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September 15, 1981 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-09-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Cost of 'U' hospital
will not be appealed

Fans dish out to see
major boxing bout

The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, September 16, 1981-Page 3

By JENNIFER MILLER
The cost of building the new Univer-
sity Hospital will remain at $285
million, as the regional health plan-
ning agency voted yesterday not to
appeal the hospital's budget hike.
By a resounding no vote, the
executive committee of the Com-
prehensive Halth Planning Council of
Southeastern Michigan decided not to
appeal the $75 million budget increase
according to Della Goodwin, commit-
tee president.
DESPITE THE PLANNING agen-
cy's recommendation to keep the
hospital's cost at $210 million, the in-
crease had been approved by the state
Department of Public Health last
month.
"We're weary after two years,"
Goodwin said, "we've fought a num-
ber of battles with the University
Hospital." Agency President Terren-
ce Carroll promised, however, that
the agency would continue to keep an
eye on the hospital's progress.
Scheduled construction for the five-
year project will begin Oct. 1 with
demolition of the North Outpatient
building. Groundbreaking for the 11-
story main hospital is planned for Oct.
15.

UNIVERSITY President Harold
Shapiro has said that construction
costs will not exceed the $285 million
limit, although state guidelines would
allow costs to escalate by $43 million
without prior state approval.
The planning agency has con-
tinuously fought for a reduction in the
size and cost of the new hospital,
which was originally approved in 1978
by University Regents at a cost of $310
million. A $210 million cost ceiling was
imposed by the public health depar-
tment in 1979.
THE HEALTH department en-
couraged the University to seek an in-
crease when hospital planners said
the cost ceiling would necessitate
dropping portions of the project.
Gov. William Milliken, the state
legislature, and budget director
Gerald Miller gave approval to the
hike earlier this summer, before the
health planning agency reviewed the
proposal last month.
The state legislature has authorized
the sale of $102 million in hospital
revenue bonds to cover the increased
cost, in addition a $33 million increase
in appropriations to the hospital-for
a total of $173 million in state funds.

By DAVID SPAK
In one corner stands the popular guy
who sips 7-UP on TV with his cute son.
In the other corner stands someone
nicknamed the "Hit Man," who has a
knack for knocking people out.
Tonight in sold-out Hill Auditorium,
about 4,000 boxing fans, e ach having
shelled out $25, will watch Sugar Ray
Leonard and Thomas "Hit Man" Hear-
ns fight to determine who will be
crowned the number one Welterweight
boxer.
THAT'S RIGHT, a whopping $25
each, and they're not even going to see
the bout live. They'll be viewing the
match on a close circuit movie screen.
Expensive? That all depends on how
thick your wallet is.
"IT'S A ONE SHOT deal for me, said
LSA sophomore Mark Ruzzin. "I'd only
spend this much money for this fight."
Larry Desjarlais isn't so sure he'd
pay $25. "For $10 I'dgo to a major fight
like this one or to the NFL playoffs, but
anything else isn't worth it," said the
LSA junior.
"The fight has been too hyped up,"
says Engineering sophomore Steve
Martin. "It's a waste of money."
Besides, Martin asserted, the fight
won't last long enough because Hearns
will win in the fifth round.

Hype or no hype, Leonard and Hearns
will step into the ring at Ceasar's
Palace in Las Vegas tonight, will battle
it out, and in the end, God willing each
will go home several million dollars
richer.
Help Prevent
Birth Defects -
The Nation's
Number One
Child Health
Problem.
Support the
March of
0WBIRTH DEFECTS
FOUNDATION
This space contributed
by the publisher

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.1 -

Woman is rape-d
in Ann Arbor home

THESE MEN ARE OUT TO
CHANGE THEIR WORLD!
September 16 through 22

i/

An Ann Arbor woman was raped
early Friday morning, after a man
broke into het Nob Hill apartment, on
the city's southside, police said.
The 29-year-old victim told police she
was asleep in her apartment, located'
West of Main St. and North of Hoover,
when she was awakened by a males
suspect.

'Y
S.,
S.
.4

The suspect put his hand over her
mouth and threatened to kill her if she
made any noise. He then gagged her,
went through her purse, blindfolded
her, tied her up, and raped her, police
said.
The victim was transported to the
Assault Crisis Center, police said.

