100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 01, 1933 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1933-07-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

indard$ Of
lucation To
e Investigated

Organization To Be
Move In National
Says Carrothers

First
Plan,

By JOHN C. HEALEY
As the first move in organization
of a national study of standards and
guiding principles for the accrediting
of secondary schools, Dr. George E.
Carrothers, chairman of the Univer-
sity department of co-operation with
educational institutions and chair-
man of the investigating committee
appointed for the above purpose, has
announced a meeting of the com-
mittee Monday, July 3, at the Stev-
nes Hotel in Chicago.
The parent group behind the com-
mittee is the secondary commission
of the North Central Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools.
This study was originally decided
upon after having been suggested by
the secondary commission, the asso-
ciation authorizing the appointment
of a committee of five members,
headed by Dr. Carrothers, to make
the investigation.
Other Associations Quizzed
In making plans for the study it
was considered worth while to dis-
cover what other regional associa-
tions were doing in this field and,
accordingly, correspondence was sent
to other sections of the nation. Re-
plies indicated that the idea was of
much interest to other associations,
as the southern group and the mid-
dle states group. In the latter case
it was learned that a similar study
had been contemplated there for
some time.
A conference was held with Dr.
George F. Zook, president of the Uni-
versity of Akron and chairman of
the committee making the study of
standards for colleges in the North
Central Association, and he ex-
pressed keen interest in the idea tnd
in the possibility of making it a na-
tioniiide stuldy. Dir. "Zook, recently
appointed national commissioner, of
educiation bIy resident Roosevelt,
said that he wll aid iAn furthering
the work by inviting representatives
of the 'regional associations to meet
with him sometime after the middle
of July in Washington.
Reorganization -Now Is Timely
Officials have stated that the pres-
ent seems to be an opportune time
for the beginning of such a study
because: (1) Accrediting standards
now being used by different associa-
tions have been put together in
pieces and need not only a rewriting
but a thorough restudy, (2) The Na-
tional Survey of Secondary Educa-
tion, containing much valuable data
in its reports, has just been com-
pleted, (3) The present crisis in edu-
cation calls for a reconsideration and
restudy of standards, and (4) The
committee making the study of the
standards used for accrediting col-
leges is just finishing its work. All
of these points are said by authori-
ties to. call for and to present aid
toward a general reconditioning of
the standards now in use for the ac-
crediting of the more than 2,500 sec-
ondary schools now on the member-
shii list of the North Central Asso-
ciation.
Aiong those planning to attend
the coming meeting in Chicago will
be representatives from the entire
area the association includes. It
takes in the territory from Montana
and Arizona on the west to Ohio and
Michigan on the east. There will
also be present delegates from the
Southern Association, including all
the southern states, and from the
Middle States Association, which has
for its members all schools in states
on the Atlantic coast. Dr. Zook and
other nationally-renowned educators
are also expected to attend, it was
added .
Real Estate Bears Brunt
Of Taxation In Florida
ORLANDO, Fla., June 30.-()-
Approximately 871/2 per cent of the
total tax burden of Florida is borne
by real estate, says Paul O. Meredith,

executive secretary of the Florida
Association of Real Estate Boards,
who had just completed a survey.
The total amount of taxes levied
by the state, counties and cities of
Florida is $65,020,920. Of this
amount, says Meredith's survey re-
port, the. state levies $6,554,200 on
real estate and $1,302,310 on per-
sonal property, while the 67 coun-
ties levy $28,968,933 on real estate
and $5,309,837 on personal property.
TURN FARMERS TO "SLICKERS"
CHICAGO, June 30.-(IP)-Prof.
E. A. Ross, of the University of Wis-
consin, says farm families in Amer-
ica are becoming more like city fam-
ilies. Speaking before the American
Sociological Society, he said:
"There are fewer farm children
today and there will be less of a

THE MICHIGAN DAxILY
Aviation And National Reconstruction Lead News Of Day In Pictures
Bu the Assoc aed Press
On Labor Board
I.
