Mo.) Washington University (Saint Louis.

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

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necessary introduction to that of the succeeding year.

The Junior Year is devoted largely to laboratory
exercises and to training in diagnostic methods ; demon-
strative and didactic teaching being supplemented,
throughout, by practical courses in which prescribed
individual work is done by every student. In the
Middle Year laboratory work is continued, and more
advanced instruction is given in the several courses of
lectures and in the clinical courses especially appointed
for this year. In the Senior Year the courses of lec-
tures are continued, in all th% general and special de-
partments of Medicine and Surgery, and the number of
clinical courses is very largely increased. Students are
required to perform a prescribed amount of Dissection
during each year.

At the close of the Senior Year the student may be-
come a candidate for the degree of Doctor of Medicine or
he may elect to continue his studies during a Fourth Year.



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ST. LOUIS MBDICAL COLLSOE. 147

FOUR YEARS COURSE.
In the Fourth Year the instruction will be largely in
be special branches of Medicine and Surgery, and will
nclude special training in the use of instruments of pre-
cision (such as the Ophthalmoscope, the Laryngoscope,
etc.), in the methods of practical Gynecology, in the
therapeutic applications of Electricity, and in practical
work connected with the special subjects included in the
course. Advanced instruction will be given in the lab-
oratories of Histology, Bacteriology, and Pathology.

FOUR YEARS, ADVANCED COURSE.

The Fourth Year, Advanced Course, is open to aU stu-
dents who, having completed tbe work of the Senior
Year, have passed with credit in all the required subjects
of the Junior and Middle Years. Special clinical facili-
ties, and opportunities for advanced work in all the
laboratories of the College, will be afforded to those
taking this course.

At the close of the Fourth Year, Advanced Course,
the student may become a candidate for the degree of
Doctor of Medicine, cum laude, or, in the case of his at-
taining to pre-eminent rank in his examinations, he may
be graduated summa cum laude.

POST-GRADUATE COURSE.
Physicians, graduates of an accredited regular school
of medicine, are admitted to any of the courses of in-
struction given in the College, subject to such restrictions
as may grow out of the assignment of hours in the
programmes of work laid out for the several classes, and
to the single further restriction that, in the case of those
desirous of taking advanced laboratory work, such pro-



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148 WASHINGTON UNIVBESITY.

liciency in elementary work as may be necessary for its
successful prosecution will be required. A certificate of
actual attendance will be given upon request. Physicians
who desire to become candidates for the degree of Doctor
of Medicine in this College must enter the Senior Class
and take the course of instruction and the examinations
of the Senior Year.*

COURSE OF INSTRUCTION.
The course of ins traction embracing three years is divided
nto six semesters, the first semester of each year ending at
Christmas, the second semester beginning with tlie New Year.

JUNIOR YEAR.

FIRST Semester. Hoars a Week.

ChemUtry, General Elementaryf . . Lectures and Conference 8

*' " • Laboratory 4

Anatomy. Osteology and Syndesinology X Led. S

Descriptive Anatomy Lect. 3

OomparatiTe and Practical Anatomy .... Lab. 8

Histology, Practical Work In Laboratory Lab. 6

Materia Medical Demonstrations and Lectures. 2

(Matriculants of 1896 will take Bacteriology in the Junior Year.)
Second Semester.

Chemistry.X Qualitative Analysis Lab. 7

Anatomy, Descriptive Anatomy f Lect. 3

Practical Anatomy Lab. 8

Hittology.X Practical Work Lab. 6

Physiology. With Demonstrations Lect. 3

Normal Auscultation and Percussion . . . Practical Exercises. 2

Surgical Dressings Practical Exercises. 1

Pharmacy^ Practical Exercises. 3

students are required to pass In tl)o subjects upon which examlnaUoos
are appointed to be held In the Junior Year, before entering on the work
of the Middle Tear,



* VoT the conditions under which physicians, graduates of other
medical schools, may take the Fourth Year, Advanced Course, and be
admitted to examination for the degree of Doctor of Medicine, cum
laude, see page 147.

t Examination in this branch Is held about the end of the semester.

t Final Examination at the end of the semester.



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ST. LOUIS MEDICAL COLLEGE. 149

MIDDLE TEAR.

Third Sbmbster.

Bonn a Week.

Anatomy. Descriptive Anatomy Lect. 8

Practical Anatomy, as prescribed.