S,.
V.
'.

.r

-HAPPENINGS-
HIGHLIGHT -
The fourth day in the National Hispanic Heritage Week celebration begins
with a poetry reading by Carmen Valle, poet and short story writer, at 3
p.m., in the East Conference Room of Rackham Building. Also today, cbm-
niemorating the Independence of Mexico, a film on Mexico will be shown at
.6 30 p.m. at Schorling Auditorium-School of Education. Performances at 8
p.m. by a Chicano Dance Group and a Chicano Theater Group follow.
FILMS
CFT-Seven Samurai, 4 & 8 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Cinema Guild-Far From the Maddening Crowd, 6 & 9 p.m., Lorch Hall
Aud.
Cinema II-Panic in Needle Park, 7 p.m., The Wild Angels, 9 p.m., Nat.
Sci.
SPEAKERS
Center for Russian & East European Studies-Prof. William Rosenberg,
"On Transforming Russia and China," noon, Lane Hall, Commons Room.
Natural Resources-Jerome Miles, "Management of the Forest Ser-
vice-A View from Within and Outside," 3 p.m., 1040 Dana Building.
Macromolecular Research Center-Arnie Hagler, "Conformation &
Dynamics of Biomolecules, 4 p.m., Rm. 1400, Dept. of Chem.
Ind. & Oper. Eng.-Dr. John Freedenfeld, "Some Applications of
Mathematical Modeling for Management & Operations in the Bell System,"
4 p.m., 243 W. Engin.
College of Architecture-Chris Cedergreen & Malcolm Morris, "Design:
Studio Projects from SOM, Chicago," 4:30 p.m., Art & Arch. Bldg., North
Campus.
Arthritis Foundation-Bruce Stubbs, "Total Hip & Total Knee
Replacement," 7 p.m., Washtenaw United Way, 2301 Platt Road.
MEETINGS
Rackham Christian Forum-noon, Michigan League.
LSA Student Government-6:15 p:m., MSA Chambers, 3rd floor, Michigan
Union.
Alpha Phi Omega-Mass Meeting, 7 p.m., Kuenzel Room, Michigan
Union.
Ann Arbor Tenants' Union-Mass Meeting, 7:30P.M., Concourse Lounge,
Markley.
Washtenaw Pax Christi-Program on World Hunger, 7:30 p.m., Newman
Center Lounge, St. Mary's Chapel, 331 Thompson St.
Spartacus Youth League-film, "El Salvador, Revolution or Death, 7:30
p.m., Michigan Union, Conf. Room 6.
Journeys-Get-acquainted Meeting and slide show on travels, 8 p.m.,
Pendleton Room, Michigan Union.
Research Club-Prof. William Bennington, Botany, "New Directions of
Research at the UM Botanical Gardens," 8p.m., West Conf. Rm., Rackham.
MISCELLANEOUS
Ann Arbor Civic Ballet-Auditions, 7 p.m., Sylvia Studio, 525 E. Liberty.
University Musical Society-sign up for ushers at Musical Society events,
2:30-5 p.m., and 7-9 p.m., Hill Aud. Lobby.
Computer & Comm.'Science-film, "Basic Use of the Keypunch," 7-10
, p.m., continuous showings, Multipurpose Room, UGLI.
ECKANKAR-Introductory lecture, 7:30 p.m., Ann Arbor ECK Center, 302
E. Liberty.
Rudi Foundation of Mich-Hatha Yoga, level 1, 7:30 p.m., Rudrananda
Ashram.
An Introduction to Transcendental Meditation-8 p.m., Room 4315,

MIKE CAULK
FORMER U.S. Marine football quar-
terback former campus senator at
Univ. of Ky.; Director of Marantha
Campus Ministries at Univ. of Ken-
tucky, University of Mississippi,
Auburn University, and presently at
Univ. of Michigan. Sharing on why
our nation's outlook has turned con-
servative.

HUNTER FITE
Student of French International
Business; former wrestler; Co-Direc-
tor of Marantha Christian Fellow-
ship at Univ. of Michigan. Sharing on
what Jesus Christ is doing with
young people today.

APPEARING NIGHTLY at 7 p.m.
Angell Hall Auditorium D

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