Mo.) Washington University (Saint Louis.

A catalogue of the officers and students of Washington University, for the academic year .. online

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Medicine.
Osler^s Principles and Practice of Medicine. Loomis^s Physical
Diagnosis. VierordVs Medical Diagnosis. Da Costa's Medical
Diagnosis. Pepper's System of Medicine by American Aatliors.

Diseases of the Nervous System.
L. C. Gray's Text-Book on Nervous and Mental Diseases.

Diseases of Children.
Rotch, Diseases of Children^ or Starr* s American Text -Book of
Diseases of Children.

Surgery.

American Text-Book of Surgery. Dennis' System of Surgery.
Stimson on Fractures and Dislocations.

Tlie Professor of Principles and Practice will announce text-
books during the course.

Obstetrics.
Playfair^s System of Midwifery. Parvin's Obstetrics. Lusk's
Obstetrics. Boisliniere on Obstetrical Emergencies and Opera-
tions.



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186 WASIIINGTOlf UNIYIRSITT.

GYNiKCOLOGT. .

Thomas and Munde on Diseases of Women. American Text-
Book of Gynaecology. Mann, American System of Obstetrics
and Gynaecology.

Gbxito-Ukinary Dibbases.

Morroto^s System of OenUo- Urinary Diseases. Keyes's Genito-
urinary Diseases, witli Syphilis. Ultzmann on Pynria.

Ophthalmology.
yoyes. yorris and Oliver. Puehs.

Otology.
Buck's Manual of Diseases of the Ear. Burnett's Treatise on
the Ear. Field's Diseases of tlie Ear. Politzer's Diseases of
the Ear.

Dbrmatology.
Crocker's Treatise on Diseases of the Skin.

Hygiene.
Rohe's Text-Book of Hygiene,

FoRRNSic Medicine.
Witthaus & Becker's Medical Jarisprndence, Forensic Medi-
cine and Toxicology.

Orthop/Edic Surgery.
Bradford and Lovett, Orthopasdic Surgery.

SCHOLARSHIPS.

1. The Hknry Hitchcock Scholarship Is held by
Hon. Henry Hitchcock, and entitles the beneficiary to
free admission to the class which his other qualifications
will enable him to enter.



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ST. LOUIS MEDICAL COLLEGE. 187

2. The George F. Gill Scholarship, instituted in
memory of the late Dr. George F. Gill, Clinical Professor
of Diseases of Children, entitles the holder to one j^ear's
free tuition.

PRIZES.

Two '' George F. Gill " prizes are offered to the
students of the St. Louis Medical College, viz. :

1. One prize of $50 to be awarded at the end of the
Junior year to the member of the class who shall have
done the best work in Anatomy,

2. One prize of $50 to be awarded to the member of the
graduating class of high general standing, who shall have
done specially good work in the department of Diseases
of Children.

In March, 1895, the George F. Gill prize in anatomy
was awarded to Mr. William Alfred Clark; the prize
for meritorious work in the study of diseases of children,
to Dr. Peter Arnold.

Physicians who wish to receive the Annual Announce-
ment of the St. Louis Medical College regularly, are
requested to send their address to the Secretary of the
Faculty, Dr. E. M. Senseney, No. 2829 Washington
avenue; notice of change of residence is also desired.
All further information may be obtained by addressing
or calling upon the Dean,

Dr. Hbnrt H. Mudd,
No. 2604 Locust street.



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Missouri Dental College.

(dental department of WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.)



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CALENDAR.

The Thirtieth Annual Session begins on Thursday, Sep-
tember 26th, 1895, and ends on Thursday, April 80th, 1896.
Preliminary Examinations will be held on Tuesday, September
24th, and Wednesday, September 26th.

Christmas Rbcess : Saturdiy, December 21 st, 1895, to Thurs-
day, January 2d, 1896.

Commencbmrnt: Thursday, April 30th, 1896.

Holidays: Thursday of Fair week, Thanksgiving Day,
Washington's Birthday.

The annual session for 1896-96 will be held in the
College building, 1814 Lucas Place, in the immediate
neighborhood of the University buildings and opposite
the Museum and School of Fine Arts. Students on
arriving in the city are requested to apply to the Super-
intendent of the Infirmary for information as to rooms,
boarding, etc. Good board at a convenient distance
from the College may be obtained at from five to seven
dollars a week.