Physiology.^ With Demonstrations T^ct. 4

Urinology. Practical Work Lab. 4

Pathologicdl Anatomy and Hittology . Lect. 2

Practical Work Lab. 4

Therapeutics Lect. 3

Physical JMagnoeie Practical Exercises. 3

Practice of Medicine Lect. 3

Diseases of Children Lect. 2

Principles and Practice cf Surgery Lect. 3

CUnics. General Medical Clinics Clin. 1

General Sarglcal Clinics Clin. 3

Fourth Sbmbstbr.

Anatomy, Descriptive Anatomy* Lect. 3

Practical Anatomy, as prescribed.

Regional Anatomy t Lect. 2

Pathological Anatomy and Histology* Lect. 2

PracticalWork Lab. 4

TherapeuHce* Lect. 1

Practice of Medicine^ l.ect. 3

Clinical Medicine Lect. 1

Diseases of Children Lect. 2

Diseases of the Nervous System Lect. 2

Principles and Practice of Surgery Lect. 3

Ophthalmology Lect. 1

Clinics. General Medical Clin. 2

General Surgical Clin. S

Diseases of Children CUn . 1

Diseases of Nose, Throat and Chest Clin. 1

Diseases of the Genlto-Urlnary Organs . . . Clin. 2

GynoMsologlcal Clin. 1

Diseases of the Ear Clin. 1

OrthopsBdic Clin. 1

Students are required to pass in the subjects upon which examinations
are appointed to be held in the Middle Fear, before entering on the work
of the Senior Year.



* Examination in this branch is held about the end of the semester,
t Final Examination at the end of the semester.



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150 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

SENIOR TEAR.
FIFTH SBMB6TBR.

Doarsa Week.
Anatomy. Practical Anatomy, as prescribed.

Principles of Medicine Leet. 1

Practice of Medicine Lect. 3

Clinical Medicine Lect. 1

Principles and Practice of Surgery. (Optional) .... Lect. S

Diseases of the Genito- Urinary Organs Lect. 8

Ophthalmology Lect. 1

Obstetrics LecL 3

Oynacology Lect. 1

Hygiene^ Lect. 2

Clinics. General Medical Clin. 2

General Surgical Clin. 6

Diseases of Children Clin. 1

Diseases of Nose, Throat and Chest Clin. 1

Diseases of the NerToas System Clin. 1

Diseases of the Genito -Urinary Organs . . . Clin. S

Syphilis Clin. 1

Gynaecological Cltn. 2

Diseases of the Eye Olln. 1

Diseases of the Earf Clin. 1

Orthopsedict Clin. 1

Diseases of the Skin Clin. 1

Obstetrical Clinic, as appointed.

Sixth Srmestbr.
Anatomy. Practical Anatomy, as prescribed.

Bacteriologyt Practical Work Lab. 4

Principles of Medicine \ » . . Lect. 1

Practice of Medicine^ Lect. 3

Clinical Conference Clin. 2

Principles and Practice qf Surgery ^ (Optional) .... Lect. 3

Special Fractures and Dislocations\ Lect. 2

Syphilis Lect. 1

Obstefricst Lect, 8

Oyn<tcoJogn\ Lect. 2

Forensic Medicine^ Lect. 2

Clinics. General Medicalf Clin. 2

General Surgical t Clin. 3

Diseases of Childrcnt CUn.

t Final Examination at the end of the semester.



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ST. LODIS MEDICAL COLLEGE. 151

Hoars a Week.

Diseases of the NeryoQS Systemt Clin. 1

Diseases of the Genlto-Urinary Orgraost . . . CUn. 1

Syphilis Olln. 1

QynsBOoIogleal Clin. 1

Diseases of the Byef Clin. 1

Diseases of the Skinf Clin. 1

Obstetrical Clinic, as appointed.
Students taking a Fowr Ttoun Count will postpone their examinations
in Diseases of the Ear and Orthopasdic Surgery to the end of the seventh
semester, and those in Gynacology, Diseases of the Nervous System,
Diseases of the Genito-Urlnary Organs, Diseases of the Bye, and Dis-
eases of the Skin, to the end of the Fourth Tear.

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF
MEDICINE.

(1) The candidate must be twenty-one years of age, and of
good moral character.

(2) He mast have studied medicine four years and attended
not less than ihrte regular annual courses of medical instruc-
tlon^ the last of which must have been the Senior, or the
Fourth- Year, course of this College.

(3) He must, by the first of April, have notified the Dean, in
writing, of his intention to present himself for examination.

(4) He must have passed a satisfactory examination in all
the required subjects of the curriculum.

The faculty recommend the student to postpone his applica-
tion for graduation until the end of a fourth collegiate year.

Thk Fourth Year, Advancrd Course.

