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October 20, 1978 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-10-20

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Pof. Samoff appeals
two tenure rejections
could make a recommendation - a
(Continued from Page 1) process which could take months.
considered. He said some people feared Despite wlat steps the panel would
if the department recommended all take, the ultimate authority in the case
five, the college - not wanting five rests with the Executive Committee,
newly tenured professors - epilf drmf which is comprised of six professors in
them back. : the college and Dean Frye.
ACCORDING to LSA Associate Dean Other options the Executive Commit-
Bernard Galler, the college's Executive tee could take would be to send the case
Committee has a month to decide on back to the department or handle
which of three procedures to use in Samoff's appeal directly - a procedure
handling Samoff's appeal. But he said Samoff said he prefers.
an option will probably be selected next, "The Executive Committee is the
week. decision-making body of the whole
Galfit said though he doesn't want to college," he said. "The sooner it gets to
"second guess the Executive Commit- the college, the better."
fee," thie procedure which calls for GALLER SAID since LSA's appeal
establishing a three-person committee procedure was revised three years ago,
to hearthe case vill likely be the chosen he knows of no precedent to dictate
alterniive. which procedure the college should use
The panel would be picked by Samoff to handle the appeal.
nd his department from among 30 LSA Last week, thirty University
r.4ofessors appointed by the college's professors and 15 campus ministers
xecutive Committee at the beginning circulateda letter denouncing Samoff's
of each year for resolving tenure tenure denials, marking the first time
disputes and related issues. faculty members organized on his
behalf. Distribution of the letter coin-
1' AFTER REVIEWING Samoff's ap- cided with a ceremony where the
al or "Bill of Particulars," the panel professor was given a University award
ould investigate his charges until it for distinguished service.

Kozol spurs students
(Continued from Page 1)

from adult illiteracy," Kozol said.
ONE OF THE major problems with
American schools, according to Kozol,
is that they "indoctrinate" children,
first by not allowing them to use the fir-
st person singular when referring to
themselves. When they no longer think
of themselves in terms of "I", they are
no longer real people.
"Public schools in the United States
are scared stiff of the first person
singular pronoun," explained Kozol.
"They set out to destroy it and they do it
with real skill."
The practice of 'tracking' students in
certain academic directions on the
basis of achievement tests, also con-
tributes to education problems, said the
one-time Boston school teacher. " his
mindless reliance on test data is an
example of educational indoc-
trination."

ALTHOUGH KOZOL was speaking
on a serious subject, he often told ram-
bling anecdotes that wandered around
his topic, "The Myth of Impotence:
Student Power and Student Action."
"I'm an odd radical, he confessed.
"I like the United States, I like the
people of the United States; I like my
father. I even like school teachers."

The Michigan Daily-Friday, October 20, 1978-Page 5
LSA ficademic
* *e
* J)udiciary Interviews
Sunday, October ZZ2
Sign-up sheet at 4001 LSA*
Student Government Office, Michigan Union
-*..........*.*.

SUBSCRIBE TO
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$3.00
Pick Your Own Hours
APPLY IN PERSON
Olga's Kitchen
State and Washington

AATA citizen
C Qmuittee disi
. PyJEFFREY WOLFF frustration d
They ikizenis' Advisory Committee mn ht"
k Aoumr sugg"ti
for the Ann; Arbor Transportation osge sted ,
Authority (AATA) came to a quiet shelv g,.
demise Wednesday night at the AATA Upsprung,
Board meeting. Stewart Laidlaw, one of cluding fivet
the committee's handful of remaining sit Survey
a ctive rhembers, informed the board he decline in in
had been authorized by Chairman the great difi
David Arscott to declare "the Citizens' a level of par
Advisory Committee now dissolved." any actual a
Joyce 'Chesbrough, board member to keep such
since 1974, says she "worked hard to get CAC PROV
another one started" since she believes service star
the board "must speak and deal with propriate wa
the people who ride the system." Such lengths, wail
3 efforts by'board members and what per and pe
r jcommittee spokesman Dave Arscott transfers be
describes as "concern over service modification
"complaints" led to the committee's proved by
reemergence in September of 1975. sprung, curr
ARSCOTT CONSIDERED it to be a 12 to 15 of
: 'viable group" till around the summer adhered to ar
11 of 1977. Up to this point, there were 12-14 AATA
regular' participatns. Laidlaw demon- Another su
,strated bow, such active participants 'provement
,entailed a: commitment.. of iap- -readability o
iproximataly 202hours a ,week just in such 'as 'sch
meetings as well as a heavy reading other genera
o load. ' mittee pressu
People were putting in this sort of Both boar
commitment for two and a half years committee mn
and many were getting frustrated, he significance
said. Willie Horton, former commitee tments of fo
I ,member and now on the board, also at- bers Horton
tributed the decline in interest to board, itself.

input
)anded
lue to the observation by
we were thanks for a lot of
Ionsand then they were
citing his eight year ex-
h advisory committees in-
years as Urban Area Tran-
director, felt that such
terest is inevitable due "to
ficulties in sustaining such
ticipation," since "without
uthority it is very difficult
a group interested."
VIDED AATA with many
ndards such as the ap-
iting time for buses, route
Iing time for Dial-A-Ride,
rcentage of coordinated
tween routes. With some
s these standards were ap-
the board and Cecil Ur-
ent board treasurer, says
these standards are still
nd reported on regularly by
ccess was the AATA's im-
in the clarity and
f its public disbursements
edules,' route maps; and'.
i information due to com-
ure.s
d members and former
embers agree that of real
are the recent appoin-
rmer commmittee mem-
and Joel Samoff to the

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p

0
t ?'f'r'

,, .

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227 South Ingalls
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