Mo.) Washington University (Saint Louis.

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

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Professor of Botany,

CHARLES R. SANGER,
Professor of Chemistry,

JAMES MAIN DIXON,
Professor of English.

OTTO HELLER,
Professor of Qerman.

JOHN H. KINEALY,
Professor of Mechanical Engitieering,

WILLIAM F. HANCOCK,
Professor of Military Science and Tactics,

GUSTAY HAMBACH,
Adjunct' Professor of Geology.

HENRY AUGUST HUNICRE,

Adjunct- Professor of Applied Chemistry.

HOLMES SMITH,
Instructor in Drawing.

HENRI DUMAY,
Instructor in French.



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INSTRUCTORS.



CHARLES H. MUEGGE,
Instructor in Gymnastics,

CHARLES E. JONES,
Instructor in Forging,

GEORGE B. SWAFFORD,
Instructor in Wood-work,

EDWARD P. PERRY,
Instructor in Elocution,

ALLERTON S. CUSHMAN,
Instructor in Chemistry,

CHARLES RAND HATFIELD,
Instructor in Political Economy.

CHARLES N. McFARLAND,
Instructor in Metal-work.

ORVILLE LOGAN SIMMONS,
Instructor in Cryptogamic Botany.



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THE UNDERGRADUATR DEPARTMENT. 23

WILLIAM H. BOEHM,
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering.

JOHN LANE VAN ORNUM,
Instructor in Civil Engineering.

CARL KINSLEY,
Instructor in Physics.

WILLIAM H. RUSH,
Instructor in Botany.



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STUDENTS.



SENIOR CLASS.



NAMKS. COURSE.

Benecke, Louis Albert . Civ. £ng. .
Branch, Sarah Glasgow . Arts . . .
Brinsmade, Louis Lyon . Mech. Eng.
Bristol, Harold Bennett . Mech. Eng.
Bryan, Mary Mcllvaine . Arts . . .
Bru^re, Robert Walter . Arts . . .
Carter, Thomas Bailey . Elect Eng .
Chaplin, Trescott Fox . Arts . . .
Chassaing, Charles Willis. Civ. Eng. .
0enison, Grace Maria . . Arts . . .
Fleming, Harvey Brown . Civ. Eng. .
Hospes, Cecilia Lizzette . Arts . . .
Lawver, Albert Briggs . Arts . . .
Long, Sarah Elizabeth . Arts . . .
Mannebach, Cyrus Charles Arts . . .
Miller, Edith Faulkner . Arts . . .
0ber8chelp,Henry Herman Art« . . .
Perkins, Fanny Elizabeth . Arts . . .

Petti t, Irene Arts . . .

Pirscher, Charles Frederick Arts . . .
Pirscher, John Martin . . Chem. . .
Post, Truman Marccllus . Elect. Eng.
Rosenwald, Lucian . . . Civ. Eng. .
Stolberg, Emil Charles . Elect. Eng.
Zener, Helen May . . . Arts . . .



RKSIDKNCE.

Brunswick, Mo.
4344 Washington av.
4429 Morgan st.
Webster Groves, Mo.
2800 Russell av.
St. Charles, Mo.
Farmington« Mo.
3636 W. Pine st.
1762 Missouri av.
1913 S. Comptonav.
Newburgh, N. Y.
3001 Lafayette av.
5715 Clemens av.
8872 Washington av.
1927 Lucas av.
3864 Pine st.
2550A St. Louis av.
3645 Laclede av.
2804 Washington av.
1214 Victor st.
1214 Victor st.
3888 Windsor pi.
Las Vegas, N. M.
Belleville, Ills.
5603 Clemens av.

Total, 26.



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THK UNDBRGBADUATK OEPARTHKMT.



25



JUNIOR CLASS.

NAMES. COUR8R. RBSIDKNCK.

