"
6:30 p.m., 229 W. Engin.
PIRGIM- Adrienne Selko, "What You Should Know About Toxic Shock
Syndrome," 7 p.m., Markley Concourse Lounge.
Anthro. Disc. Group- Eleta Jones, "Career and Graduate'School Oppor-
tunities,",7:30 p.m., 411 Mason.
National Wildlife Week- "Maintaining the Ark in Urban Areas," 7:30
p.m., Bach School Aud., 600 W. Jefferson.
ACLU- "Women, Pornography and First Amendment Rights," Jan Ben-
Dor, Vesta Svenson, Ann Coleman, 8 p.m., First Unitarian Church.
Botticelli Game Players- noon, Dominick's.
Med. Ctr. Bible Study-12:30 p.m., F2230 Mott(Library.
Regents- 1 p.m., Regents' Room, Administration Bldg.; public commen-
ts session, 4 p.m.
Am. Chem. Soc.- Student/faculty tea, 5 p.m., 3003 Chem.
Campus Weight Watchers- 5:30 p.m., League Project Room.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fell.- 7p.m., League, Union.
Citizens Assoc.-for Area Planning- 7:30 p.m., Ecology Center.
AA-8:30-10 p.m., N2815 U. Hosp. (2nd level, NPI).
CWES- Yeats Theatre Festival:
3 p.m., Union Pendleton Room: Calvary; symposium: "Dreaming Back."
4 p.m., Canterbury Loft: The Tinker's Wedding.
8 p.m., Resid. Coll. Aud., E.Q.: The Well of the Saints.
8 p.m., Canterbury Loft: Deirdre; The Man with the Flower in his Mouth.
10 p.m., The Earle: "Irish Pub" Yeats Poetry, Bert Hornback.
Guild House- Poetry reading, Alvin Aubert, Lawrence Pike, Henrietta
Epstein, 7:30 p.m., 802 Monroe.
UAC- Soundstage Coffeehouse: Benefit, Jodi Spiers Fund; Telluride
Cowboys, 8 p.m., Union U. Club.
U. Musical Society- Pittsburgh Symphony orchestra, Andre Previn, con-
ductor, 8:30 p.m., Hill Aud.
Chi Phi Fraternity- 72-hour pole sitting for MDA.
Computing Ctr.- Chalk Talk, "Simple Sorting using *SORT," 12:10 p.m.,