Clarence Johnson Carver
Professor of Education and Secretary of the Faculty
Education and Career
A.B., Dickinson College, 1908; A.M., New York University, 1915; Ph.D., New York University, 1917; Colorado College, 1906; Vice-Principal, Borough Schools, West Grove, Pa., 1906-07; Instructor in Latin, Norristown, Pa., High School, 1909-11; Graduate Student, Univeristy of Pennsylvania, 1910-11; Instructor in Latin, Paterson, N.J., High School; Vocational Guidance Secretary, Boys' Division, International Committiee, Y.M.C.A., United States and Canada, Headquarters, New York City, 1918-20; Teachers' College Faculty, Syracuse University, Summer Session, 1923; Pennsylvania State College, Teacher Training Extension, Lecturer and Teacher, 1923-26; President of Higher Education Department, Pennsylvania State Education Association, 1933-34; Secretary of Executive Council, Pennsylvania State Education Association, 1933-34.

Involvement with Dickinson College
While attending Dickinson College, Carver was a member of Theta Chi, Phi Beta Kappa and Omicron Delta Kappa. Carver joined the Dickinson faculty in 1920 as an Associate Professor of Education. In 1924 he became Professor of Education. He taught four class with Professor Thompson in education during the 1933-1934 school year1. Carver was the faculty advisor to Phi Beta Kappa and the secretary of the Phi Beta Kappa faculty committee. His office was located in room 107 in Denny Hall2. In addition to this, Carver was the secretary for the faculty meetings for a number of years.


1.1933-1934 Dickinson College Course Catalogue Book, p. 33-41.
2.1933-1934 Dickinson College Student Handbook, p.20.


"Carver, Clarence Johnson" Dropfile, Dickinson College Archives.
Dickinson College Microcosm, p. 33, 1934, Dickinson College Archives.
1933-1934 Dickinson College Course Catalogue Book, Dickinson College Archives.
1933-1934 Dickinson College Student Handbook, Dickinson College Archives.

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-Cynthia L. Mackey '03
Class of 1934     Chronicles

Dickinson College

Dickinson 1934 is a project of Prof. Osborne's History 204 Class, Fall Semester 2000.