Angniano, Angel .... Mecli. Eng. City of Mexico, Mex.
Bernays, Walter Ernst . Chem. . . 3623 Laclede av.
Branch. Henry .... Mech. Eng. 4314 Washington av.
Bryan, Wm Morgan Case . Arts . . . 2933 Dickson st.
Chaplin, Susan Elizabeth . Arts . . . 3636 W. Pine st.
Fisher, Guy Kellogg . . Elec. Eng . 1828 Lafayette av.
Fisher, Lee David . . . Mech. Eng. Cliiton Terrace, HI.
Gilbert, Helen May . . . Arts . . . 1410 S. Ewing av.
Henney, Bertha .... Arts . . . 4027 Morgan st.

Hill, Betty Arts . . .1743 Preston pi.

Hough, Bodley .... Civ. Eng. . Kirkwood, Mo.
Hunicke, Wm. August . Civ. Eng. . 2937 Henrietta st.
Jacobs, Arthur Irwin . . Elec. Eng. . 2824 Clark av.
Jones, Mary Fersis . ■ . Arts . . . 3620 Pine st.
Kirchner, Walter Charles

George Arts . . . 4476 Easton av.

Kramer, Arthur .... Civ. Eng. . 2131 Walnut st.
Koch, Waldemar Hermaun

August Chem. . . 6847 N. Manchester rd .

Miller, Robert Charles . Civ. Eng, . 1751 Missouri av.
Roever^ William Henry . Mech. Eng. 8628 St. Louis av.
Rnmsey, Lewis Miller, Jr. Mech. Eng. 3536 Morgan st.
Trepp, Samuel .... Elec. Eug. . 522 Ware av.
Tyrrell, Warren Ayrcs . . Civ. Eng. . 1643 S. Jefferson av.
Van Duzer, Sue .... Arts .. . 5639 Clemens av.
Womeldorf, Charles F. . Civ. Eng. . Neligh, Neb.

Total, 23.

SOPHOMORE CLASS.

Andel, George Kirchner Belleville, 111.

Brigham^ Amy Frances 2742 Washington av

Bumham, Grace 2942 Laclede av.

Chamberlln, Louine 3119 Lucas av.

Clark, William Glasgow 4201 Page av.



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•26



WASHINGTON DNIVBRSITY.



NAMKS. RB6IDKNCR.

Conzelmau, Jolm Edward 2901 Morgan st.

Dicksou, Joseph 3518 Morgan st.

Evans. Charles Orrick, Jr Kirkwood, Mo.

Frankeuthal, Maurice Albert .... 1827 Kennett pi.

Gruen, William Henry 1337 Hickory st.

Haeherlc, Armin Eden College.

Knapp, Charles Speck 1200 Morrison av.

Langsdorf, Alexander Suss 3188 Laclede av.

Norden, Max . 2342 S. 12th st.

Rapp, Frank Arthur 1315 Taylor av.

Ruth, Anna Harding 2626 Thomas st.

Schlossstcin, Louis Adolpli 1210 Sidney st.

Sessiughaus, Bertha Charlott<' . . . 2901 Rauschenbachav.

Shields, Walter 3860 Delraar boul.

Steele, Helen Pomeroy 2826 Washington av.

Smitli, Asa Ur))in Huntsvi lie, Texas.

Whltaker, William Lowndes, Jr. . . . 4397 Forest Pk. boul.

Willits, Edward Everett 4648 Kennerly av.

Wright, Thomas HcMiry 1435 Missouri av.

Total, 24.

FRESHMAN CLASS.



Adams, Grace . . .
Adkins, James, Jr. . .
Bates, Bertha . . .
Bergen, Albert Alexander
Blrge, Walter William
Bouton, Walter Scott
Bryan, Archi])ald Moore
Cave, Rhodes Esil
Cole, John Gully . .
Davis, Dwight Filley .
Dean, Clara Ruth . .
Delatleld, Wallace, Jr.
Evcrs, Helen Margaret



laiO Newstead av.
1414 S. Ewing av.
3522 Washington av.
3138 Pine st.
2949 Euclid av.
2909 Park av.
Washington, Mo.
3921 Delmar boul.
4023 Westminster pi.
17 Westmoreland pi.
3569 Olive St.
3019 Washington a v.
1861 N. Market St.