.-
-ose S-l'neide{.tan,:a union or-
g eo0 serc i
... ...,. Seispcurda erds i aschuet tt rio tBso t tr evngatr}f2
Cf
' s{.S ",e-.'r4n, a uni:}iir
~~~. ~~~~ ~ ~ W~~asnon. yeas.Heye nrcstdyofxeptyrheiffWider,(ef) o Brn
T r A( n F( aean tetMw(theewimanrwtrkertmnitraSe
shown at loyd Benett fiel, NewrYok, befor theyrtok offhfo
Alaskantohsearch(forteimy Mattcrn, around-the-world flierglost
between rcoSirberiaisarndonAlaskha. HThwcy areMas.,ownshwithn WargdheKnisleyhe
whoe scharted hr es i MsscusMtasattersna'Bst cousrse.rin atem f 4
.:s;.gTh.... yia ssys)
show at loy Benett iel, NewY Yorbk rhousyeo Kafhnr
Thek Dasarh steamsip Jelliegmwilut ao-thershrp for lh no
an MsChrlsA idbrg' arilsuvygfanarnoterzert toright OttoH. KanesniornartnwlSirWi>}a::Wieman:::the$50,00,00"Tennssee:alle
eto Eoe Afr Atakin Tn acrgo st hiaWa e sip abeainybttie
Kn B(carefor Gren'snd.rsg
- nain l rc vr d iitain c ah a a wih ot a s ss o n e trn h ae o h
:; ;F fr l:f S e i itre t hr dsk nM sac uet -aepiona .tn osat evn tr f2
:F J'"Y-
tf k: ': lJr~ !. Z Wahint~ri yers.lfeis i cutod ofDepuy Serif Wndso (lft)of arn
who charted Mattern's course
-1
.. .-:': '. .. . . ::... ,...:. ....::....n:::: ~r..r rrJ. t^: Jl}.A t ;) 2Yf.,".!:iio."} 1'.
-. . . . . . . .
..,..._................ ..._.:.. _:. :T.r...........vsiii:}}h. :N:w:Y::rk banking:?::{?set:<"i}ah}:, L.:b:.F:::cv.s.".... r.,. ,,esident ... ....
n~w;:w::. ::::y :::::::C::::ay,}4}h^ch4}s"b.:vngxinves..ga;ed}}'y}::e:ice:;%i}bank;{:4C:.y;r "v:ers Ins ... .. ...A..r.c..
T h ::::v:D a..:.s ....s.......s..............:.....: iil :-a .....:-s.... ,m:::nhership ,..A : :.r ...... m t e , a e s o n i o f r n e d r n ne o t he sessA....-s-:.as.,been appoin td ' co m p rt,,.r.
...... r.Y:.::,l e:: A.L::": - i:ns;;i::Jv:::erg .....:.'......ria",."sur :::::y o f a f ..n...,rn,....t.r.gh:.Or..H ...h n, sen. ._ar..., r W. }am..se. n :::::$:,' :.t..:::,".:.xT en nessee v..:alley -
r ........ h E ur.. . A......... k...g.............. .............. ...:. .... ,s.......n..B........t. J ..B u1." 5,ineser- .iia u :"::.ty . r
cleared f..i.i'..'::';::{::t:oYr LJGreenJ::::.": .:. : . .....an....d ..

CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
WANTED
HOME COOKING-For Jewish boys.
611 Hoover St. Phone 2-3478. 18c
BICYCLES
RENT A BIKE-Russell Reed. Ray-
ment Radio. Next to Witham's,
South University. Phone 2-1335.
LOST
LOST-Diamond from lady's ring, in
rest room, Angell Hall, between 9
and 9:30 Thursday; reward. Phone
4121, Ext. 381.
LAUNDRY
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free; socks darned.
13c
WASHING-And ironing wanted.