The Fourth Year, Advanced Course, is open to students
and physicians, who have attended the Senior Year in this Col-
lege, and who have, before the beginning of the Fourth Year,
passed a satisfactory examination in all the required studies
of the Junior and Middle Years.

Graduates of accredited medical schools requiring three

t Final Examination at the end of the semester.



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152 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITT.

full courses of study as a condition of graduation, may enter
the Advanced Course by passing a satisfactory examination in
all the required studies of the Junior and Middle Years.

Thk Degree of Doctor of Medicine, cum laude.

The degree of Doctor of Medicine, cum lawUf la conferred
on Fourth Year advanced students, who, having passed In all
the required 8u))ject8 of the four years, have attained an aver-
age of seventy-five per cent.

Applicants for this honor, who, having passed in all the
required subjects of the four years, have attained an average
of ninety per cent, sliall receive the degree of Doctor of
Medicine summa cum laude.

Applicants who fall below the required percentage in the
examination for these higher degrees, but whose average
justifies their graduation, shall receive the degree of Doctor
of Medicine.

FEES.

Matriculation Fee (payable but once) $5 00

Fee for the Junior Middle and Senior Years, each . . ICO 00
Fee for a Fourth Year 100 00

No charge Ls made for laboratory supplies or use of anatomi-
cal material.

No charge is made for demonstrators' or hospital tickets,
or for graduation.

The matriculation fee (^5.00), and the fee for the year,
$100.00), are payable to the Dean at tlie time of matriculation,
at the beginning of the College year, in September.

Students are required to provide themselves with such
articles of chemical apparatus as test-tubes, watch-glasses,
small evaporating dishes, etc.^ and also to make good any loss
by breakage or destruction of apparatus belonging to the
College.

All indebtedness to the College must be discharged before
entering on the final examination for graduation.



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ST. LOUIS MKDICAL COLLEGE. 153

Note.— Gradaates of the St. Louis Medical College have
perpetual free admission, but will be charged a laboratory fee
of $20.00.

Graduates, uuJer three years, of other medical schools, will
be charged the matriculatiou fee and twenty dollars, for attend-
ance during a college year or part of a year; they will also
be charged a laboratory fee of $20.00.

Graduates of other medical schools, of three or more years*
standing, will be charged the matriculation fee and a labora-
tory fee of $20.00.

Graduates in medicine who may be admitted to the College
as candidates for a degree will be charged the matriculation fee
and the fee for one year .

Special Courses of Instruction may be arranged for with the
Dean.

TEXT-BOOKS.

The names of worlds recommended as Text-Books are printed
in italics; those recommended for reference, in common
type, — latest editions being understood.

Chemistry.
Long^s Experimental a}id Analytical Chemistry, Sanger's
Laboratory Notes in General Chemistry and Qiialitattve Analysts,
Simon's Manual of Chemistry. Newth's Text-book of Inorganic
Chemistry.

Anatomy.
Qray^s Anatomy, or Morrises Human Anatomy. Treves's Sur-
gical Applied Anatomy. Quain*s Anatomy. Holden's Osteol-
ogy. Holden's Guide to Dissections.

Histology.
PiersoL Stdhr.

Physiology.
Foster, American Text-book of Physiology.



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154 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

Materia Mbdica and Therapeutics.
H, C. Wood's Therapeutics, Hare's Text-book of Practical
Therapeutics. Thornton's Dose Book and Manual of Prescrip-
tion Writing. United States Dispensatory.

Pathological Anatomy and Histology.
Ziegler. Woodhead, Delafield and Ptudden.

Bacteriology. ^
Sternberg's Manual for Students, McFarland's Text-book of
Pathogenic Bacteria.

Medicine.
Osier, Wood & Fitz, or Tyson. Loomis's Physical Diagnosis.
Vierordt's Medical Diagnosis. Da Costa's Medical Diagnosis.

Diseases of the Nervous System.
C. L. Dana. L. C. Gray,

Diseases of Children.
Jiotchf Diseases of Children. Starr's American Text-book of
Diseases of Children,

Surgery.
American Text-hook of Surgery. A Treatise on Surgery by
American Authors. Hamilton on Fractures and Dislocations.
Stlmson's Operative Surgery. Warren's Surgical Pathology
and Therapeutics.

Obstetrics.

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

Gynecology.

American Text-book of Oyncecology. Clinical Gynaecology,
Keating & Coe. Goodell's Lessons in Gyntecology. Garrlgues's
Diseases of Women. American System of Obstetrics and
Gynaecology.



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ST. LOUIS MEDICAL COLLEGE. 155

Genito-Urinary Diseases.
Morrow^ 8 System of Genito- Urinary Diseases, Keyes^s Genito-
urinary Diseases with Syphilis. Taylor^ s Venereal Diseases,

Syphilis.
Cornil. (American edition.)

