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Page 66 text:
Dean Padeljord Denny Hall 6RADIJATE SCHOOL FREDERICK MORGAN PADELFORD, Dean of the Graduate School, was born in Haverhill, Massachusetts. February 27, 1875. His boyhood was spent in Calais, Maine. He received his bachelor ' s degree at Colby College in 1896 and pro- ceeded at once to Yale, where he took the doctorate in 1899. From 1899 to 1901 he taught English at the University of Idaho, and in 1901 he came to the Uni- versity of Washington. Dean Padelford is now completing his twenty-ninth year of service at this institution. In 1920 he became Dean of the Graduate School, and in 1925. assistant dean of faculties. For the last several years, his publica- tions have largely concerned the poetry of Edmund Spenser, but as a scholar. Dean Padelford is best known for his researches in 16th century English liter- ature. w. ITH an enrollment of more than 500, exclusive of the summer attendance, the Graduate School has assumed an important place in the world of higher education. The number of students being trained for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, which is the highest academic degree, is constantly increasing and the candidates are distributed over many de- partments. The Graduate Club which was organized last year, and the Graduate Council which represents the different schools and colleges on the campus that are concerned with graduate work, have been very active during the year. 1 PAGE 62
Page 65 text:
Dean Johnson Barley Hall COLLEGE OE PHARMACY CHARLES WILLIS JOHNSON, Dean of the College of Pharmacy, was born in 1873, at Concord, Indiana. In 1900 he received a B. S. degree and in 1903 his doctor ' s, from the LTniversity of Michigan. Prior to coming to Washington, Dean Johnson acted as instrnctor of chemistry at the L niversity of Michigan, and also at the LTniversity of Iowa. He has heen at Washington since 1903, serving first as assistant professor of chemistry and in 1904 as professor of pharmacy and Dean of the College of Pharmacy. Dean Johnson is state chemist, and supervises in a special laboratory the analysis of foods and drugs under the statutes. He is assisted in this work bv Louis Fischer and Mrs. McCormic Mehan. I HE College of Pharmacy is next year taking a great forward step in educational standards in that the old three-year course is to be aban- doned. No longer will a student in pharmacy be able to get registration papers to practice the profession in this state without having attended school for the full baccalaureate time, because the state law requires graduation as necessary for obtaining a license. The change to this new basis has made necessary a radical revision of the present curricula. Dean Johnson is now on an extended leave of absence, and Dr. E. . Lynn is acting as dean and state chemist until his return. p (; F 6 I
Page 67 text:
Library SCIiOCL Of LIBRARy SCIENCE WILLIAM ELMER HENRY, Dean of the Library School, was born in Conners- ville, Indiana. He was graduated from the Indiana State Normal School at Terre Haute in 1885. Having received his A. B. and A. M. degrees at the University of Indiana in 1891 and 1892, he did post-graduate work at the University of Chi- cago. Dean Henry held a fellowship in English from 1894 until 1895 at the University of Indiana. He was principal of Peru High School, and head of the English department at Franklin College in Indiana from 1895 until 1897. Serv- ing at Washington since 1906, Dean Henry was made Dean of the School of Library Science in 1926. ■ O Stress children ' s work, several new courses concerning that subject have been added to the curriculum of the Library School ; and Mrs. Marie Alfonso, who was formerly head of the University Catalog department, is now giving her full time to the Library School as assistant professor of Library Science. During the last year Dean Henry has written two new pamphlets entitled " Why a Public Library? " and " Quality of Teaching in Library Schools. " Siri Andrews, assistant professor of Library Science, has trans- lated " Olaf. Lofoten Fisherman " from the Norwegian. Ji PACE 63
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