Guaranteed satisfactory. Call for
and deliver. 611 Hoover. Phone
2-3478. 17c
STUDENT AND FAMILY LAUNDRY
-Good soft water; will call for
and deliver. Telephone 4863 12c
NOTICE
INSTRUCTION ; Stenotypy, short-
hand, typwriting, accounting,
Hamilton College, State and Wil-
liams Sts. 12
HAVE COTTAGE at Whitmore Lake,
Want one, two or three persons to
occupy with me for the season.
Box No. C7 or come to third cot-
tage on Todd's Point.
FOR RENT
SPEND-Your summers during the
Summer Session at Whitmore
Lake. Large cool rooms, private
beach, home cooking. 512 S. Shore
Drive. Tel. Whitmore 9170. 5
FOUR-ROOM-Apartment fully fur-
nished. 228 S. Thayer. Opposite
Hill Auditorium. 6
GIRL CROSSES OCEAN 19 TIMES
SAN FRANCISCO, June 30.-HA.)-
At. 17, Miss Wilna Splivalo has
crossed the Atlantic ocean 19 times
and sculptured statuary which was
accepted for exhibit in the 1933 ex-
hibit at a Paris salon.
General Charles H. Grosvenor, of
Ohio; became known as "Old Fig-
gers"'in the presidential campaign of
1896 as a result of his regular issu-
ance of tabulated reports on the
progress of the campaign compiled
by a newspaper man.
TYPERIT E R S
All Makes - Iarge and Portabl
Sold Rented Ecanged Repaired
Lwrge choice stock.&syteens.
DD"lMORRILL,

1

- 'UA S, S ae St. f

Ann Ar~bor'.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
adequate reading knowledge of Ger-
man by taking a written examina-
tion given by the German depart-
ment. Students who intend to take
the examination are requested to
register their names at least one
week before the date of the exami-
nation with Mr. Reichart in Room
300, University Hall, where detailed
information with regard to examina-
tion requirements will be given.
The next examination will be held
on Wednesday, Aug. 2, at 2 p. m. in
Room 203, U. H.
Mathematics 3 is being offered this
summer from 3-5 on Tuesday, Wed-
nesday, Thursday, and Friday, in 202
Mason Hall by Professor Churchill.
English 153s (Creative Writing)
meets Monday, 7-9, in Room 3227,
Angell Hall.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments & Occupational Information:
The bureau has received announce-
ments of U. S. Civil Service exami-
nations for the following positions:
Junior Park Naturalist, $2,000;
Emergency Agricultural Assistant,
$2,000 to $2,600; Senior Highway
Construction Supervisor, $4,600 to
$5,400; Senior Highway Design En-
gineers, $4,600 to. $5,400; Cost and
Production Supt. for Shoe Factory,
$2,000.;
Anyone interested may call at the
Bureau, 201 Mason Hall, for further
information.
"The Emergency Committee in Aid
of Displaced German Scholars" has
compiled a list of these from various
sources. Departments -interested in
I,

the possibility of secuirng the serv-
ices of men in their field as lecturers
may use the list as a check on their
own lists. This list may be seen in
Dr. Robbins' office, University Hall.
School of Education--Changes in
Elections: Changes of election may
be made this week in the Recorder's
Office, Room 1437 U. Elementary
School. All changes must be made
in this office in order to be official.
Michigan Repertory Players: The
final perforance of Franz Molnar's
"The Play's The Thing" will be pre-
sented in the Lydia Mendelssohn
theatre tonight.
English 232: Studies in Elizabeth-
an Drama will meet on Monday and
Wednesday from 2-4 in Room 3212
A.H. instead of Tuesday and Thurs-
day from 2-4 in Room 221 A.H.
University Symphony Orchestra:
Rehearsals every Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday,. and Thursday at 2:00
in the' School of Music Auditorium.
All students in the University are
eligible to try out for orchestra.
