University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI)

 - Class of 1938

Page 168 of 170

 

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 168 of 170
Page 168 of 170



University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 167
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Page 167 text:

Ph. D. Degree The degree of Doctor of Philosophy is granted in recognition of high scholarship in the candidate’s chosen field, shown, first by a dissertation evincing power of independent investigation and forming an actual contribution to existing knowledge, and second, by passing an examination covering the general field of the candidate’s subject. It is always expliciting understood that the degree is not conferred on the completion of a specified number of courses, or after a given period of residence. The general requirements are: (a) Admission to the Division (b) An amount of work at the divisional level which the exceptional student may complete in five years. However, usually more time is required. Of these five years, two may be devoted to work for the Bachelor’s degree, and the third, if desired, to work for the Master’s degree. Credit for work done in other institutions may be given, if recommended and approved by the departments concerned. Residence at university of at least one full year of the three is required. (c) Examinations of ability to read German and French. Substitutions, however, may be made. (d) Preliminary examination testing the candidate’s qualifications for his candidacy. (e) Formal admission to candidacy for the deqree after recommendation by a Department and approval by the Division. ff) A program of work for the degree definitely formulated, approved by a Department, and filed in the office of the Dean. ( ?) A minimum of three full quarters of residence in the Division. (h) A satisfactory dissertation accepted by the Chairman of the Department. (g) Passing a final examination. Campus "Cases” Maybe a more appropriate title would be "In Love and Our Again”, because a majority of the "cases” are highly impermanent. After spending some time glancing around to sec who was with whom, the writer finally found that the following couples seem to have been exceedingly interested in each other this year: Dorothy Scbenthali and Earl Paape began last Christmas and are still interested. Margaret McGillvray sees quite a bit of Mr. Lindner. Eileen Carlic is interested in Mr. Mundt. By the way, they seem to have met in a sixth period speech class. Roberta Pike and Frank Matz continue to see each other often. Newell Deutschcr and Beatrice Shaucr are still in love, it seems. Newell forgot to report for practice teaching one day—why? Other "cases” that have developed this year are Knutson and Marjorie Birgc, Moore and Anna Tangen, Ted Erickson and Mary Augustine, and Harold Speckein and Doris Litchfield. Juneau and Gerry Rolland should be questioned also, as should Katharine and Elizabeth, the Hansen twins, and Hogness and Cooper. Choruses The first Eau Claire Teachers College chorus was the Cecilians, organized under the direction of Miss Grace Giberson, director of music. The organization was made up of twenty-nine girls. Its purpose was to improve the appreciation of good music, to train voices, and to bring ensemble singing to a high degree of excellence. The first president of this organization was Rudelia Neprudc. In 1922, the Cecilians had a new director, Miss Gladys Eisenhart. In the last year of the Cecilians’ existence, the organization presented "In Old Louisiana.” The first group to which both men and women could belong was called the Choral Club, and was under the direction of Miss Giberson. This club continued until 1921. Then followed the Boys’ Glee Club and the Girls’ Glee Club. In 1924, Miss Ward, the present director, joined the faculty. In 1928, Miss Ward selected the best voices from both glee clubs and formed the A Cappella Choir, the chorus of today. Attendance at Games That there is a marked increase in the attendance at basketball games when they are played at the Eau Claire High School is obvious. The seating capacity of the college gym is not adequate to accommodate those who wish to come, for only about six hundred can be comfortably seated. The high school gym will seat fourteen hundred comfortably; at the Eau Claire-Ripon game, twenty-one hundred were seated. From these figures, the difference in receipts on be estimated. There is an increase of nearly three hundred dollars when games are played at the high schi ol. The difference in attendance can be accounted for. Consider the location of the two schools. The college is on the edge of the city, one block from the bus line. On the other hand, the high school is centrally located. Artful Dodger Prueher—How is it you get in the theatre for nothing? Alley—I don’t say nothing, but I walk in backwards and the doorkeeper thinks I’m coming out. Life Sentence "Did you know that those who go to college and never get out are called professors”—George Givot. mmmsmi 167



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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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