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THE UNDBRGRADirATE DRPAKTMENT. 27

NAHB8. RKSIDKNTK.

Glasgow, William Ross 2847 Wasliint^ton av.

Uendrich. Charles August 2805 Lafayette av.

fleuser, Leon Victor 3546 Lindell av.

Howard, Arthur Bryce 1026 Dolman st.

Kimhall, Arthur CampiK'll Kirkwood, Mo

Rirchner, Elida Caroline 4234A Eastou av.

Kokeu, Ernest Charles Frank .... 3522 Hawthorne boul.

Krutzsch, Paul 2318 Albion pi.

Lange, Charles William Edgebrook, Mo.

Leavitt, Sherman 5515 Cabaune pi.

Lnbkc, f^ura Lisette 2823 Dayton st.

Mac Adam, David Ha.«<tHig8 Kirk wood, Mo.

Pettus, Charles Parsons 2834 Chestnut st.

Pollock, Kobert Bowers 4055 Delmar boul.

Robinson, Arthur Dwight 4174 We.st Belle pi.

Setz, Carl Frederick . ...... Bushberg, Mo.

Simpson, William Simeon Jr 2110 Lafayette a v.

Stoffregen, Charles Ueury 3514 Hawthorne boul.

Stuart, James Lyall 4010 West Belle pi.

Vetsburg, Karl Max 4154 McPhersou av.

Weston, Albert Henry 2011 N. 11th st.

Wittier, William Stephen 1134 Rutger st.

Woerraann, Frederick Christian . . . 2800 Cass a v.
Woods, Neander Montgomery. Jr. . . 2618 Grand av.

Total, 37.

SPECIAL STUDENTS.

Allen, George Walbridge 1741 Mississippi av.

Arbuckle, Alexander Rutland .... 3937 Washington boul

Avis, Mabel Dean 4115 Delmar av.

Beck, Henrietta 3043 Washington av.

Botts, Homer f Morgan N. E. cor

' 1 19th St.

Burg, Arthur Henr>' 1756 Missouri av.

Caldwell, Grace 5922 Horton place.



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28 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

NAMK8. RBSIDBNCK.

Chambers, Stella Georgina Florence, Colo.

Clark, Virginia Lee 8216 Washington av.

Damon, Lois 8400 Uussell av.

Denisou, Helen Abbott 2624 Russell av.

D'Oench, Elizabeth Fredericke . . . 2206 Sidney st.

Ely, Tula D 4118 Washington av.

Euston, Edwin 3780 Lindell boul.

Godlove, George Washington, Jr. . .6816 Julian av.

Finney, Mary Shackelford 4028 Morgan st.

Hart, Charles UoUiday 4227 Evans av.

Heitzig, Albert William 2967 Dickson st.

Hill, Mary Belle 4426 West Pine boul.

Hodgman, Lucy H . . . 8682 Pine st.

Hospes, Theresa Bertha Old Orchard, Mo.

Hughes, Ray M 3860 West Pine boul.

Jolley, Edwin James 1222 Aubert av.

Lewis, Mary Elizabeth 8888 Washington boul.

McMuUen, Josiah Francis Vancouver, Wash.

Maverick, Mary Rowena 2728 Locust st.

Miller, Grace Montgomery . . . 4182 Washington boul.

Miller, Sue Earl 8849 West Pine boul.

Methudy, Adolph Edward 1800 Waverly pi.

Noonan, Edward A., Jr 1886 Madison st.

Rhodus, Ida 8924 Cook av.

Russell, Jennie Bell 1746 Missouri av.

Schulenberg, Ellen 2822 Eads av.

Schwab, Leonore Ella 4898 Westminster pi.

Stix, Cora . . 3186 Waslilngton av.

Street, James Clark Street 4206 Washington boul.

Thomson, Annie Larkin 3806 Lindell boul.

Thompson, Frances Dulty 8969 Washington boul.

Tyler, Eleanor Murdock .... . 8216 Lucas av.

Valier, Annette 4862 Washington boul.

Wcinrich. Ella Amaliu 1746 Waverly pi.

