(Continued from Page3)
although he still thought the plans could
be scaled down, it was possible the
regional council would approve the
plans as they stand now.
"One of the possibilities (during the
upcoming review) is that we may come
to understand 'By God, they've got it at
the lowest possible cost'," he said.
UNIVERSITY Hospital Director Jep-
tha Dalston was also hopeful yesterday.
"We have the opportunity to spend
some more time in a planning mode
(during the second regional review),
But in spite of the optimistic
statements from both University of-
ficials and regional health planners, it
may not be easy for the two sides to
compromise on the hospital plans.
For one thing, the University ap-
parently still has no legal obligation to
alter the hospital plans despite CHPC
THE REGIONAL council cannot for-
ce the University to change the plans, it
can only recommend approval or
disapproval to the department of Public
Health, which has final say on whether
a proposed hospital will be built.
Dr. Hermann Ziel of the Department
of Public Health yesterday outlined
another facet of the second review
which could prevent a compromise on
the hospital plans: "At this point in
time, I think the ball is really in CHPC's
'U' Hospital director Dalston said
that cuts in the project would come only
if regional planners produced specific
programs that could be cut from the
hospital plan without harming the
hospital's efforts to fulfill its teaching
and research missions.
"We will probably be more precise,
more specific than in our previous
review," Terence Carroll, executive
director of the CHPC, said.
But Carroll could not name any
specific proposals to cut costs in plan-
ning the new hospital, nor could he
specify how much he would like to see
the University reduce the cost of the
Ravitz also said he could not name
specific ways to cut costs in the hospital
He said he would like the University
to consider buying or using Wayne
County General Hospital. The Univer-
sity has already rejected such a pur-
Although Ravitz had no other specific
suggestions for cutting the new
hospital's cost, he was generally op-
"Some give and take seems to be
called for," he said.
ISLAMABAD, Pakistan (AP)-A
Canadian news correspondent recently
quoted Pakistan's law minister as
saying that stern Islamic punishments
are needed because the country has
After the interview, the correspon-
dent visited a city mosque.
Conforming to custom, he removed
his shoes. When he returned after
making a recording, he found his shoes
The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, August 1, 1979-Page 9
Lance sues to have charges dropped
ATLANTA (AP)-Former federal budget director Bert right to hold public office," one of the motions said. "It
Lance has launched a legal counterattack with a barrage of should not be forgotten that this prosecution was palpalby
motions demanding dismissal of bank fraud charges against politcally motivated."
him. Edwin Tomko, the Justice Department attorney who was
In papers filed in federal court late Monday, Lance in charge of presenting evidence against Lance to the grand
charged that prosecutors snooped on his mail, eavesdropped jury, had no comment on the charges.
at his home, and poisoned the atmosphere in the grand jury "OUR RESPONSE will be coming in an appropriate
room by riduculing and intimidating witnesses. period of time," Tomko said by telephone from Washington.
LANCE ALSO COMPLAINED that the government broke The government has 20 days to file responses to the defense
a binding commitment not to prosecute him. He said the motions.
commitment was made at the conclusion of earlier in- Shortly after President Carter took office in January 1977,
vestigations of his actions as head of banks in Atlanta and he appointed Lance, one of his closest advisers, as budget
Calhoun, Ga. director. Revelations of extensive overdrafts and other
"This indictment is the culmination of a laborious effort dubious banking practices forced Lance to resign eight mon-
aimed at preventing Lance from exercising his constitutional the lte-.
Sh1 £ichintrn Thiin
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