Page 2-Tuesday, April 6, 1982-The Michigan Daily
(Continued fromPage 1)
sources of money. This way construc-
tion would not be halted and a CHPC- h
SEM review would not be necessary.-
Federal law states that if the level of
funds changes in "any significant way"
a review must be implemented.s
CHPC-SEM'S original review of the
project in 1979 was long and bitter due
to opposing views on the appropriate
size of the project. CHPC-SEM even-t
tually gave its approval to the project.
Although CHPC-SEM officials may -
be opposed to-the project's current sizej
and cost, Dalston said other state of-.
ficials may still back continuedcon-
struction. Members of the statey
legislature, the director of the Michigan
Department of Public Health, and even
the governor may override any
negative decision CHPC-SEM makes.
A "certificate of need," which
demonstrates the justification for a'
facility such as the replacement
hospital, is required before any con-\
struction can take place by any health
agency in the state. CHPC-SEM is the
only agency thatcan review projects
for a certificate of need.
AN ATTEMPT to continue construc- *
tioi of the University's project without.
a certificate of need would result in a$
lengthy covrt battle or possible inter-
vention by state health agencies.
The state feels that this project is a
very important investment in higher
education, Dalston said, adding that it
should attract industry to the area, Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
complement the University's high- DON MCCLURE and Russ Ferrell "dig into" their work on the site of the
technology drive, and improve the University's Replacement Hospital Project as construction continues in
medical school's programs. spite of the weather and possible funding setbacks.
Dems win two wards in city elections
(Continued from Page 1)
Base System (the administration's
computer system, which is separate
from the Michigan Terminal System,
the computer system students have ac-
cess to). The resulting course listing is
the official time schedule students use
in selecting courses each term.
The course listing is used by both
CRISP and LSA Checkpoint. CRISP
uses the listing to register students at
CHECKPOINT, an organization in
LSA, uses the course listing to compile
its "LSA Course Guide," which is
published for each fall and winter term.
"Checkpoint is a customer of ours,''
Stuart said. "We print the information
and they buy it from us."
Checkpoint Director Robert Wallin
said that the service is unique in the
University.sNo other school or college
prints up such an extensive course
description list, he said.
"OTHER colleges in the University
might also be hesitant to start
something like Checkpoint now because
of the initial cost involved," Wallin
said, "but maintaining such a service is
Checkpoint's largest project is the
Course Guide. "It's definitely our
major task (from the third week of each
term to) the distribution date each time
around," Wallin said.
Notall departments and professors
use Checkpoint's recommendcations on
what to include in the descriptions,
Wallin said. "Some departments filled
with students feel less compelled to fill
them out," he said. "Some, though, like
communications and economics do the
opposite to discourage students from
"THE PROFESSORS get a
preference form each fall for courses,
times, and rooms they'd like," Ad-
ministrative Associate Robert Sweitzer
said. "We try to stay ahead of the
game" that way in case of problems
and changes that need correcting.
Sweitzer said the biggest problem is
the allocation of classroom space. "We
get only so many classes per hour, so
we try to be flexible."
To help correct that problem, Sweit-
zer said he'd like to see the room
assignment process be done by
computer, which is one of the projects
Stuart is working on.
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Six dead in U.S. war games
FORT IRWIN, Calif.- A soldier in the Mojave Desert war games was
killed and one was injured when a truck overturned, raising to six the num-
ber who have died during the exercise, Gallant Eagle, officials said yester-
Four soldiers of the 82nd Airborne Division died last week in a windblown
jump by 2,300 paratroopers at Fort Irwin and 151 were injured. A fifth died
two days later from injuries suffered in the drop.
Officials said the two soldiers were from the 360th Transportation Com-
pany out of Fort Carson, Colo., but their names were not released.
In addition to the deaths in the exercise, an off-duty serviceman died in a
traffic accident in the Fort Irwin area last month.
Poland's economic crisis
blamed on Solidarity
WARSAW, Poland- Poland's military rulers yesterday blamed the coun-
try's "particularly deep economic regression" on the Solidarity union and
former government officials.
The charges came in a "State of Poland's Economy" report by the gover-
nment planning commission that coincided with a one-day visit by military
leader Gen. Wojciech Jaruzelski to neighboring Czechoslovakia to appeal for
increased economic aid.
Reagan booed by labor group,
condemns Soviet actions
WASHINGTON- President Reagan got a cold welcome yesterday from
recession-weary construction workers, but he ignored their boos and sought
to rally them with forecasts of future prosperity and a slap at the Kremlin.
The president roundly condemned the Soviet Union for its actions in
Afghanistan, but also held out hope that he and President Leonid Brezhnev
can meet this summer to talk about arms control.
The president said he would address a United Nations disarmament con-
ference in New York in June and he suggested that Brezhnev do the same.