Womeldorf, Chns. Fred Negligh, Neb.



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THE UNDERORADUATE DEPARTMSMT. 29

NAMES. RK8IDBNCK.

Woodward, Hilda 3013 Hawthorne boa I.

Woodward, Margaret 3013 Hawthoruc boul.

Wright, M. Elizabeth Terre Haatc, lud.

Wright, Ralph Garrigue 3008 Laclede av.

Total, 46.

SUMMARY.

Seniors 25

Juniors 23

Sophomores 24

Freshmen 87

Special Students .... 46

Total, 155



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30 WASHINGTON INIVERSITY.

ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE.

Time of Admission.
Candidates for admission to the College will present
tiienise Ives for examination on Monday, June 16, 1896, in
room No. 8, east wing of University Hall, at 9 o'clock
A. M. A second examination will be held on Tuesday
and Wednesday, September 22 and 23, for such candi-
dates as cannot be present in June.

Testimoniai^s.

All candidates for admission are required to furnish
testimonials of good moral character, and students from
other colleges are required to present testimonials of
honorable dismissal.

Candidates who divide the examination must furnish
their testimonials at the time of their tinal examination
for admission.

Requirements for Admission to the Freshman Class.
I. Elements of English, Neat and readable hand-
writing; correct spelling, punctuation and use
of capitals; proper construction of sentences;
clo^rness and conciseness of expression.
II. Algebra^ including equations of the second degree.
IIL Elementary Plane Geometry. Wentworth's

Geometry or its e(|uivalcut.
IV. Latin. Grammar, four books of Ciesar, seven
orations of Cicero, and six books of the ^l^hieid
of Virgil. Prose Composition.



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ADMISSION TO COLLRGE. 31

V. Modern Language. Either French or Gei*iDan at
the option of the candidate : facility in reading
proee at sight and knowledge of the grammar
such as can be acquired in two years of careful
study in the preparatory school.
VI. History, Of the United States and of England,
such as is found in any general history intended
for the use of high schools ; of Greece and Rome,
such as is found in Pennell's or Smith's Small
Historie:^.
VII. One of the following: —

1. Oreek. Goodwin's Grammar and Reader; or

Grammar, four books of the Anabasis, and
three books of the Iliad; Prose Composition.

2. Oennan or French. The one not offered under

requirement V, .above, an amount equal to
two full years' work.

3. Elementary Chemistry and Physics with labor-

atory work.

4. Chemistry or Physics, and Solid Geometry and

Plane Trigonometry,
a. Elementary 2^1ogy and Botany with laboratory
work.

Division of the Examination.

A candidate for admission may, at his option, pass tite
entire examination at one time ; or he may divide it ( 1 )
between two years, or (2) between June and September
of the same year; provided he is prepared at the first
examination in not less than four of the subjects named
in the requirements for admission.



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32 washington university.

Candidates for Advanced Standing

must pass a satisfactory examinatioD in the requisite
number of courses as well as in the preliminary studies.

At a meeting of the Board of Directors of the Univer-
sity, held in November, 1874, the following resolution
was adopted : —

Resolved, On recommendation of the Faculty, and with
a view to the promotion of the best interests of learning
and science, and for the encouragement of young men to
obtain a complete education before entering upon a pro-
fessional career,

That the graduates of the School of Enginering shall
have/ree admission to the College Classes, eitlier as reg-
ular or partial students, subject to the rules and regula-
tions of the same.

Special Students.

Special students not candidates for a degree are ad-
mitted to the College upon furnishing satisfactory evi-
dence of proper preparation for the courses selected.

All matters concerning special students are referred to
a standing committee of the Faculty, and each special
student is assigned to some member of the committee for
advice and direction in his work.

The Standing Committee on Special Students is com-
posed of Professors Snow, Water house and Sanger. Ap-
plications should be made to Professor Snow, Chairman.



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COUB8ES OF INSTRUCTION IK COLLEGE. 33



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION OFFERED IN THE
COLLEGE.

