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August 24, 1965 - Image 37

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TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 1965 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

HOMECOMING'65.
HOMECOMING '65
HOMECOMING '65
-HOMECOMING '65
HOMECOMING '65

'U2Faculty Plays New Role in Activist Tide

By JOHN MEREDITH
During the last ten months, the
University faculty has emerged
from anonymity to more vigorous-
ly play a part in campus and na-
tional affairs-or, at least, its
more politically oriented members
have been caught up in the tide
of activism now surging through
the major campuses across the
nation.
Indeed, the University faculty is
a leader in the movement, al-
though the forces really shaping
the spurt of faculty activity are
the product of profound changes
in American education occurring
in the midst of a tempestuous so-
cial and political climate.
For the University is a member
of that new class, the "multiver-
sity"-a large, relatively imper-
sonal institution, much less a
community of scholars than a di-
verse metropolis, contributing to
and, hopefully, providing new di-
rections for modern society. And
the 1964-'65 academic year was
above all else the year of the mul-
tiversity: educators, the news me-
dia and the general public all fo-
cused their attention on its po-
tential, its problems, its students
and its staff.
Close Scrutiny
Most particularly, student un-
rest and faculty activism have led
to a close scrutiny of its faculty's
roles as teacher, researcher, cam-
pus leader and social critic.
A look at the University faculty
can provide a typical picture of
the varied phases of faculty life at
a multiversity.
Critics often begin by charging
"that the multiversity stifles the
man whose dedication and compe-
tence as a teacher far surpass his
proficiency in research, and it is
true that few of the University's
leading faculty members are pure
teachers in this classical sense.
Attract Researchers
The University's numerous re-
search facilities and its multitude
of governmentand private grants
tend to attract the researcher,
and, though he almost always
teaches some of the time, much of
his energy and interest is directed
outside of the classroom.
Moreover, faculty members who
are not naturally inclined to de-
vote themselves to research often
feel forced to do so anyway in or-
der to attain status in the academ-
ic community or even just to sur-
vive the so-called "publish or per-
ish" game. -
Yet, University officials deny
thatthe "publish or perish game"
has as pervasive an influence here
as its critics allege. While they
contend that the man uninterested
in research is not very apt to be a
stimulating teacher, they assert
that the. pure teacher is rewarded
at the University for his profi-
ciency in the classroom-although
they admit that he may climb the
success ladder more slowly than
his research-oriented counterpart
because teaching is irder to
evaluate that writing. -
Campus Leader?
But, researcher or teacher, the
professor is a part of the Univer-
sity community; his contribution
to it, however, is usually small.
A few individuals, of course,
emerge as campus leaders. Never-
theless, the average faculty mem-
ber gives a minimal amount of
time to University affairs. He
rarely attends faculty meetings,
contenting himself by serving on
a committee or two, which study

specific problems and compile re-
ports which, in turn, are referred
to other committees where the
process repeats itself.
During the past year, however,
the faculty has shown a few signs
of life in the arena of campus
politics. For one thing, last spring
a plan to restructure the Faculty
Senate-the faculty's voice in
University affairs-was accepted
with the hope that a different
governing organization could
draw more professors into the de-
cision-making process; and, sec-
ondly, the executive committee of
the literary college faculty re-
leased a report in February cex-
amining the problems of the col-
lege and the adjustments it will
have to. make to maintain quality

more limited motion passed at a'
March faculty meeting-a motion
which outlines a few specifics for
controling enrollment and lists
plans for further study of some
of the ideas presented in the re-
port.
More Participation?
While it is too early to tell if
the faculty will follow up its study
(the percentage of faculty mem-
bers who showed up to vote on
the proposals was close to a dis-
mal 20), the report and ensuing
motion are indications that the
changing character of Americani
higher edudcation may at last be
stimulating the faculty to partici-
pate more actively in campus
affairs.
Much more exciting, however, is