Dentists who wish to receive the Annual Announce-
meut regularly, or those who have changed their address,
are requested to notify the Secretary of the Faculty, Dk.
A. IL Fuller, Columbia Building, southeast corner
Eighth and Locust streets.

Any further in formation may be ol)tained by address-
ing or calling upon the Dean,

Henry H. Mudd, M. D.,

2604 Locust Street.



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MISSOURI DENTAL COLLEGE.



BOARD OF OVERSEERS.

JAMBS E. YEATMAN. President. .

HENRT HITCHCOCK.

CARLOS S. 6REBLET.

HENRY H. MUDD, M. D., Treasurer.

ALBERT H. FULLER, D.D.S , Secretary.

HENRY J. McKELLOPS, D.D.S.

JAMES B. NEWBY, D.D.S.



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FACULTY.



WINFIELD S. CHAPLIN, LL.D.,
Chancellor of the Univenity.

ELISHA H. GREGORY. M. D., LL.D.,

FrofcBsar of the Principles and Practice of Surgtry.

ALBERT H. FULLER, M. D., D.D.8., Secretary,
Professor of Operative Dentistry.

HENRY H. MCDO, M. D., Dean,
Proftssor of Clinical Surgery.

ORION W. BEDELL, M. D.,D.M.D.,
Professor of Mechanical Dentistry,

PAUL Y. TUPPER, M. D.,

Professor of Descriptive Anatomy.

EDGAR M. SENSENEY, M. D.,
Professor of Therapeutics and Materia Medica.

CHARLES R. SANGER, A. M., Ph. D.,

Professor of Chemistry.

SIDNEY P. BUDGETT, M. D.,

Professor of Physiology and Histology.

JOSEPH B. KIMBROUGH, D,M.D.,

Superintendent of Infirmary.



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MISSOURI DENTAL COLLEGE. 193



LECTURERS.



JOHN G. HARPER, D.D.S.
HENRY M. BAIRD, D.D.S.
JAMES B. VERNON, D.D.S.



DEMONSTRATORS.

Of Anatomy.

B. H. QREGORr, Jr., M. D.

V. P. BLAIR, M. D.

H. L. NIETERT, M. D.

HORACE W. SOPER; M. D.

Of Mechani4ial Dentistry,
WILLIAM JAMES LARK.

Of Operative Dentistry.
JOHN WETMORE MARSH.



CLINICAL INSTRUCTORS.

WILLIAM N. MORRISON, D.D.S.
GEORGE A. BOWMAN, D.D.S.
JAMES W. WICK, D.D.S.
JAMES B. NEWBY, D.D.S.
HENRY M. BAIRD, D.D.S.
THEODORE L. PEPPERLING, D.D.S.
ABEL J. PROSSER, D.D.S.
PETER H. EISLOEFEL, D.D.S.
JOHN G. HARPER, D.D.S.
ORMOND H. MANHARD, D.D.S.
CARL E. SCHUMACHER, D.D.S.
PETER H. MORRISON, M. D., D.D.S.
ALBERT H. FULLER, M. D., D.D.S.
13



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194 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.



DENTAL STUDENTS, SESSION 1893-96.

NAMK. RRSIDKNCK.

Alexander, A. C Missouri.

Bedell, C. T Missouri.

Brandenberger, H Missouri.

Bretelle, A. K Missouri.

Bellchamber, C. £ Illindis.

Brite, £. M Missouri.

Brown, W Illinois.

Barnett, H. K Illinois.

Bagby, W. B Missouri.

Bartell, L. W Illinois.

Bragg, E. 11 Missouri.

Boothe, J. C Illinois.

Barry, B Illinois.

Blair, F. P Illinois.

Combs, J. A Illinois.

Crews, C. C Virginia.

Clark, H. T Missouri.

Carrell, O. V Iowa.

Cnnningliam, P. T Missouri.

Cook, H. M Iowa.

Drown, J. II Missouri.

Ellis, R. H Missouri.

Fristoe, T. P Missouri.

Fruth, O. J Missouri.

Foster, D Missouri.

Fitzgerald, M. M Missouri.

Fisher, H. M Ohio.

Frazee, D' L Illinois.

Fuller, A. D Missouri.

Fendler, M Missouri.

Frank, G. H Missouri.

Garrett, W. B Missouri.