Ophthalmology.
Norris and Oliver, Noyes. Fuchs. Nettleship.

Otology.
Buck, Field, BurneU, Politzer.

Dermatology.
Crocker* 8 Treatise on Diseases of the Skin.

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

ORTHOPiEDic Surgery.
James K. Young^s Orthopcedic Surgery. Walsham & Huglies,
Deformities of tlie Human Foot. Bradford & Lovett, Ortlio-
psedic Surgery.

SCHOLARSHIPS.

1. The Henry Hitchcock Scholarship is held by
Hon. Henry Hitchcock, and entitles tlie beneficiary to
one year's free tuition. "^

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 year's
free tuition.



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156 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.



PRIZES.



Two *' George F. Gill" prizes are offered to the
atudents 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 a member of the
graduating class, of high general standing, who shall have
done specially good work in the department of Diseases
of Children.

In April, 1896, the George F. Gill prize in anatomy
was awarded to Mr. Ulysses S. Smith; the prize for
meritorious work in the study of diseases of children, to
Dr. John McHale Dean.

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, Dri 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. Henrt H. Mcdd,
No. 2604 Locust Street.



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MISSOURI DENTAL COLLEGE.

(dental department of WASHINGTON UNIVERSITT. )



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CALENDAR.



The Thirty-first Annual Session begins on Thursday,
September 24th, 1896, and ends on Thursday, April 29th, 1897.
Preliminary Examinations will be held on Tuesday, September
22d, and Wednesday, September 28d.

Christmas Recess: Thursday, December 24th, 1896, to
Monday, January 4th, 1897, inclusive.

Commencement: Thursday, April 29th, 1897.

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



The annual session for 1896-7, 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 Superin-
tendent of the Infirmary for information as to rooms,
boarding, etc. Good board at a convenient distance
from the College may be obtained at from four to six
dollars a week.

Dentists who wish to receive the Annual Announce-
raent regularly, or those who have changed their address,
are requested to notify the Secretary of the Faculty, Dr.
A. H. Fuller, Columbia Building, southea&t corner
Eighth and Locust streets.

Any further information may be obtained 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.

J^MES £. YEATMAN, President.

HENRY HITCHCOCK.

CARLOS S. GREELEY.

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.



WJNFIELD S. CHAPLIN, LL.D.,
Chancellor of the University.

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

Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery.

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

HENRY H. MUDD, M. D., Dean,
Professor of Clinical Surgery.

ORION W. BEDELL, M. D., D.M.D.,

Professor of Mechanical Dentistry,
Instructor in Dental Embryology and Pathology.

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. 161



LECTURERS.



• JOHN G. HARPER, D.D.S.
JOSEPH MA8ERANG, Jr., Ph. G.



DEMONSTRATORS.

Of Anatomy,

E. H. GREGORY, Jr , M. D.,

V. P. BLAIR, M. D.,

H. L. NIETERT, M. D.

Of Mecfumical Dentistry.
CHARLES W. RICHARDSON, D.D.I

Of Operative Dentistry,

ALFRED D. FULLER, D.M.D.,

DAVID E. MORROW.



CLINICAL INSTRUCTORS.

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. MANHATID, 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.
ROBERT R. VAUGHN, D D.S.
11



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1C2 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.



STUDENTS OF MISSOURI DENTAL CCJlLEGE,
SESSION 96-97.

NAME. ADDRESS.

Alexander, Albert Clyde Missouri.

Alio way, Henry Clinton Missouri.

Barry, Burt Illinois.

Bartel, Louis William Illinois.

Black, Robert Elliott ! Illinois.

Bay, Roy lUinols.

Blair, Franlclin Pearce Illinois.

Brandenberger, Hermann Missouri.

Bellechamber, Charles Edward Illinois.

Bedell, Charles Thompson Missouri.

Bretelle, Ambrose King Missouri.

Brink, Fred Wilmot Missouri.

Brite, Ewing Morris Missouri.

Brown, William Illinois.

Boothe, John Charles Illinois.

Brooking, David Long Missouri.

Busch, Walter August Missouri.

Carrell, Oscar Vane Iowa.

Clark, Henry Thomas Missouri.

Crews, Charlie Carroll Virginia.

Colby, Otis Clinton Illinois.

Cordcr, George Washington Missouri.

Davisson, Will Darley Missouri.

DeGuire, Murton Elbert Oregon.

Dickson, Wesley Baxter Missouri.

Drown, John Hurd Missouri.

Ellis, Roy Herndon Missouri.