Then, he added, the superpower leaders should sit down and talk.
Hijacked plane returns safely
MIAMI- A Delta Air Lines jet forced to Havana with 103 people aboard
returned safely to Miami yesterday, after three hijackers who doused the
plane and a stewardess with gasoline were taken into custody by Cuban
Passengers said the hijackers-a middle-aged man and two young men
who called the older man "father"-spoke Spanish and threatened to set the
plane on fire. One of them told a passenger he did not like the United States,
the FBI said.
"The hijackers were last seen being led away by Cuban immigration of-
ficers,"'FBI spokesman Welton Merry said.
None of the seven crew members or 93 other passengers was injured,
Merry said. The Chicago-to-Miami Flight 591 was in Havana nearly three
Unemployment may get higher
WASHINGTON- The unemployment rate, already at a post-war high of 9
percent, is likely to keep climbing in the months ahead, a top Labor Depar-
tment statistician said yesterday.
Janet Norwood, director of the department's Bureau of Labor Statistics,
said it may take unemployment at least two months to improve once the
The administration has predicted the recession will bottom out during the
summer, but Norwood declined to project specific unemployment figures.
During the month of March, 9.9 million Americans: were out of work and
another 1.3 million were too "discouraged" to look for jobs and not included
in the statistics. The unemployment figure last month equaled the post-
World War II high set during the 1974-75 recession.
Vol. XCII, No. 147
Tuesday, April 6, 1982
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(Continued from Page 1)
FISHER, defeated by more than 100
votes, said that he still intends to be in-
volved in city politics, but that he has
not yet decided in what capacity.
'"He (Ezekiel) can't make any
changes," Fisher said last night. "He
can activate students to get involved in
El Salvador, but what difference do we
make in El Salvador?" Fisher said he
wishes Exekiel the best, adding that
"You learn how to win and lose. It's
more fun to win."
In the traditionally Republican Fifth
Ward, Republican incumbent Joyce
Chesbrough edged past Democrat
Katherine Edgren with a vote of 1,907 to
1,867. Chesbrough is on vacation in
EDGREN SAID that although she
lost, "The Fifth Ward can officially be
considered a swing ward now,"
because the vote was so close. "The
Democrats are on the upswing and get-
ting more organized now. People are
looking for a change," Edgren said.
She added that she thinks the fact that
Chesbrough was out of town hurt the in-
City Clerk Winifred Northcross said
16 percent of the registered voters cast
a ballot last night, compared with 12
percent last year.
Northcross blamed this year's low
turnout on the bad weather.
City council consists of 10 members
and Mayor Belcher, a Republican,who
also gets a vote. The ratio of
Republicans to Democrats remains
seven to four.
Ann Arbor's voting wards were
redrawn late last year by the
Republican majority. The new wards
are not substantially different, except
for the traditionally Republican Third
Ward, which Ezekiel described as now
being "50-50" between the parties.
Daily staff writers Rob Frank,
Pina Sbrocca, Jim Schreitmueller,
Jim Sparks, and Abby Tabb filed
reports for this story. It was written
by Stacy Powell.
LENTEN SERIES OF
BROWN BAG CONCERTS
Britain's Carrington resigns
ALLEN WARNER, flute
BRUCE COWAN, clarinet
MICHELE JOHNS, harpsichord
12:10 to 12:40 p.m.
Coffee and Tea Provided'
The First Congregational Church
State and East William
(Continued From Page 1)
against an approaching British war
"We are now starting a period of con-
solidation during which military action
against an eventual English threat is
tremendously important," said Gen.
Mario Menendez, the new Argentine
governor of the Falklands, as he
assumed his post.
The Argentine government, flatly
rejecting a U.N. resolution demanding
its imemdiate withdrawal from the
Falklands, vowed it would take "not
one step back."
THE RESIGNATION of British
Foreign Secretary Lord Carington over
his handling of the Falkland Islands
crisis removes a suave and widely
respected diplomat from the inter-
His departure after three years in
Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher's
Conservative government also deprives
Thatcher of her most prestigius Cabinet
colleague. She tried in vain to dissuade
him from his "unalterable decision."
Thatcher named Francis Pym, a 60-
year-old former defense secretary, to
PRESIDENT Reagan yesterday of-
fered to help mediate the dispute bef-
ween Argenina and Britain over the
Falkland Islands and offered the hope
the crisis could be settled without ad-
Reagan, in a brief question-and-
answer session with reporters, said he
is willing to serve as an "honest
broker" in an effort to avert a military
clash between British forces and
Argentine troops who invaded the
islands last week.
Shortly before Reagan's remarks, St-
ate Department spokesman Dean
Fischer said the United States had of-
fered its "good offices" to work out a
peaceful solution to the Falklands
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