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MISSOURI DENTAL COLLEGE. 195

NAME. RESIDENCE.

Goode, J.S Indiana.

G winner, J. F Colorado.

Garcia, C.J • . Missouri.

Gardiner, W Missouri.

Hammond, H. B Missouri.

Houston, E. T. Missouri.

Hlsey, F Missouri.

Hume, E. J Missouri.

HuU, J. W Missouri.

Hesemann, C. £ Illinois.

Hyndman, H. S Illinois.

Hudson, O Missouri.

Hugo, C. W Kansas.

Heatlierly, W. E Missouri.

Jones, H..L Missouri.

JoUy, C. W Kansas.

Kimbrougli, H. S Missouri.

Koch, H. F. W Missouri.

Loesch, G. W Missouri.

Lansdowne, G Missouri.

Lenze, P. W Missouri.

Lelimberg, H. A Missouri.

Leibroclc, J. P Illinois.

Moore, E Missouri.

Morrow, E. D Missouri.

Mitchell, C. B Missouri.

Miller, T. C Missouri.

Niemeyer, E. L Illinois.

Niehoff, J Illinois.

Obrock, H. C Missouri.

Owen, G. H Missouri.

Owens, B. T Texas.

Pearce, G. D Missouri.

Pemberton, E. P Montana.

Pemberton, W. T Missouri.

Reisse, E. C Missouri.



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196 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITT.

^^ME. RBSIDBNCB

Rothschild, A Kansas.

Kawson, L. E Missouri.

Bapp, F. B Missouri.

Rhodes, N. G Missouri.

K«e, A. W Illinois.

Simmons, B. G Missouri.

Smith, J. D Missouri.

Sommers, C. E Missouri.

Smith, G. W lUinois.

Sandel, H Louisiana.

Smith, H. 8 Texas.

Schaer, C. Missouri.

Schaer, A Missouri.

Schwaner, R. A Iowa.

Smith, E. H Missouri.

Stocker, D Missouri.

Sloan, J. M Missouri.

Sloan, C. W Missouri.

Stanza, N. B Missouri.

Tschimer, A. F Missouri.

Thompson, F. M Iowa.

Tuttle, W. M Missouri.

Urban, W. E Missouri.

Voyles, S. H Missouri.

Williams, S Missouri.

Widmann, R Missouri.

Waldschmldt, A. J Missouri.

Wallace, M. S Missouri.

Wharton, C. H Iowa.

Woelk, B. D • . Illinois.

Wallace, W. S Illinois.

Wieser, F. J llliuoia.

Yeargain, G. W Missouri.



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MISSOURI DKNTAL COLLRGE. 197



REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION.

Every candidate for admissioQ must present to the
Faculty satisfactory evidence of a good moral character.
He must have a good English education, as evidence of
which a diploma from a reputable literary institution, a
teacher's certificate or other evidence of qualification will
be accepted, in conformity with the requirements of the
National Association of Dental College Faculties. If he
have neither of these, he may be admitted to the College
upon passing a written examination before the Examin-
ing Committee of the Faculty on the following subjects :

Orthography, English Grammar, Arithmetic, Geog-
raphy, American History and Elementary Physics. He
will also be required to write a Composition of a given
number of words, on some common subject.

Those expecting to take this examination should care-
fully prepare themselves prior to coming before the com-
mittee. This may be done by home study or attendance
at night schools.

A series of questions will be presented embracing the
subjects given above ; and the applicant will be required
to make an established grade in answering them.

For Text-Books he is refen-ed to any standard works.

Students who have attended two courses of lectures in
an accredited school of dentistry, may enter the Senior
Class of the session of 1895-96 upon presentation of a
certificate of such attendance. The Faculty reserves the
right to require an examination.



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198 WASHIH6TON UNIVERSITY.

Graduates of reputable medical schools may matriculate
as Second Year students without examination.

As the course of instruction has been divided in such a
way as to cover the entire session, and is a graded coui-se,
it is considered very important that students shall be in
attendance the first day of the term. .

THREE YEARS COURSE.

Attendance on three annual sessions is required of all
candidates for the degree of Doctor of Dental Medicine.

LECTURES.

