.Free Pregnancy Testing
.,Complete Birth ControlClinic
#k>Medicaid * Blue Cross
(313)941 81 Ann Arbor and
(313) 559-059O Southfield area
-1 Northland Family Planning Clinic, Inc.
Page 10-Wednesday, September 26,1979-The Michigan Daily
RACKHAM ELECTIONS IN OCTOBER
rad. student govt head to quit
By CHARLES THOMSON
Bob Milbrath, president of the
Rackham Student Government (RSG)
Executive Council, announced last
night that he would not seek re-election
when his term expires this fall.
Milbrath, who made his announ-
cement at last night's Rackham
Student Government Executive Council
meeting, said one reason he won't seek
re-election was he felt "that the student
government should be more of a collec-
'Academic panel calls
for TA policy delay
Ym Kippur Services
Orthodox and Reform Services at Hillel.
Conservative Services at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre in
the Michigan League.
KOL NIDRE DINNER at Hillel $3.00
September 30, 5:00 PM
Cal for reservations, 663-3336, by
Thursday noon, Sept. 27
Business Exchange Organization
Wednesdy, Sept. 26-7 p.m.
Room 131 Business School
- Economics majors,
Office Business School Room 381
By ADRIENNE LYONS
The LSA Curriculum 'Committee
yesterday recommended that the
school's Executive Committee delay
until next fall implementing its policy
prohibiting graduate teaching assistan-
ts (TAs) from teaching courses at the
300 level and above.
Last February, the Executive Com-
mittee instructed the Curriculum
Committee to examine upper-level
courses and choose ones that could be
exceptions from the policy.
EXECUTIVE Committee members
had hoped that by winter term, 1980,
most courses at the 300 level and higher
would be taught by professors. "The
idea was to get closer faculty super-
vision," said Curriculum Committee
Chairman John Knott.
Members of the Graduate Employees
Organization (GEO) and other groups
opposed the policy, claiming that it
would interfere with a lawsuit GEO
filed against the University concerning
the employment status of TAs.
In addition, some department mem-
bers feared that certain upper-level
courses would have to be cut without
TAs to teach them.
KNOTT SAID next week his commit-
tee will begin examining the upper-
level courses taught by TAs. Knott said
if implementation of the policy is
delayed until next year, members will
have enough time to review the courses
"We're concerned about the quality
of instruction and we're trying to get at
(improving) it in a quantitative
method," said Curriculum Committee
member James Robertson.
"Any policy has a certain hidden ef-
fect that you don't see," explained
Knott, I SA's associate dean of
curriculum. "Implementing the cour-
ses will take time. It's hard to predict
how much time."
ALSO YESTERDAY, the Curriculum
Committee approved Knott's
suggestion to have the dean appoint a
subcommittee - to examine the
guidelines under which a course can be
taught in the Course Mart.
Course Mart is an LSA program in
which anyone, including community
members, can teach courses. Although
popular when it began several years
ago, Curriculum Committee members
are concerned about a drastic decline in
Course Mart enrollment recently.
Knott said he wanted to see if the
Curriculum Committee wanted Course
Mart ,shut' down. "But there's no
disposition (among committee mem-
bers) to do that," he said.
In addition, Milbrath said he made
his decision for personal reasons.
MILBRATH SAID he would continue
as president until the fall RSG elections
are held Oct. 30 and 31.
Also last night the council
unanimously approved a resolution
which sets the dates and times of the
fall election. Polls will be located at the
bus stop at North Campus, the payroll
office, and the School of Education.
The Payroll Office location and the
bus stop location will be open from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m., while the School of
Education poll will open at noon and
will close at 6 p.m.
THE COUNCIL also discussed
methods to encourage student turnout
in the election. Members considered
notifying Rackham students of the elec-
tion through the RSG's newsletter and
rewarding those who help with the elec-
tion with a free dinner.
The filing deadline for prospective
candidates for the council election was
set at Oct. 15, so that an issue of RSG's
newsletter with the candidates' names
can be published before the election.
The council also considered a
proposed amendment to the gover-
nment's constitution. The amendment
was proposed by Milbrath to bring
greater student participation into the
The proposal calls for changing the
government to "an assembly of
representatives from the 100 programs
in Rackham," and then have the
assembly elect the executive council;
rather than the entire Rackham student
body, as the current constitution
MILBRATH STATED that he felt the
amendment would create a larger
nucleus of students interested in RSG to
help carry out the government's
programs. Milbrath asserted that the
proposed ;amendment would help to
eliminate a situation which occurred
last year when, he said, "Largely the
president of the organization became
almost a part of the dean's office" by
concentrating on only one issue. A sub-
committee was formed to prepare a
rough draft of the amendment for
presentation at the next council
Pfoto by JOHN GOYER
MICHIGAN DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH Director Maurice Reizen (right) yesterday announced the approval of a
$210 million plan to replace University Hospital. Reizen told the press of the Department's decision in the State Capitol
Building in Lansing. Allan Smith (far left) is the acting University president. Della Goodwin (middle) is president of
the Comprehensive Health Planning Council of Southeastern Michigan, which monitors health care costs by reviewing
Seniors and Graduate Degree Candidates
(December 1979 and May 1980 Graduates)
It's not too early to start interviewing for jobs!
