The Michigan Daily-Friddy, April 11, 1980-Page 3,
LSA officials discuss
women s studies
rule, Martin sa
By KEVIN TOTTIS permanent. "W
Twenty students in the University's that allows us t
Women's Studies Program- met said. One wa
Yesterday with LSA Dean Billy Frye, setbacks, she
Associate Dean for Curriculum John TAs. Women
Knott, and Coordinator of Academic operates on a $2
Affairs Mary Edwards to discuss future Edwards sa
?changes in the program. program "conc
In what was described as an have to be elim
"informal meeting," the students posed "there might
"questions to the administrators disagree."
concerning proposed alterations in the Edwards sa
Wrogram's curriculum and the school's changes, as of
.review of the program. Controversy definite. "I wou
'has arisen as to whether these changes at this time tal
;will benefit the program. for the program
The changes include phasing out to go into specif
teaching assistants and encouragaing Although the
.other idepartments to allow faculty decided on,
members to serve in the program, and administration
cutting back in curriculum, according the faculty to
to Maureen Martin, an undergraduate "The desire is
women's studies major. into the teach
According to an LSA rule, no 300-level mechanism has
ourse or above may be taught by a TA. She added t
.Most of the Women's Studies courses when any defi
are taught by TAs. given. "We
WHILE LSA HAS given women's preliminary pla
studies a year-long exemption from this and program in
id she feels it should be
We don't have a budget
to have faculty," Martin
y. to stop curriculum
said, is by keeping the
's Studies currently
26,000 per year budget.
id most people in the
ede" that the TAs would
minated, but added that
be individuals that
aid that none of the
yet, have been made
uld not feel comfortable
lking about the changes
n; it's a little premature
ics," she said.
method has not yet been
Edwards said, the
does want to encourage
teach in the program.
to bring more faculty
ing program, but the
n't been instituted yet."
hat it was hard to tell
nite answers could be
would like to get a
an between the college
the next month or so."
Vets sue government
"for radiation exposure
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The federal
government was sued yesterday by
U.S. military veterans who claim they
suffered from cancer or other serious
illnesses after exposure to radiation
from the World War II bombings of
Hiroshima and Nagasaki and
r peacetime nuclear tests.
The class action suit was filed in U.S.
istrict Court in Washington by
ttorneys of the National Veterans Law
Center specifically on behalf of seven
former servicemen and two widows of
former servicemen and tWo unofficial
N veterans organizations.
IN ADDITION to the estimated 4,000
servicemen ordered to clean up
Hiroshima and Nagasaki after the
August 1945 bombings, the action is also
of interest to about 250,000 personnel
said to have participated in nuclear
*eapons tests between 1946 and 1962.
- '.~i -'SM iNN
The suit seeks to invalidate rules and
procedures put out by the Veterans
Administration last year for evaluating
or accepting compensation claims by
veterans or survivors for health
problems or death allegedly caused by
It also asks for reversal or re-
examination of VA rulings denying
compensation for 483 of 490 veterans or
next of kin who had claimed benefits for
cancer, tumors, leukemia, blindness,
sterility and other defects as result of
SOME OF THE same men who took
part in the Japanese cleanup also later
participated with thousands more in
nuclear weapons tests in the Marshall
Islands in the Pacific and at the Nevada
Testing Site. Above-ground testing
ended in 1962 with the Nuclear Test Ban
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Mediatrics-In a Lonely Place, 7, 10:45 p.m.; African Queen, 8:50
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Cinema Guild-Badlands; old Arch. Aud., 7,9:05 p.m.
AAFC-Vip My Brother Superman, 7, 10:20 p.m.; The Phantom Toll-
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Cinema Two-Nashville: Aud. A, Angell, 7,10 p.m.
Gargoyle-The Student Nurses: 100 Hutchins Hall, 7:07,9:09 p.m.
Astrofest-Apollo 13: We've Got a Problem: Apollo-Soyuz: MLB 3,
Inaugural Special-Doris McLauglin talks with William Haber, WUOM,
Dept. of Geological Sciences-Thomas Rollins, "Remaining
Hydrocarbon Reserves in the U.S.A.," 4011 C.C. Little, 12noon.
i Humanities Seminar-J.C. Mathes, "Alternative Energy Futures for
Mihigan," 1047 E. Eng., 3:10 p.m.
South African Culture Festival-Athol Fugard, playwright, 126 East
Quad, 1:00 p.m.
Library Science-John Denver on World Hunger, Michigan Theater, 2
Urban and Regional Planning Program-Sandra Newman, "Research
and Policy Formation at the U.S. DHUD: Process and Some Results," Room
2116-7, Art and Arch., North Campus.
Nuclear Engineering Colloquium-Ward Getty, "Field Reversed
Plasma Production by Pinched Discharges Techniques," 15 Cooley Bldg.,
School of Metaphysics-"Past Lives, Present Prpblems," 219% North
Main, 7:30 p.m.
U.S.-China People's Friendship Ass.-Richard Edward, "Art and
Architecture of China," Kuenzel Room, Union, 8 p.m.
Governor's Commission on Handicapped Concerns, Ann Arbor Center
for Independent Living, at AACIL offices, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
International Center-"Packing to Go Home" workshop, Intl. Ctr., 2
Guild House Noon Luncheon-Sally Bentley, "Women and Work, the
Ethical Consciousness of Women," noon.
U-M Economics Department Centennial Celebration and Symposium,
Residential College Play-Workshop, RC Aud., East Quad, 8 p.m.
Project on Asian Studies in Education-Classical Indian, Japanese, and
Javanese Music, First United Methodist Church Social Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Office of Major Events-John Denver Concert, Crisler Arena, 8 p.m.
UAC-Impact Jazz Dance Company, Anderson Room, Michigan Union,
Dance-"A Senior Dance Concert," Studio A, Dance Bldg., 8 p.m.
Canterbury Loft-"Statements After an Arrest Under the Immorality
Act," and "The Island," 332 S. State, 8 p.m.
Michifish-"Wet Treks," Margaret Bell Pool, 8 p.m.
Ark-Peter "Madcat" Ruth, 1421 Hill, 9 p.m.
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