Page 16-Friday. May 12, 1978-The Michigan Daily
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Senate probing loans to Nelson
must recommend to the Senate whether
any action should be taken against
Nelson. An aide to the committee said
yesterday that it expects to take about
two weeks toanalyze Nelson's dealings.
"We plan to bring a lot of witnesses
but we don't think it will take more than
a few weeks," DeMaso affirmed.
DeMaso said the committee could
adopt any one of numerous options and
propose them to the Senate. He said he
The president's house on South
University, built in 1840 as one of the
first buildings for the University, has
been placed on the National Register of
Historic Places by the National Park
expects the committee to review all the
options and search for any precedent
similar cases. He refused to predict the
An aide to Senator Hart said the
possibility of requesting a member of
the Michigan Bar to advise the commit-
tee was also proposed at Wednesday's
meeting. The adie said it was likely that
proposal would be voted on at the com-
mittee's next meeting on Monday.
The Senate is scheduled to recess at
the end of June. Hart's aide said it was
unlikely the Senate would vote to expel
Nelson because there wouldn't be time
to finish the debate before the recess.
DeMaso objected, insisting the Senate
would continue meeting through July
until they makea decision.
Among the potential possibilities con-
fronting Nelson are a censuring and an
. ( ,
VOCE'- - ..
CHICAGO officials want to make
sure the city's children reach average
national reading levels. The national
norm for eighth graders on the Iowa
Test of Basic Skills is 8.5. The Chicago
average is 6.8.
The officials said Thursday that
15,000 eighth-graders could not read at
the level of a beginning eighth-grader.
These are the pupils who must attend
the summer sessions.
Overall, 25,000 students at all levels
will be taking remedial courses in
Chicago schools this.summer, up from
2,000 last year.
In the past, Chicago schools operated,
on the basis of "social promotion," a
belief that "children should stay with
their age group, no matter what," said
Angeline Caruso, associate superinten-
dent for curriculum and instruction.
"During the social revolution, there
was the feeling that anything but 'social
promotion' was discrimination. But
now, we've had a whole generation
session even if their reading ability still
lags. But these students then must
enroll in a special reading laboratory
course in high school.
IN NEW YORK \City, the Board of
Education is considering denying high
school diplomas to students deficient in
reading and math.
Jacksonville, Fla., school officials
are trying to get a federal grant to pay
the worst scorers on the state's new
functional literacy test to attend sum-
mer school. Plans are to pay 102 disad-
vantaged 11th graders $477 each-$2.65
an hour-for attending summer
session. School officials maintain these
students are often the ones who most
need to work in the summer.
Florida students must pass the
literacy test to get a high school
diploma. They are given three oppor-
tunities to pass, and if they fail all three
times, they are awarded a certificate
rather than a diploma regardless of
their class grades.
required in Chicago
CHICAGO (AP)-About 15,000 of move through high schools without the
Chicago's 40,000 eighth-graders will be skills tosurvive."
required to attend summer school to
improve their reading if they want to THE TOUGHER promotion policy
goontohighschool. was approved by the Board of
"For the first time, we will now have Education last summer. The summer
an elementary school diploma that will sessions will cost the board $11.7
mean something," said school board million.
member Catherine Rohter, a long-time Pupils attending the summer session
critic of automatic promotion in the who will not be 15 by Dec. 1 must bring
public school system. their test scores up to par by the end of
The seven-week summer program is the summer or repeat eighth grade.
part of a crackdown on laggard readers Those who will turn 15 before Dec.
being instituted by the schooldistrict. It 1-mostly pupils who have already
comes at a time when school officials spent an extra year in grade
throughout athe nation are voicing school-will be allowed to enter high
similar concerns about basic skills. school after completing summer
too late .. .
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