The satisfactory completion of thirty-eight courses of
one term each, with three recitations a week (or their
equivalents), is necessary to fulfill the requirements for
the degree of A. B. These courses are either prescribed
or elective. For a statement of the prescribed studies
for each College Year see p. 45. Studies are classed as
Courses or Half-courses^ according to the estimated work
and value of each. In the following list half- courses are
expi*essly designated as such ; all others are full courses.

GREEK.
Professor Waterhouse. Three times a week.

1. Herodotus (selections).

2. Homer (selections). Isocrates; The Panegyric.

3. Demosthenes on the CJrown; Thucydides (selections).

4. Selections from the Tragedians.

5. Selections from the Tragedians.

6. Plato (selections).

LATIN.

Professor Jackson. Three times a week.

1. Livy; Second Punic War. Books XXI-XXX.

2. Horace; Odes and Epodes ; Satires and Epistles (selections).

3. Cicero; Philosophical Works (selections); Letters.

4. Plantus^ Terence, Javenal (selections).

5. Tacitas; Annals and Histories (selections).

6. Suetonius; Seneca, Moral Essays; Qulntilian.

7. Seneca, Tragedies ; Martial, Epigrams ; Lucretius.

8. Pliny, Letters ; Catullus, Tlbullus, Propertius (selections) .



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84 WASHINGTON UNIYSRSITT.

ENGLISH.
Professor Dixon and Mr. Perry.

1. The elementary laws of all writing. Canons of correct

usage in language. The function of grammars and dic-
tionaries. Analysis of sentences. English idioms —
auxiliary verbs, conditional sentences, relative pronouns,
etc. Literary forms — the paragraph, article, essay. The
rules of letter- writing. Two hours a week.

Exercises in composition and analysis.

Elocution, one hour a week.

2. Modern English prose, especially in the departments of

narrative and exposition. Framing of synopses and
abstracts. Studies in Macaulay and Emerson. Two
hours a week.
Elocution, one hour a week.

3. English prose from Sidney and Dryden to Arnold, Newman,

and Lowell. Lectures on the development of English
prose. Two hours a week.
Fortnightly compositions, with criticism, on modem every-
day topics. One hour a week.

4. Modern poetry: Wordsworth, Keats, Tennyson, Browning.

Sonnet literature. Two hours a week.
The laws of versification, with exercises. One hour a
week.

C. Oratory as a branch of literature. The composition of an
oration. Two hours a week.
Rise and growth of the English novel. Exercises in story-
writlug. History of journalism and the essay. One hour
a week.

6. Shakespeare; his life and literary career; the quartos and
folios. English and German editors and commentators;
textual criticism. Critical reading of one play (1896,
Midsummfr Night* s Dream), Exercises in analyzing the
structure of the play, and the development and inter-
action of the characters. Three hours a week.



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COUBSK8 OF INSTRUCTION IN COLLKGK. 35

7. Spenser, Milton (1896. ParadUe Lo»t, Bk. X., and Comvi),

Pope. Two hours a week.
Philology. One hoor a week.

8. Early English and dialect literature. Ballad literature.

Chaucer and Burns. Three hours a week.
9, 10. Elocution : Open to those who have taken the Elocution
in Courses 1 and 2. Three hours a week.

GERMAN.
ProftsBor Heller. Three times a week.

1, 2. Elementary Courses. Accidence; Translation from
German Into English and from English into German;
German Conversation. Beading: Zschokke, der
zerbrochene Krug; Fischer, die wandelnde Glocke,
Leander, Tnlumereien, Storm, Immensee.
Prescribed for Freshmen who did not present German for
admission.

8, 4. German Syntax; Prose Composition. Joynes-Meissner, II,

V. Jagemann, Syntax and Composition; German Con-
versation; Reading: Stifter, das Hcidedorf; Freytag,
der Rittmeister von Alt- Rosen; Meyer, Gustav Adolf s
Page, and a short comedy.

5, 6. Composition continued; History of German Literature:
Evans, Abriss der d. Litteratorgesch. Petermann, Lese-
buch. Reading: Lessing, Minna von Bamhelm; QoeChe^
Hermann u. Dorothea, Iphigenie auf Tauris; Schiller,
das Lied von der Glocke, Wallenstcin; Home- Reading.