The course of lectures included in the curriculum of
this College has been so classified and arranged as to give
the student Ihe best facility for gaining a thorough knowl-
edge of the branches taught. Two or more of the studies
embraced in the separate courses will be completed
during each year, and consequently the students will be
free to pursue the remaining studies in the succeeding
years.

A portion of the lectures to dental students is given
in the St. Louis Medical College, in connection with the
medical classes, furnishing a rare opportunity for the
dental student to acquire the comprehensive knowledge
of the science of medicine, so indispensable to the suc-
cessful practice of any specialty.

The Museum, Anatomical Rooms and Chemical Labor-
atory of the St. Louis Medical College are as free to the
<lental as to the medical student. The arrangement with
this institution is such, that by taking a few additional



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MISSOURI DENTAL COLLK6B. 199

branches in connection with the work of three dental terms,
the dental student may qualify himself for admission to
the Senior Class in the Medical College, and may then
become a candidate for the degree of Doctor of Medicine
at the close of the term in the following April.

In addition to the regular course of instruction, there
will be clinical lectures and demonstrations by a number
of dentists, eminent in the profession as successful
practitioners.

INFIRMARY.

The College Infirmary, under the direction of the
Superintendent, Dr. Joseph B. Kimbrough, and the
demonstrators, will be open daily, furnishing ample
opportunity for instruction in practical dentistry. The
Surgical Clinics at the City, Sisters', St. Luke's and
other hospitals, and at the College Dispensary, afford
opportunities for instruction that cannot be found except
in large cities.

The record of the Infirmary work of the Senior Class
for the past year shows the amount of clinical material
furnished the student.



Gold Fillings made
Amalgam •* **
Other «* •*
Teeth Extracted .
Rubber Plates . .



1306 Gold Plates 16

1067 Gold Crowns .... 87

102 Richmond Crowns . . 92

3316 Bridges ...... 35

181



DENTAL OPERATING ROOM.

This room, 84'x26', having one side of continuous
windows reaching from floor to ceiling, fitted with Mor-



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200 WASHINGTON CNIYERSITT.

rison chairs, brackets, spittoons, and wall cabinets to
hold student's entire operating outfit, makes an ideal
place for the student to learn the practical part of his
profession*.

Special efforts will be made in the Surgical Clinics, to
demonstrate surgical diseases of the mouth, and lectures
on tumors of the jaw will be given.

The Superintendent, Dr. J. B. Kimbrough, will be in
daily attendance at the Infirmary.

A progressive course of Clinical Lectures accompanied
with practical demonstrations will be given covering the
entire field of prosthesis and orthodontia.

The Junior and Middle classes will be divided into
sections and each individual student required to perform
under the eye pf the Superintendent or his assistants, the
successive steps as presented, and no student will be
allowed to take up new work until he has mastered the
technique of the old. By the observance of this rule,
the student at'the end of the three years' course will be as
well qualified practically, as graduates heretofore have
been theoretically.

A large Clinic is already established at the new
Infirmary, supplying abundant material for practical work
in operative dentistry, prosthesis and orthodontia.

MECHANICAL DENTISTRY.

This branch is taught theoretically and practically by
the Professor, as well as by the Demonstrators and
Clinical Instructors, who give the practical work in the
laboratory and at the chair. It embraces the following



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MISSOURI DENTAL COLLEGE. 201

subjects: metals employed in dental laboratory opera-
tions, observations on fuels, and the various appliances
used in generating and applying heat.

The refining of gold; making alloys of gold and
converting them into the required forms for dental
purposes.

The working of silver; platinum and the platinoid
metals, aluminum, copper, zinc, lead, tin, antimony and
bismuth. Tlie general properties of alloys, their treat-
ment and beha\ior in the process of compounding.

The treatment of the mouth preparatory to the inser-
tion of artificial dentures. The materials, appliances and
methods employed in obtaining impressions of the mouth.
Plaster models. Metallic dies and counter-dies. Partial
dentures retained in the mouth by means of clasps
attached to the natural teeth or their roots. Entire and
partial dentures supported in tiie mouth by atmospheric
pressure or adhesion. ^Esthetic requirements in the
selection and arrangement of the teeth of replacement.

Defects of the palatal organs and their treatment by
artificial means. Regulating teeth and appliances for
same.

DENTAL SCIENCE.