Evans, William Hawson California.

Farrow, Claudious Goldcr Arkansas.

Frank, George Henry Missouri.



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MISSOURI DBNTAL COLLEGE. 168

NAME. ADDRESS.

Ferguson, Stonewall Jackson, Missouri.

Fitzgerald, Montgomery Michael .... Missouri.

Fruth, Otto Jacob Missouri.

Garrett, Walter B Missouri.

Gardiner, William Wetzel Mivssouri.

Grissom, Milton Absom Missouri.

Hammond, Harry Bamum Missouri.

Henry, Leonard Quirin Missouri.

Hill, Robert Jano Missouri.

Hoffmann, Henry Robert Missouri.

Houston, Esco Tarleton Missouri.

Hudson, Otis Missouri.

Hugo, Charles William Kansas.

Hull, James William Missouri.

Hyndman, Hunter Samuel ...... Illinois.

JoUey, Charles Westley Kansas.

Joiner, Harvey Hugh Texas.

Kendall, Porter Missouri.

Kimbrough, Henry Shepperd Missouri.

Koch, Victor Emmanuel Missouri.

Lansberg, Herman Max Missouri.

Lehnhard, Philip Jay Missouri.

Lehmberg, Hugo Adolph Missouri.

Leibrock, John Phillip Illinois.

Lenze, Paul William Missouri.

Loesch, George Washington Missouri.

Mitchell, Charles Brown Missouri.

Miller, Thomas Crawford Missouri.

Mockbee, Charles Robertson Missouri.

Moore, Edwin Missouri.

Morrow, Edwin Day , Missouri.

Morrow, David Erwin Missouri.

Mueller, Henry Charles Illinois.

Nicmeyer, Ernest Louis Illinois.

NIfong, Sylvester Cook Missouri.



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164 WASHINGTON UNIVEMITT.

NAME. ADDRKSS.

OweDs, Benjamin Thornton Texas.

Pearce, Gilbert Dorset Missouri.

Pemberton, Earl Powell Montana.

Rapp^ Fred Bnnnelle Missouri.

Rawson^ Leslie Emmet Missouri.

Reisse, Edward Cliarles Missouri.

Rhodes, Noble Gregory Missouri.

Rothschild, Aaron Kansas.

Ruff, Charles Bascom Missouri.

Sandel, Huntington Louisiana.

Sappington, Clarence Lefflngwell .... Missouri.

Schaer, Charles Missouri.

Schwaner, Rolla Albert • Iowa.

Spann, Herman Theodor Missouri.

Schlagenhauf, Edward Illinois.

Steinmesch, Henry Garrette Missouri.

Scherziuger, Alex Missouri.

Smith, George Walter Illinois.

Smith, James Missouri.

Stoclcer, Don Missouri.

Sommers, Charles Edward William . . . Missouri.

Scudder, Rhodin Cunningham California.

Temm, Brantner Edwin William ..... Missouri.

Tschirncr, Albert Paul Missouri.

Wallace, Maxwell Sharp Missouri.

Walker, Edward Wilber Missouri.

Weber, WUson Rudolph ....... Texas.

Wild, John Missouri.

Wild, Rudolph Missouri.

Widmann, Rudolph . . . , Missouri.

Williams, Samuel Missovri.

Wiseman, Fieldon William Missouri.

Woolfolk, Ernest Sylvester Missouri.

Yeargain, George Wesley Missouri.



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MISSOURI DENTAL COLLEGE. 165



REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION.

Every candidate for admission 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 Examining
Committee of the Faculty on the following subjects:
Orthography, English Grammar, Arithmetic, Geography,
American History and Elementary Physics. He will
also be required to write a Composition of a given num-
ber 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.

Students, who have attended courses of lectures in other
accredited schools of Dentistry, will be received into the
advanced grades of Middle and Senior classes only upon
presentation of certificates of havingpassed examinations in
the studies of the Junior and Middle grades respectively.

Such certificates are recognized as pledges to any Col-
lege of the Association of Dental Faculties, to whom the
holder may apply, that the stated number of terms have
been spent in the institutions by which the certificates are



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166 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITT.

issued and will be granted to any student at his request
after the satisfactory completion of a given course of
study.

Graduates of reputable medical schools may matricu-
late 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
course, it is considered very important that students shall
be in attendance the first day of the term.

SCHEDULE CARDS.

At the opening of the session students will receive
cards which show the order of lectures, the hours of
clinics in the different hospitals, and the hours for prac-



Online LibraryMo.) Washington University (Saint LouisA catalogue of the officers and students of Washington University, for the academic year .. → online text (page 21 of 70)