THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, March 25, 19 t
Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, March 25, 1W5
City Council last night, in a
C TRAVEL MICH. UNION 763-21 101 decision, passed a resolu-
tion to reimpose a limitation on
the amount of new construction,
the city can approve for the
first six months of this year. I
I The limitation will serve to
Summer 75 European Program restrict new residential con-
struction which Council ac-
WE FEATURE: Iknowledged would increase
problems with the already over-
SROUND TRIP FLIGHTS TO EUROPEworked sewage treatment plant.
SIGN U TP FLNG-DEADTINEURPEThe policy, which was pre-
SIGN UP SOON-DEADLINE viously endorsed by the Plan-
APPROACHING ning Commission and a citizens'
committee charged with study-
* INTRA-EUROPEAN STUDENT FLIGHTS ing the issue, will allow Coun-
-SAVE UP TO 50% cil to approve construction of
A300 new single family homes or
EU RA I5L PASSES 140multiple family units.
* EURIL PSSESCouncil's okay of the ordi-j
! INTERNATIONAL STUDENT IDENTITY
ccI imits building
nance during a special session hamper job possibilities within
followed a public hearing on the city.
the sewer quota policy during "We need to inject some ac-
which time five spokespersons tion intothe economy . s.m and
from area committees and busi- for that reason I'm voting
nesses issued verbal endorse-t "
ment of the policy urging Coun-
cil to approve the issue. Councilman Robert Henry
Councilman Richard Hadler (R-Third Ward) echoed Had-
(R-Fourth Ward) cast the lone ler's concern with unemploy-
no vote for the policy citing the ment, but added ". . . if we
city's unemployment problem undertake an unrestrained poll-
as his major concern. Hadler cy (towards growth) we could
contended that implementation falsely encourage people to
of the policy would severely build at a bad time."
SPIRITUAL COMMUNITY OF THE SUN
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and in the Michiaon Union
takes Da Nang
(Continued from Page 1)
attacked a government posi-
tion 18 miles west of the capi-
tal, killing scores of women
and children, field reports said.
-The Phnom Penh embassiesI
of Japan, Malaysia, Indonesia
and Thailand will close tempor-
arily over the next two weeks
in a bid to pressure Cambodian
President Lon Nol to quit so
peace talks can start with the
Nationalist-led rebels, reliable
-An opposition group in Sai-
gon urged Thieu to resign be-
cause of the deteriorating situ-
ation in South Vietnam. It was
the first such call since the
North Vietnamese offensive be-
gan earlier this month and the
first time the largely Buddhist
group cited military reasons
for Thieu to quit.
THE PROVISIONAL Revolu-
tionary Government (PRG) ov-
erran two provincial capitals
south of Da Nang and cut South
Vietnam's northern quarter off
at a point beginning roughlyj
300 miles northeast of Saigon
and running from there west
to the Cambodian border.
The provincial capitals over-'
run were Quang Ngai and Tam
Ky. The old imperial capital of
Hue, 50 miles north of Da Nang,
is already cut off, and the only
way of resupplying government
forces in Da Nang now is by air
and boat. Field reports say in-
surgent forces in the area out-
number Saigon troops 2 to 1,
but there is no indication that
the South Vietnamese will give
up Da Nang without a fight.
Tam Ky is the capital of
Quang Tin province 35 miles
south of Da Nang. Quang Ngai
is the capitalof Quang Ngai
Province 40 miles further
$10 bed rate hike
set for 'U' Hospital
DA NANG, site of a major
South Vietnamese military
headquarters, is where the first'
U. S. forces landed in 1965. It
then served as a major U. S. air
base and headquarters for a
U. S. Marine division, housing
up to 40,000 men. It was the
nerve center for U. S. military
operations in the northern part
of the country and frequently1
came under rocket attack. Nor-
mally it has a population of
500,000, but this has been swol-
len to more than double its size
largest city, is now encircled
and also in danger of falling.
Most of its 200,000 inhabitants
Associated Press special cor-
respondent Peter Arnett report-
ed from Da Nang that many re-
fugees were fleeing Hue by
boat. One motor ferry bringing
refugees down the coast cap-
sized in stormy seas Sunday
night. First reports said 3,000
refugees were aboard and that
all were feared lost. But the
Saigon command said later it
believed there were fewer than
100 aboard and thatp45 survivors
had been picked up.
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(Continued from Page 1) E
we don't have much control
over commodity expenses."
One of the largest increases
in expenses was caused by the!
recent tripling of malpractice
insurance costs-a rise of some
$300,000-and Dickinson antici-
pates these costs will continue1
Adding to the hospital's finan-
cial difficulties was a 20 per1
cent hike in the price of com-'
"EQUIPMENT prices h a v e+
really gone up, particularly for1
equipment containing petroleuml
and cotton," said Dickinson,
"and these items make up a1
large part of our equipment."
Such items range from cathe-
ters to plastic cups.
He predicts no other increased
rates, besides the bed rate, in
Indochina Peace Campaign in Ann Arbor presents
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the foreseeable future.
The Regents accepted the in-
crease as inevitable after view-
ing the data presented to them
by the hospital.
REGENT Deane Baker (R--
Ann Arbor) said, "We listened
to a lot of data presented by
people who were knowledgeable
on'the subject, and we agreed
Sarah Power (D-Ann Arbor),
when asked if she thought the
higher bed rates would have a
detrimental effect on the num-
ber of patients coming to the
hospital answered, "No, I don't
think so. Their prices are still
lower than in most hospitals,
and they have a broad-based
area. That's just the reality of
Dickinson felt the same way.
"We're really still very com-
petitive with the few other les-
pitals in the area."
THE HOSPITAL is also faced
with a space crush-though not
for in-patients, although the
spokesman emphasized the need
for "more modern bed space"-
but for offices, teaching :facili-
ties, and other supportive serv-
CIn answer to the space prob-
lems,aUniversity officials and
hospital directors have been
thinking about buying St. Jo-
seph's Hospital, a building sev-
eral blocks from the Medical
Center and owned by the Sisters
"Talk on this has been going
on for quite a while," the
spokesman said, adding, "But
I'd say it's all pretty iffy right
University President Robben
Fleming, who is automatically
the president of the Hospital,
could not be reached for a com-
ment on the hike.
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