7, 8. Literature of the nineteenth century. Reading: Works
of Heine, Auerbaeh, Geibel, Scheffel, Freytag, Sch^cking,
Spielhagen, Heyse, WHdenlnruch, Baumbach, and Seidtl;
Essays.

9, iO. Introduction to the history of the German Language

(Weise); Middle-High-German Grammar (Paul) ; Read-
ing: Nibelnngenlied; Hartmann von Aue; Walther
von der Yogelweide ; Ulrich von Liechtenstein (in the
original).



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36 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

Coarses 6-10 are conducted in German, 10 is oflfered primarily
to students of Qerman parentage and is the basis of a four-
years' course.

FRENCH.
Mr, Dumay, Three times a week.

1. Elementary Course. Pronunciation; Easy Conversation;

Elementary Grammar.

2. More advanced Conversation; Study of Idioms; Translation

from French into English ; Grammar.
Courses 1 and 2 are prescribed for Freshmen who did not
present French for admission.

3. 4. Grammatical Study; Translation and Letter-Writing;

Conversation.

6. 6. French Literature of the XVI and XVII centuries, with

illustrative readings. Principles of French Composition.

7. Modern Literature from the beginning of the XVI II century

to 18155 with collateral reading.

8. Contemporary Literature ; 1815-1892^ with collateral reading.

PHILOSOPHY.

Professor Dixon, Three times a week.

Logic. Province of Logic. Terms. Extension and intension;
Logic and language. Propositions and their conversion;
the predlcables ; division and definition . The Syllogism ;
regular, irregular and compound conditional arguments
Fallacies and the best methods of treating them. Arga -
ment in orations and general literature.

POLITICAL ECONOMY.

Mr, Hatfield. Three times a week.

1. Principles of Political Economy. A course for beginDers,
using Mill's Principles of Political Economy as the text-
book.



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OODB8SS OF mSTBDCTlOlf IN COLLEGE. 37

2. Advanced Political Economy. Marshall's PrindpleM of

Economics.

3. Descriptive Political Economy. A brief study of some of the

practical Economic problems inclading the Tariff, Money ,
Banlclng and Railroads.
Open to those who have completed Course 1.

4. Financial History of the United States.

Open to those who have completed Courses I and 2.

5. Tariff History of the United Stotes.

Open to those who have completed Courses 1 and 2.

HISTORY.
Professor Snow. Three times a week.

1. History of England from Edward I. to the end of the Tudor

Period. Lectures and recitations.

2. History of England ;~ Modem Period.

3. History of France under the Bourbon Kings to the Revolu-

tion.

4. The Revolution and the Empire.

5. Medlsval Germany; Ihe Holy Roman Empire to the Peace

of Westphalia.

6. Eastern Europe since the Fall of the Western Empire.

7. Constitutional History; Constitution of the United States;

Comparison of American and European Governments.

8. Elements of International Law, vrith Study of Treaties.

Half course.

9. General European History; Review and Philosophical Dis-

cussion. Half course.

MATHEMATICS.

1. Solid Geometry. Professor PritcheU.

2. Plane and Spherical Trigonometry. Professor PrUehett.

3. Higher Algebra. Professor PritchetL

4. Analytic Geometry. Professor Sngler,
6. Differential Calculus. Professor Engler.



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38 WASHINGTON CNIVERSITT.

6. Integral Calculus. Professor Woodward,

7. Method of Least Squares. Professor PritcJieU.
8 Differential Equations. Professor Woodward.
9. Quaternions. Professor Woodward,

APPLIED MATHEMATICS.

1,2, 8. Mechanical Drawing. Mr. Holmes Smith,

4. Descriptive Geometry; Point, Line and Plane. Open to

those who have taken Solid Geometry. Professor Engler.

5. Descriptive Geometry; Surfaces. Tangency. Professor

Engler.

6. Descriptive Geometry; Intersections, Developments, Shade

and Shadows. Professor Engler.