The following companies and graduate schools will be interview-
ing between now and Thanksgiving:.
Contact Career Planning and Placement about signing-up for interviews
(3200 Student Activities Building)
Interviewing on Campus:
$210 million hospita
(Continued from Page 1) MICHIGAN IS in the midst of a state-
won approval for the hospital imposed moratorium on new hospital
use of its political clout in Lansing. construction, which came 'into effect
he process is the same whether it shortly after the University submitted
50-bed hospital or an 800-bed plans for a new hospital to the state.
ital," Reizen said. - Metropolitan Detroit has been iden-
C - - -
;y ti\l !Y }!
OCTOBER 1, 1979
Council for Opportunity in Graduate
Management Education (COGME)
University of Southern California!
Graduate School of Business
University of Pittsburgh/Law
Battelle Columbus Laboratory'
School of Management
OCTOVER 3 1979
Federal Bureau of Investigation
OCTOBER 4, 1979
Harvard Law School
United Energy Resources, Inc.
OCTOBER 5, 1979
United Energy Resources, Inc.
OCTOBER S. 1979
George Washington University/
National Low Center
Rutgers University/Graduate and
OCTOBER 9, 1979
OCTOBER 10, 1979
The J.L. Hudson Company
Saks Fifth Avenue
Bureau of Labor Statistics
OCTOBER 11, 1979
U.S. Air Force
Touro College/Law School
OCTOBER 12, 1979
Ashland Oil Company
Henry Ford Hospital
University of Missouri-St. Louis/
OCTOBER 18. 1979
Chevrolet/info Systems Department
OCTOBER 19. 1979
PRE- LAW DAY
Manufacturers National Bank
Michigan State University/Business
OCTOBER 23, 1979
AETNA Life and Casualty
Diamond Shamrock Corporation
Peter Sundholm Associates
OCTOBER 24, 1979
General Instrument Corporation
Tandem Computers Inc.
OCTOBER 25, 1979
Data General Corporation
Electronic Data Systems
OCTOBER 26, 1979
Professional Computer Resources
Indiana University/Graduate School
OCTOBER 29, 1979
Dayton Power and Light Company
OCTOBER 30, 1979
Lawrence Livermore Laboratory
Dartmouth College/Amos Tuck School
Control Data Corporation
Fabri-Centers of America, Inc.
The G AP Stores, Inc.
NOVEMBER 1, 1979
ACTION/Peace Corps/VISTA ,
NOVEMBER 7, 1979
State Farm Insurance
U.S. Air Force
Consumers Power Company
Woodrow Wilson School/Princeton
Standard Oil of Indiana
NOVEMBER 8, 1979
PRE- BUSINESS DAY
Ford Motor Company
NOVEMBER 9, 1979
Ford Motor Company
Capital Analysts, Inc.
NOVEMBER 12, 1979
NOVEMBER 13, 1979
School of Business
Best Products Company, Inc.
Factory Mutual Engineering
NOVEMBER 14, 1979
Center for Naval Analysis
Analytic Services, Inc.
Procter & Gamble Distribution
Harvard University/School of Business
The Upjohn Company
NOVEMBER 15, 1979
New York University/Graduate School
Lever Brothers, Inc.
J.B. Robinson Jewelers
629 E. UNIVERSITY
INTERNATIONAL FALAFIL DAY
Buy, Flafils, Get the 3rd one free.
(Sorry, no substitutions or variations)
Offer expires October 27, 1979
tified as having about 2,500 excess
hospital beds, acid the Comprehensive
Health Planning Council has been
charged with drawing up a plan to close
hospitals or force hospital mergers in
In Lansing yesterday, Reizen cited
the appeals process, including the cour-
ts, as a legitimate means of settling
battles over hospital construction costs
such as that spurred by the plans for a
new University Hospital.
"(THE UNIVERSITY Hospital
project), I hope, is the toughest project
we will ever face," Reizen said.
Smith said the University would now
turn its efforts toward securing state
funding for the hospital. The University
is asking for $150 to $200 million from
the state, to be raised through the sale
of State Building Authority Bonds, but
the Joint Capital Outlay Committee of
the state Legislature, which controls
funding for the hospital, has only set
aside $140 million for the project so far.
Rep. Gary Owen (D-Ypsilanti), a
member of the Joint Capital Outlay
Committee, said after yesterday's
ceremony in the State Caipitol building
that funding for the University Hospital
was "the most complex issue the Joint
Capital Outlay Committee will face in
Owen refused to guess at how much
funding support the state legislature
would ultimately give the hospital.
He said he saw no single group
coming out in opposition to funding for
the hospital, including Detroit area
legislators whose constituents will be
hardest hit by state mandated hospital
Exclusive Parts & Serv. Dept.
Repairs by Appointment
2575 SOUTH STATE STREET
NEW HOURS: 11-11 Mon-Sat; 3-9 Sun.
CARRY OUT 994-4962
American Association of University Women
Sept. 27, Thurs., Noon-9 pm
Sept. 28, Fri., 11 am-7 pm
Sept. 29, Sat., 9 am-Noon