This course embraces lectures on the special and minute
anatomy of the head, face and oral cavity. The origin
and development of the teeth, normal and abnormal, in-
cluding their histological characteristics. Eruption of
the teeth and the diseases incident thereto. The patho-
logical relations of the teeth to other parts of the human
organism, together with the symptoms, causes, and treat-



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202 WASHINGTON UNIVBRSITT.

ment of diseases which involve the dental structures,
viz. : inflammatory action affecting these various tissues,
diseases of the dental pulp, periodontitis, alveolar abscess,
pyorrhea alveolaris, exostosis, caries, necrosis, etc.

A classification of the remedial agents, local and sys-
temic, employed in dental practice, giving their properties
and therapeutic effects whether applied locally or other-
wise.

OPERATIVE DENTISTRY.

The lectures will embrace a description of the teeth and
their surfaces, the causes and effects of dental caries.
Means and methods at present in use for the preservation
of the teeth, crown and bridge- work, and all operations
that pertain to operative Dental Surgery.

Careful consideration will be given the instruments and
appliances used in operations upon the teeth, as well as
the different materials used for stoppings.



SCHEDULE OF STUDIES.

FIRST OR JUNIOR YEAR.
Completed the First Year.
Dental Anatomv.
Materia Medica.
Comparative Anatomy, with Dissection.

Subjects Taken First Year and Continued During Second Year.

Descriptive Anatomy.
Practical Ajiatomy.
herapeutics.



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MISSOUBI DENTAL COLLEGE. 203

Mechanical Dentistry.

Dental Technology, Lecture and Laboratory Work.

Metallurgy.

SECOND OR MIDDLE YEAR.
Subjects Completed the Second Year.
Descriptive Anatomy.
Therapeutics.
Chemistry.

Mechanical Dentistry.
Metallurgy.
Orthodontia.

Subjects Taken Second Year and Continued During Third Year.

Physiology.
Operative Dentistry.
Institutes of Dental Science.

THIRD OR SENIOR YEAR.
Subjects Completed the Third Year.
Physiology.
Uygiene.

Surgery and Clinical Surgery.
Operative Dentistry.
Institutes of Dental Science.



EXAMINATIONS.

I. — Of the Junior Year :

(1) In Anatomy: (a) Dental Anatomy ;

(b) Practical Anatomy ;

(2) In Materia Medica and Therapeutics:

(a) General properties of drugs.

Students are required to pass in the subjects upon which



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204 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

examinations are appointxjd to be held at the end of tlie Junior
year, before entering upon the work of the Middle year.

II.— Of the Middle Year:

(1) In Anatomy : (a) Descriptive Anatomy;

(2) In Materia Mcdica and Therapeutics:

(6) Therapeutics;
(8; In Chemistry: (a) General Chemistry, written (in
January; ;

(b) Qualitative, Practical.

(4) In Mechanical Dentistry :

(a) Final Examination.

Students are required to pass, in the subjects upon which
examinations arc appointed to be held at the end of the Middle
year, before entering upon the work of the Senior year.

III. — Of the Senior Year:

(5) Physiology.

(6) Principles and Practice of Surgery.

(7) Operative Dentistry.

(8) Institutes of Dental Science.



REQUISITES FOR THE DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF
DENTAL MEDICINE.

The candidate for graduation must be twenty-one years
of age.

He must have attended three regular annual courses
(no two courses of which shall have been taken during
the same year) of dental instruction, the last of which
must have been the Senior Course of this College.

He must treat thoroughly patients requiring all the
usual dental operations, and under the eye of the demon-
strator or superintendent of the Infirmary, construct a



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MISSOURI DBNTAL COLLEGE. 205

variety of practical artificial cases. He must undergo a
satisfactory examinatioa on all the branches taught in the
College.

Graduates of reputable medical colleges will be admitted
to the second-year course and will be excused from lec-
tures and examinations upon general anatomy , general
pathology, chemistry, physiology and materia medica and
therapeutics, but will be required to take the courses in
operative and prosthetic technics; and must undergo a
satisfactory examination in these branches.

Application for examination for the degree of D.M.D.
must be made in writing by the 1st of March, in each
year, stating the claims of the applicant for such a
degree.

FEES.

Matriculation Fee (paid but once) $ 5 00

Tickets for the Course 90 00

Laboratory Supplies and Anatomical Material ... 10 00

Total fee for Tuition 100 00

No charge for demonstrator's ticket or diploma.



INSTRUMENTS.

Students will be required to provide themselves with
the necessary instruments and tools for operative and
mechanical work. Arrangements have been made to
furnish these outfits at special rates. The operating
rooms and laboratory at the Infirmary are amply supplied
with stationary furniture, such as chairs, lathes, benches,
furnaces, etc. Students are required to provide them-



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206 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

selves with such articles of chemical apparatus as test-
tubes, beakers, small evaporating dishes, etc., and also
to make good any loss by breakage or destruction of
apparatus belonging to the College.

No student will be permitted to take final examination
unless tuition fees have been paid.



TEXT-BOOKS.

LATEST EDITIONS ONLY.

Anatomy — Gray.

Chemistry — Long^s Experimental and Analytical Chemistry.

Physiology — Foster's Text-Book of Physiology.

Dental Materia Mediea — Gorgas.

Therapeutics - H.C. Wood's.

Principles and Practice of Dentistry — Harris.

Mechanical Dentistry ~ Richardson.

Orthodontia — Guilford, Farrar, Angle.

Surgery^ An American Text-Book of Surgery. Keen and
White.

Operative Dentistry — Taft.

Dental Anatomy and Pathology — Bodecker. Tomes..

Methods of Filling rc««^ — Ottolengul.

Histology — Plersol.

Crown and Bridge Work — Evans

Books of Reference — American System of Dentistry; Harris
Dental Dictionary; Garretson or Tomes Dental Surgery;
Talbot — Orthodontia; Klngsley and Coles — Oral Defor-
mities; Newth's Inorganic Chemistry; Simon Manual of
Chemistry.



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MISSOURI DENTAL COLLEGE. 207



PRIZES.

Prizes will be awarded for proficiency in the different
branches taught in the College.

The Missouri Dental College Faculty Prize. — An
elegant gold medal to the graduate receiving the highest
vote on final examination.

The S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Company
Prize. — A set of Varney Pluggers to the graduate
excelling in Operative Dentistry.

The John Rowan Dental Depot Prize. — A No. 2 Bon-
well Engine Mallet to the graduate standing second best
in practical Operative Dentistry.

The St. Louis Dental Manufacturing Company Prize. —
A laboratory lathe for the best specimen case of artificial
teeth.

For further information concerning the Dental College
apply to the Secretary of Washington University or to

Dr. H. H. Mudd,
Dean of the Dental College,

2604 Locust St.



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Smith Academy.

(a department of WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.)



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CALENDAR.



1895-1896.

Entrance Examination, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Sep-
tember 23, 24, 26.
First Tkrm begins Thursday, September 26.
Holiday, Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, November 28.
Vacation, December 21, 1895, to January 1, 1896, inclusive.
First Tkrm ends Friday, January 81.
Skcond Term begins Monday, February 3.
Holiday, Washington's Birthday, Saturday, February 22.
University Holiday, Friday, May 8.
Entrance Examination, Saturday, June 13.
Graduating Exercises, Tuesday, June 16.
Vacation, June 17 to September 24.

1896-1897.

Entrance Examination, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Sep-
tember 21, 22, 23.
First Term begins Thursday, September 24.
Holiday, Thanlcsgiving Day, Thursday, November 26.
Vacation, December 24, 1896, to January 4, 1897, inclusive.
First Term ends Friday, January 29.
Second Term begins Monday, February 1.



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OFFICERS OF GOVERNMENT AND INSTRUCTION.



WINFIELD S. CHAPLIN, A. M.,

LL.D., Chancellor of the University . 8686 Pine st.
JOSEPH W. FAIRBANKS, A. M.,

Ph. D., Principal 8760 Lindell boul.

WILLIAM W. GALE, A. B , Teacher of

Greek 4265 Delmar boul.

CHARLES P. CURD, A. M., LL.B.,

Teacher of Latin 6661 Von Veraen av.*

LOUIS L. HOOPER, A. B., Teacher of

Mathematics . . . . 408 N. Sarah st.

EDWARD F. JACKSON, A. B., E. M ,

Teacher of Chemistry and English

Literature 4400 Morgan st.

EDWARD P. DREW, A..B, Teacher

in charge of Third Year Class . . .2985 Morgan st.



Online LibraryMo.) Washington University (Saint LouisA catalogue of the officers and students of Washington University, for the academic year .. → online text (page 10 of 70)