ment's policy in Viet Nam. atmosphere blending intellectual- sonalities and a wide range of that was broadcast over CBS on
Cool Reception ism, and crusading zeal with con- professional competence. ! June 22.
The proposed moratorium-a fusion and exhaustion. But it deniably fi Bundy had been unexpectedly
one-day walkout during which the The event signalled the start of sgn- called to the Dominican Republic
group planned to give speeches a national campaign. The profes- cant movement which is having during the heat of the crisis there,
on the diag instead of holding sors wrote letters to friends on a substantial impact on the fac- Communications
classes-evoked the wrath of some numerous other campuses and ulty at the University and at oth-
state legislators and received a were greeted with an enthusiastic er schools across the country. in more tangible terms, the
cold response from the admini- response: numerous teach-ins, of Even if enthusiasm wanes and the professors (and the students asso-
stration. Influenced by some of I varying degrees of quality and ef- campaign fizzles out, faculty lead- listed with them) haveestab-
their colleagues and convinced+ fectiveness, were held at schools ership of a large-scale social pro- mseicatkd nntrnverit co
that public furor over the mora- all over the country, and in May a test has set a precedent that is emphasizing et Nam, have
torium was distracting attention nationally televised teach-in was sure to influence the direction of
from the Viet Nam issue itself, the staged in Washington. faculty activism for some time broadened the opefan inter -ua-
continuously expanding group Draws Reaction to come. versity committee to debate:or-
voted to change its plans: the As the campaign gained m- New Groups eign policy in general. Moreover,
moratorium proposal was replaced mentum, it drew a heated teartioni The newly renamed and re- although only a small minority of
by the idea of a "teach-in", an all from government offIcials, news oriented Inter-University Com- University faculty members have
night session during which the media, and the general public, mittee for a Debate on Foreign been involved in the movement to
professors would deliver addresses, Critics labeled the professors Policy Was formed at the Univer- any important degree, many who
answer questions and show films propagandists and ivory tower in- sity with widespread academic do not share the group's convic-
to present their views on the Asian tellectuals, charging they lacked support after the tremendous suc- tions about the Asian war have
crisis. any understanding of the, reali- cess of their teachc-in. given support to the principle of
The administration became more ties of the Viet Nam war. Others The only disappointment at the faculty protest.
cooperative after this strategic defended the protest as a laud- May 15 teach-in was the absence However, the Viet Nam cam-
switch, and the faculty committee able demonstration of assertive- of McGeorge Bundy, special advis- paign may well be reshaping the
was permitted to hold its program I ness and social concern within the or to President Lyndon B. John- character of the University fac-
in Angell and Mason Halls. Girls academic community, son, who had been scheduled to ulty just as it is being re-exam-

while trying the meet the needs the faculty's foray into national
of a rapidly growing population. politics, exemplified by the Viet

HOMECOMING X65
HOMECOMING '65

Apartheid-A Focus for Faculty Activism

The report expresses concern
that, in the process of expanding
to meet increased enrollment pres-
sure, the college may simply drift
along, spreading its limited finan-
cial resources as thinly as possible
over an ever-growing student
body.
It emphasizes the importance of
protecting the/ educational object-
ives of the college as it expands,
and, reasoning that too rapid ex-
pansion would succeed only in
giving lower quality education to
more students, it recommends that
limitations be imposed on growth
when necessary to preserve aca-
demic standards.
These ideas are embodied in a

Nam protests. Along with the
usual, relatively minor displays of
activism-most notably, a con-
tinuing anti-Apartheid campaign
involving a handful of faculty
members-the Viet Nam spectacu-
lar has demonstrated an unex-
pected new spirit among the Uni-
versity faculty; the activist spirit
that in the past has been confined
to isolated efforts by individuals
has suddenly gained strength and
organization.
The Viet Nam movement began
quietly last March 11. Meeting at
the home of a professor, a group
of 20-30 faculty members decided
to call a work moratorium to pro-
test the United States govern-

were given permission .to stay out The Viet Nam movement, how-
all night for the event, and on ever, is much too complicated to
March 24 the professors held their describe in general terms. The
teach-in before a large audience faculty group is very heterogen-
which wandered in and out in an eous, containing a variety of per-
; § ..~.MW:. i 'nS ... 1V .. f, vt 9 tw
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ined by the public at large, and,
for good or ill, the surge of fac-
uty activism it is having a sub-
stantial impact on the University
community.

COUNT GUARANTEED

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