7. Stereotomy; Applications of Descriptive Geometry to Stone

Cutting. Professor Engler.

8. Graphical Statics ; Professor Woodvcard.

9. Mechanics. Principles of Statics. Professor Woodward.

10. Mechanics. Principles of Dynamics. Professor Woodward,

11. Mechanics. Principles of Thermodynamics. Professor

Woodward.

PHYSICS.
Professor Nipher and Assistant.

1. Elementary Mechanics, Including the mechanics of fluids.

Acoustics. Laboratory work. Professor Nipher and Mr.
Kinsley.

2. Optics. Laboratory work. Professor Nipher and Mr.

Kinsley.
8. Heat. Laboratory work. Professor Nipher and Mr. Kinsley.

4. Electricity and Magnetism. Laboratory work. Professor

Nipher and Mr. Kinsley.
Each of these four courses covers two hours a week each,
of class work, and of laboratory work.

5. Laboratory instruction In Electrical Measurements. Six

hours a week. Professor Nipher.



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COURSES OF IKSTBUCTION IN COLLEGE. 30

6. iDtrodaction to the Mathematical Theory of Electricity and

Magnetism. Three hours a week. Professor Nipher,

7. Dyuamo-EIectrIc Machinery. Three hoars a weelc. Mr

Kinsley.

8. Electrical Transmission of Power and Light. Two hoars a

week. Mr. Kinsley.

9. Mathematical Theory of Electricity and Magnetism. Foar

hoars a week. Professor Nipher,
10. The same continaed. Tliree hours a week. Professor
Nipher.

CHEMISTRY.

1-2. General Descriptive Chemistry. Seven hours a week.
Two lectures, two periods of laboratory work of two
hours each, and one hour of weekly review. General
theories of chemistry. Description of the elements and
their compounds. Professor Sanger.
Course 1-2 must precede all others.

3-4. Qualitative Analysis. Six hours a week, mainly labora-
tory work, with three of the six hours set apart for
meeting the instructor and for occasional lectures.
Professor Sanger and Mr. Cushman.

5-6. Quantitative Analysis* Elementary. Six hours a week,
mainly laboratory work, with two of the six hours set
apart for meeting the instructor and for occasional
lectures. Fundamental principles of gravimetric and
volumetric analysis. Mr Cushman.
Course 6-<? should be preceded by course 3-4, but may be
taken with course 3-4 at the pleasure of the instructor.

7-8. Quantitative Analysis, Advanced. Six hours a week of
laboratory work. Analysis of commercial and industrial
materials and products. Sanitary examination of foods,
water, etc. Gas Analysis. A knowledge of German is
desirable. Professor Sanger, Adjunct- Professor Hunicke,
and Mr. Cushman.
Course 7-8 must be preceded by course 6-6.



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40 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

9-10. Carbon Compounds. Three to six hours a week. Lec-
tures on the syntheses of the carbon compounds. Prep-
aration of compounds illustrative of general synthetic
methods. A knowledge of German is essential. Pro-
fessor Sanger,
Course 9-10 must be preceded by courses 3-4 and 5-6.

11. Chemical Philosophy. Two hours a week for the second

half-year. Lectures and recitations. Mr. Cushman,

12. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry. Two hours a week for the

second half-year. Lectures on the history of chemistry
and discussion of chemical theory. Professor Sanger,

Course 12 must be preceded by courses 3-4, 6-6, 9 -10, and
11.
18-1 4. Crystallography and Descriptive Mineralogy. Three
hours a week. Lectures and conferences. Adjunct-
Professor Hunicke,
16. Determinative Mineralogy. Three hours a week for the
first half-year. Lectures and laboratory work. Analysis
of minerals by means of the blow-pipe. Adjunct-Pro^
fessor Hunicke.

Course 15 must be preceded by course 18-14.

16. Assaying. Three hours a week for the second half-year.



Online LibraryMo.) Washington University (Saint LouisA catalogue of the officers and students of Washington University, for the academic year .. → online text (page 2 of 70)