University Summer Session Mixed
Chorus will meeteWednesday, July
5th at 7 p. in. instead of the regular
rehearsal at Morris Hall on Tues-
day. Open to all studentsaof the Uni-
versity.
University Men's Glee Club: Meet
at 7 p. m. Wednesday instead of reg-
ular Tuescay rehearsal at Morris
Hall. Open to any one who cares
to sing.
Entries for intramural sports in
handball, tennis, squash, horseshoes,
and swimming should be made at the

Intramural Sports Building by July
10.
All Camnpus Golf: All students in-
terested in participating in an all
campus golf tournament should turn
in . qualifying score at the Club
House, University Golf Course by
July 10.
Wesley Hall: Student Guild at 6
p. m. Dr. T. P. Sinha will speak on
"The Religious Import of the League
of Nations." Fellowship .hour at 7
p. m. Sunday. Class for Summer
Session Students at 9:30 a. m.
First Methodist Church: Dr. Fish-
er will preach at 10:45 a. m. on "The
Deep Drives of One's Nature."
To All Members of the University
Staff: Any items of interest that
you wish publicized in the news col-
umns of The Michigan Daily may
be delivered or telephoned to The
Daily office. The telephone number
is 4925. Edward H. Kraus
Dean Of The Summer Session
Mr. Walton E. Cole will speak Sun-
day morning in the Unitarian Church
on the subject: America's Debt to
Thomas Paine. Mr. Edward B.
Greene of the Psychology depart-
ment will speak to the Liberal Stu-
dents Union Sunday evening at 7:30.
Dr. F. Twyman, of London, will de-
liver a lecture on "The Construction
and .Uses of Reflection Echelon" at
2 p. m., Monday, in Room 1041, East
Physics Building. He will also lec-
ture at 4:30 in Room 319 West Medi-
cal Bldg., on "Various Instruments
of Interest to Medical Men Including
a Blood Count Apparatus and a New
Type Nephelometer."
O. S. Duffendack

LIGHTHOUSE CLOSED
TRAVERSE CITY, Mich., June 30.
--A)-Old Mission lighthouse, after
more than a half century of service,
is being closed and the keeper and
his family are being moved else-
where. A gas buoy will be used in
place of the lighthouse. The old
Mission light is distinguished be-
cause it stood directly on the 45th
parallel, exactly half way between
the equator and the north pole.
Four-fifths of the area in Queens-
land, Australia, which was overrun
by the prickly-pear pest, has been
reclaimed by a tiny parasite insect.

DANCE
Michigan's Most Beautiful
Summer Resort Ballroom
BLUE LANTERN
ISLAND LAKE
Take M-23 to Brighton
Just 18 Miles

in 'automat ic - electric irons

All Michigan Students Dance Here
DANCING EVERY NIGHT
Gentlemen 40c Ladies 35c
Dancing Sunday 8:30 - 12:30
Special Dance Monday, July 3rd
Dance afternoon and night July 4

bring new ironing comfort .

. .

Added Attractions
Every Friday Night

If you haven't seen the changes in electric irons
during the past few years, you've a surprise in store
for you! The new models boast so many improve-
ments and refinements that you will find them a
revelation. Changes in appearance, in design, in bal-
ance, in ironing surface, and--best of all-in comfort
and efficiency.
The new irons are lighter and easier to handle,
speedier to work with, and they produce better results.
Equipped with automatic heat control, they eliminate
all danger of scorching. With beveled edges, they
glide over finest linens, light dresses, delicate fabrics
...and make them marvelously smooth and dainty.
Their ease of operation will delight you. Turn in your
old iron NOW for one of these new advanced nodels!.

r

BUY AMERICAN
AND FROM A
UNIVERSITY STUDENT

child is not so
cial angle as it

valuable from
used to be on

farm,"

II SI NC LAIR I

~arm" U A tnmatp l '. cptri Trnie.i $650 gncl fill~

I

I,

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan