Mo.) Washington University (Saint Louis.

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

. (page 33 of 70)
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edge of the science of medicine, so indispensable to
the successful practice of any specialty.



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166 WASHINGTON UNIVKB8ITY.

The Museum, Anatomical Booms and Chemical
Laboratory of the St. Louis Medical College are as free
to the dental as to the medical student.

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



INFIRMARY.

The College Infirmay, under the direction of the
superintendent, Robert R. Vaughan, D. D.S., and
the demonstrators, will be open daily, furnishing
ample opportunity for instruction in practical dentis-
try. The Surgical Clinics at the City, Sisters', St.
Luke's and other hospitals, and at the College Dis-
pensary, afford opportunities for instruction that can-
not be found except in large cities.

The amount of clinical material furnished the student
is shown by the record of the Infirmary work from
May 12th, 1897 to January 1st, 1898.

Gold Filling 1057 Bridges 28

Amalgam Filling 1181 Fall Plates (Rubber) 61

Other Filling 185 Part Platea (Rubber) 67

Gold Crowns 79 Metal Plates 6

Richmond Crowns 27 Extraction 1635

The work in Junior Laboratory shows.

Full Rubber Plates 84 Brass Crowns 160

Part Rubber Plates 84 Bridges 40

Metal Plates 91



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MI880USI DBMTAL COLLBOB. 107



DENTAL OPERATING BOOM.

This room, 84x26 feet, having one side of continu-
ous windows reaching from floor to ceiling, is fitted with
Morrison chairs, brackets, spittoons, and wall cabi-
nets to hold student's entire operating outfit and 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 will be in daily attendance at
the Infirmary.

A progressive course of Clinical Lectures accom-
panied 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 per-
form under the eye of the Superintendent or his assist-
tants, 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 gradu-
ates heretofore have been theoretically.

The large Clinic at the new Infirmary, supplies
abundant material for practical work in operative
dentistry, prosthesis and orthodontia.



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168 WASHINGTON UNIYBBSITY.

DENTAL TECHNICS.

Special courses are given daring the first year for
manual training in the mechanieal operations of
dentistry.

These comprise practical instruction by class work^
the student taking impressiotiB, making sets of teeth ^
crowns, bridges, etc., treating the more ordinary
diseases of the teeth, and performing operations upon
natural teeth set in convenient forms ; and also a study
of the anatomy and physical structure of the teeth, etc*
Each operation is taken up separately, beginning with
the simplest, and each must be completed in a manner
satisfactory to the demonstrator. This method of
teaching, though comparatively new, has proven the
best yet devised for the rapid attainment of the high
degree of manual skill required in the practice of
dentistry.

* OPERATIVE TECHNICS.

Typical sets of teeth must be selected from miscel-
laneous collections, and free-hand drawings made of
typical tooth forms. Dissections of teeth ; the making
of silhouette prints of same to show forms of the inner
walls of pulp chambers and canals, and the relation of
dentine and enamel.

A study of the most important technical and scien-
tific words and of the medicines most used in dental
practice.



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MISSOURI DBNTAL COLLBOE. 169

A study of all the materials in common use for filling
teeth and practice in the preparation and inserting of
them.

Practice in the shaping of cavities and handling of
the instruments required.

Practice in preparation and filling of root canals.

Astudy of instruments, their proper naming, and use.

The general purposes of this course are: —

Manual training.

Familiarity with teeth.

Habits of order and system and the training of indi-
vidual observation and reasoning.



PROSTHETIC TECHNICS.

Taking impressions of the mouth and the practical
use of all the ordinary materials used for that purpose.

The making and repairing of vulcanite plates, mak-
ing dies, swaging plates backing and soldering teeth
upon metal plates, making of crowns of all kinds.
The assembling of crowns to make bridges. Practice
in the making and tempering of instruments. The
operations in these courses require a large number of
teeth. It will be to the interest of the student if he
will bring all of the natural teeth he can obtain.

A list of instruments will be furnished the student
at the beginning of the term. Those for the Operative
Technics cost about $15. Those for the Prosthetic
Technics cost about $18. These instruments will be



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170 WASHINGTON UNIVBRSITY.

needed subsequently for work in the infirmary and
laboratory, and are required before the student begins
class work.

MECHANICAL DENTISTRY.

Much more attention is given to the laboratory than
to the lecture room. A skilled demonstrator devotes
his entire time to the classes. The lectures are in-
tended only as adjuncts to the practical work. The
subjects considered are : The extraction of teeth with
the accidents attending the same. The administration
of the various aneesthetics used in extracting, and the
treatment and preparation of the mouth before insert-
ing artificial dentures.

The chemical and physical properties of the various
impression materials and the materials used as bases
for plates.

The artistic selection of teeth for special cases.

Observations on fuels and the various methods of
generating and applying heat. Especial attention is
also given to that part of Metallurgy pertaining to the
metals used by dentists, i. c, gold, silver, copper, zinc,
lead, tin, aluminum, etc., together with their most
important alloys.

DENTAL SCIENCE.

This course embraces lectures on the special and
minute anatomy of the teeth. Their origin and de-
velopment, normal and abnormal, including their



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MISSOURI DBNTAL COLLBOB. 171

histologrical characteristics. The eruption of the teeth
and the diseases incident thereto. The pathological
relation of the teeth to other parts of the organism,
together with the symptoms, causes and treatment of
diseases which involve the dental structures.

The phenomena of inflammation.

The etiology, classification, symptomatology, and
treatment of the various forms of pulpitis, perice-
mentitis and of the degenerations and the atrophies.

The phenomena of caries. The influence of bac-
teria in caries and other pathological conditions.

A classiflcation of the remedial agents, local and
systemic, employed in dental practice.



SCHEDULE OF STUDIES.
FIRST OR JUNIOR YEAR.

Subjects completed the First Year.

Dental Anatomy.

Materia Medica.

Comparative Anatomy, with Dissection.

Pharmacy.
Subjects Taken First Year and Continued Daring Second Year.

Descriptive Anatomy.

Practical Anatomy.

Therapeutics.

Mechanical Dentistry.

Dental Technology, Lecture and Laboratory Work.

Metallurgy.



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172 WASHINGTON UNIVEB8ITY.

SECOND OR MIDDLE YEAR.

Subjects Completed the Second Year.

Descriptive Anatomy.

Therapeutics.

Chemistry.

Mechanical Dentistry.

Metallurgy.

Orthodontia.
Subjects Taken Second Year and During Third Year.

Physiology.

Operative Dentistry.

Institutes of Dental Science.

THIRD OR SENIOR YEAR.

Subjects completed the Third Year.
Physiology.
Hygiene.

Surgery and Clinical Surgery.
Operative Dentistry.
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.



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MISSOURI DENTAL COLLKGB. 173

He must treat thoroughly patients requiring all the
usual dental operations, and under the eye of the
Demonstrator, or Superintendent of the Infirmary,
construct practical artificial cases. He must undergo
a satisfactory examination on all the branches taught
in the College.

Graduates of reputable medical colleges will be ad-
mitted to the second -year course and will be excused
from lectures 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.

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

This application should be accompanied by at least
three letters of recommendation attesting good moral
character from prominent citizens of the place of resi-
dence of the applicant.

PEES.

Matricalation Fee (paid bat once) S 5 00

Taition, each SeeaioD 100 00

No charge for demonstrator's ticket or diploma.

The entire fee is due and must be paid at the begin-
ning of each term. No student will be permitted to
take final examination unless tuition fees have- been
paid.



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174 WASHINGTON UNIVKB8ITT.



INSTRUMENTS.



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

TEXT-BOOKS.

LATEST EDITIONS ONLY.

Anatomy— Qray .

ChemUtry — Long's Experimental and Analytical GhemiBtry.

P/iV«1oZogi/— Foster's Text-book of Physiology.

PTuirmooy— United States Pharmacopoeia.

Materia Mediea and Therapeutics — H. C. Wood's.

Principles and Practice of Dentistry — Harris.

Mechanical Dentistry — Essig. Richardson.

Orthodontia— GniMoTd. Farrar.

Surgery— **The American Text-book of Salary."— Keen and
White.

Operative Dentistry— TeSt. Kirk.

Dental Anatomy and PaXholoqy — BOdecker. Tomes.

Histology — Plersol .

Books of Reference — American System of Dentistry; Harris
Dental Dictionary ; Garretson or Tomes Dental ~Sargery ;
Talbot— Orthodontia ; Kingsley and Coles— Oral Deformi-
ties; Newth's Inorganic Chemistry; Simon Manual of
Chemistry.



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MI880UBI DBNTAL COLLSOS. 175



PRIZES.

Prizes will be awarded as follows:

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 Vamey Pluggers to the graduate
excelling in Operative Dentistry.

The John Rowan Dental Depot Prize. — ^A No. 2
Bonwell 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 t«eth.

For further information concerning the Dental
College apply to the Seewtary Dr. A. H. Fuller, D.D.S. ,
or to

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

2640 Locust Street.



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A

\



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SUMMARY OF GRADUATES.

Or THK COLLBOB 193

Of tHB School op £n6inbbbing 181

Op thb Law School 595

Op thb Mbdical Collboe 2,103

Op thb Dbntal Collbgb 354

3,426
Honorary Graihtatbs 12



3,438



SUMMARY OF MEMBERS OF THE UNIVERSITY.

M896-97-^ ^18»7-H8-

Stu. Inttr: Siu. Iniiit.

CoLLBOB AND SCHOOL OP Enginbbrino 151 27 138 24

Law School 166 15 156 16

Mbdical OoLLBiiB 86 33 92 34

Dental CoLLBGB 99 IJ 124 16

Total Qeaduatb and Undergraduate

Departments 500 92 609 89

PREPARATORY SCHOOLS.

Smith Academy 301 23 348 23

Mary Institute 353 29 365 27

Manual Training School 241 15 206 15

895 67 919 66

Total Graduate, Undergraduate,

and Preparatory Departments 1,396 159 1,428 154

School op Fine Arts 274 11 269 11

Total Connected with the Univer-
sity 1,669 170 1,687 166



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OFFICERS GF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS.

r



UNDERGRADUATB DEPARTMENT.

President: Me. Geo. M. Bartlbtt.
Vice-President: Mb. S. Bent Russell.
Secretary and Treasurer : Mr. William D. Hudson.
Ezecative Committee: Mb. William H. Bbyak, Mr.
Thomas G. Rutlbdge, Mr. Henry Branch.

LAW department.

President: Mb. Fbedebick A. Wislizbnus.
First Vice-President : Mr. Daniel G. Taylor.
Second Vice-President : Mr. B. Schnurmacher.
Secretary: Mr. V. Mott Porteb.
Treasurer: Mb. Gustavus A. Budeb.
Executive Committee: Mb. Viroil Rule, Mr. Edwabd S.
Robebt, Mb. Eben Richabds.

medical department.

President: Dr. Willis Hall.
Vice-President: Dr. John McH. Dean.
Secretary: Dr. N. M. Sbmple.
Treasurer: Dr. F. C. E. Kuhlman.
Executive Committee: Dr. J. B. Shapleigh, Dr. E. S.
Smith, Dr. E. C. Burnett, Dr. A. E. Ewing.

DENTAL department.

President: Dr. J. G. Harper.
Vice-President: Dr. Q. H. Manhard.
Secretary: Dr. J. B. Kihbrouoh.
Treasurer: Dr. C. E. Schumacher.

Executive Committee: Dr. C. E. Schumacher, Dr. A. H.
Fuller, Dr. T. L. Poepperlino.



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GENERAL INDEX



Paob.

Admission to

CoMege «

Bohool of Engineering 50

lAW School 116

Medical Bohool 1*1

Dental College 1«*

BOTANY, Tab Hnnbt Shaw

SCHOOLOr W

Advisory CJommlttee 70

Instructors "^O

Information '^^

Special Classes "^^

OAIiBNDAR or THI

University *

School of Fine Arts T8

Law School *

Medical School 128

Dental School 150

COLLBOB, Tbb 45

Course of -Study 28

Admission ^

Testimonials Required 46

Division of Bzamlnatlons 46

Requirements for Admission

to the Freshman Class 46

Special Students 47

Prescribed Studies for • the

Freshman Year 48

Prescribed Studies for the

Sophomore Year 48

Advisers to Students 49

Choice of Studies 4«

Degrees ^

Tuition Fees ^

CONSTITUTION OT THB UNI-
VERSITY 13

Corporation 5



Pagb.
Dborbb or
Bachelor of Arts, Require-
ments for 66

Bachelor of Sclenoe, Require-
ments for 66

Doctor of MedlolnCf Require-
ments for 148

Doctor of Dental Medicine.

Requirements for 172

Dbgbbbs. Advanobd 66

Bndowmbkt 15

BZPBNBBS or STUDBNTS 68

Gymnasium. Thb 63

History or thb Univbbsiiy.. 13

Lbcturb Foundations 62

Library AND Rbading Room.. 62
Missouri Dental Coli^bge.... 155

Calendar 156

Board of Overseers 157

Faculty 158

Demonstrators 159

Instructors, Clinical 159

Students IW

Requirements for Admission. 164

Course of Study 171

Infirmary IW

Requirements for the Degree
of Doctor of Dental Medicine 178

Tuition Fees 173

Text- Books 174

Prizes 175

OrriCERS of the Alumni Asso-
ciation 178

St. Louis Law School 97

Calendar ^

Fftcu 1 ty * ®8



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180



Washington University.



Paob.
Advisory and Ex«iminlaff

Board 101

Committee on Examinations . 103

Honors • 104

Students 105

History 112

Endowment and Bdiflce 118

Admission 115

Course of Study IIT

Moot Court 118

Graduation 119

Fees and Bxpen8e<i 120

Scholarships and Prizes 122

St. Louis Mbdigai^ Collvgb. . . 125

Calendar 126

Board of Overseers 127

Board of Trustees 127

Faculty 128

Instructors 190

Staff of CFailon Dispensary . . 181
StaffofMulIanphy Dispensary 184

Students 138

Admission 141

Oourseof Study 143

Degree of Doctor of Medicine . 148

Text-Books 149

Tuition Fees 152

Scholarships. 153

Priies 153

Hospital Appointments 153

St. Louis School of Fihb Arts 77

Calendar 78

Board of Control 80



Pagb.

• Instructors 80

Information 81

Tuition Fees. 82

Programme 83

Course of Instruction 84

Lecture^ 87

Collections 89

Prizes 90

Museum of Fine Art^
Student»

School of
Bequiren
Divisions
Course o

neering
Course of

Engine!
Course of

Engine*
Course in
General C irs

Literal
Examina
Degrees .
Advances
Tuition F

Studies, d 49

Summary d. graduates 1 77

Undbrqraduatb Dkpartmbnt

OflBcers of Government and
Instruction 6

Scholarships. 63



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WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.



1898-'99.



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A CATALOGUE



OK THH



OFFICERS AND STUDENTS



Washington University,



WITH THK



COURSES OF STUDY



KOR TlIK



Academic Year 1898-99.



ST. l.Ol'TvS :

PKRRIN & SMITH, PRINTKRS,



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CALENDAR FOR 1899 and '1900.



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UNIVERSITY CALENDAR.

1898-99.

Entranck Examination to the Undergraduate Department,
Tuesday and Wednesday, September 20-21.

Entrance Examination to the Law School, Wednesday,
September 21.

Entrance Examination to the Medical College, Tuesday
and Wednesday, September 20-21.

Entrance Examination to the Dental College, Tuesday and
Wednesday, September 20-r..^ .

School ok Fine Arts opens Monday, September 19.

Undergraduate Department opens Thursday, Septem-
ber 22.

Law Schooi* opens Thursday, September 22.

Medicaid College opens Thursday, September 22.

Dental College opens Thursday, September 22.

Holiday, Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, November 24.

Vacation, December 23, 1898, to January 2. 1899, inclusive.

EiRST Term ends Saturday, January 28.

Second Term begins Monday, January' 30.

Holiday, Washington's Birthday, Wednesday, February 22.

Medical College closes Friday, April 21.

Dental College closes Thursday, April 27.

Commencement, Medical and Dental Colleges, Thursday,
April 27.

University Holiday, Friday, May 12.

Exhibition of Work of School of Fine Arts, June 7-9.

Entrance Examination to the Undergraduate Department,
Monday and Tuesday, June 12-13.

Commencement, Law {School and Undergraduate Depart-
ment, Thursday, June lo.

V.VCATION, June l»i to September 28.



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4 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

1899-1900.

RnTrancb Kxamination to the Undergraduate Department, |

Tuesday and Wednesday, September 26-27. \

Entrance Examination to the Law School, Weduesdaj', !

September 27.

Entrance Examination to the Medical College, Tuesday
and Wednesday, September 26-27.

Entrance Examination to the Dental College, Tuesday and
Wednesday, September 26-27.

ScHoor, OF Fine Arts opens Monday, September 2o.

Undergraduate Department opens Thursday, Septem-
ber 28.

Law Schooi. opens Thursday, September 28.

Medicaid CoIvI*EGE opens Thursday, September 28.

Dental, College opens Thursday, September 28.

Holiday, Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, November 30.

Vacation, December 22, 1899, to January 1, 1900, inclusive.

First Term ends Saturday, February 3.

Second Term begins Monday, February 5.



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CORPORATION.



President:

ROBERT S. BROOKINGS.

Vice-Presklent:

HENRY HITCHCOCK.

Secretary:

GEORGE M. BARTLBTT;

Treasurer:

WINFIBLD «. CHAPLIN.

Office In University Building, 1704 Washtogton Avenue.

DIRECTORS.

HENRY HITCHCOCK 54 Vandeventer pi.

^TAMBS B. YBATMAN 412 Olive st

GEORGE B, LEIGHTON 803 Garrison av.

EDWIN HARRISON 3747 Westminster pi.

HENRY W. EDICT 2635 Locust St.

SAMUEL CUPPLES 3673 West Pine boul.

GE)ORGB A. M ADILL 4140 Llndell boul.

WILLIAM L. HUSE 9 Westmoreland pi.

ROBERT iS. BROOKINGS 2329 Locust st.

CHARLES NAGBL 3969 Washington boul.

G£X)BGE O. CARPENTER Russell & Compton avs.

ISAAC H. LIONBBRGEK 3030 Delmar boul.

ALFRED L. SHAPLEKJII .S636 Delmar boul.

ISAAC W. MORTON 49 Vandeventer pi.

ADOLPHUS BUSCH 1 Busch place.

DAVID R. FRANCIS 4421 Maryland av.



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OFFICERS



GOVERNMENT AND INSTRUCTION

WINFIELD S. CHAPLIN, LiL.D..! ~
Chancellor 3636 West Pine boul.

UNDERGRADUATE DEPARTMENT.

SYLVBSTISU WATBUHOT'SE, Ph.

D., LL.D., Collier Professor of

Greek 163r Washington av.

CALVIN M. WOODWARD, A. B.,

Ph.D., Thayer Pwfessor of

Mathematics and Appliwl Me-
chanics 3013 Hawthorne boul.

(JEORCJE E. JACKSON, A.M.,

Professor of Latin 400 Morgan st.

MARSHALL S. SNOW, A. M., Pro-
fessor of History, and Dean of

the College 529 Spring av.

FRANCIS E. NIPIIER, A.M.,

Waynian Croy Professor of

iniysics 3021 Dickson st

EDMUND A. ENGLER, A. M., Ph.

D., Professor of Mathematics ami

Descriptive (Jeometry. aiwl Dean

of the School of Eugint^ring 1120 N. Compton av.

Professor of Mathematics

and Astronomy . .'

JOHN B. JOHNSON, i\ E., William

Palm Profe.ssor of Civil Eugin-

(vring '2iu\\ Russ<»ll av.

JOHN FISKE. LL.D., Litt. D.,

University Professor of American

History ( 'ambridge, ^lass.

WILLIAM TRELEASE. S.D.,

Engelmann Professor of Botany. . Mo. Botanical Garden.



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OFFICERS OF GOVERNMENT AND INSTRUCTION.

CHAUT/KS K. SANGKK, A.M., Tli. I).,

Eliot Profc-ssor of CluMulstry 3040 Washington av.

JAMES MAIN DIXON, M. A.. F.
11. S. E., Professor of tiie Englisli
Language and L/iterature 588<j Von Versen av.

OTTO HELLER, Professor of the
Oermaii Language and Litera-
ture 2847 ^lorgan at.

JOHN HENRY KINEALY. ]XE.,
l*rofessor of Mechanical Engin-
eering r)().'i() Morgan st.

GU-STAV HAMBACH, M. D., Ad-
junct-Professor of Geology 1319 Lami st.

AUGUST H. MUBGGE, Instructor
in Gymnastics 2712 Franklin av.

H0LME8 SMITH, Instructor in
Drawing 20G0 Washington av.

♦C^VRL KINSLEY, A. M., M. E.,
Instructor in Physics Wash. University.

WILLLUI H. RUSH, S. B., A. :M.,
Instructor in Botany 210(5 W-averly pi.

GASTON DOUAY, Instructor in
French 4210 Westminsti-r pi.

HERMANN VON SCHRENK., A.M.,
Instructor in Botany 48 Nicholson pi.

JOHN J. LIGHTER, JR., D. E., In-
structor in Astronomy 5935 Virginia av.

ROBERT F. HOXIE, A. B., In-
structor in Economics 2727 Russell a v.

(5ELLERT ALLEMAN, B. S., Ph. D.,
Instructor in Chemistry (JISA N. Garrison a v.

ALEXANDER S. LANGSDORF
B. S., Instructor in Physics 3133 Laclede av.

'Absent on leave.



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8 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

ST. LOUIS SCHOOI. OF FINK ARTS.

tIALSEY C. IVES, Director 3731 Westminster pi.

ROBERT P. BIUNGllURST, In-
structor 1820 Locust St

EDWARD M. CAMPBELL, In-
structor Studio Building.

DDMUND H. WUERPEL, Instruc-
tor .3418 Lucas av.

CHARLES P. DAVIS, Instructor. ,3418 Lucas a v.

W. H. PALMER, Instructor Edison Electric Co.

CHARLES A. WINTER, Instruc-
tor

LAURANCE BWALD, Instructor.. 94C Maryville av.

ST. LOUIS LAW SCHOOL.

WILLIAM S. CURTIS, A. B., LL.B.,
Dean 1421 Missouri av.

RODERICK E. ROMBAUER, Pro-
fessor of Equity and Real Prop-
erty Law 3016 Geyer av.

AMOS M. THAYER, LL. D., Pro-
fessor of tlie Law of Contracts
and Commercial Law 3638 West Pine boul.

GUSTAVUS A. FINKELNBURG.
Lecturer on International Law... 1843 Kennett pL

CHARLES NAGEL, LL. B., Lec-
turer on Corporations 3069 Washington boul.

EDWARD C. ELIOT, A. M., LL.B.,
Lecturer on Sales and Bailments. 5468 Maple av.

PENDLETON TAYLOR BRYAN,
LL. B., Lecturer on the Law of
Torts and Negligence 4346 McPherson av.

CHARLES P. JOHNSON, A.M.,
LL. B., Lecturer on Criminal Law.. 4300 Washington boul.

FREDERICK N. JUDSON, A. M.,
LL. B., Lecturer on Constitution-
al Law 5733 Washington boul.



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OFFICERS OF GOVERNMENT AND INSTRUCTION. 9

ISAAC H. LIONBERGER, A. M.,
Lecturer on Statutes of Llmita-
tions and Statutes of Fraud 3G30 Delmar boul.

L£}E SALE, LL. B., Lecturer on
Partnership 2734 Lucas av.

PAUL F. COSTE, A.B., LL.B.,
Lecturer on Agency 44 Nicholson pi.

JACOB KLEIN, LL. B., Lecturer
on Extraordinary Legal Reme-
dies 1742 Missouri av.

C. ORRIOK BISHOP, Lecturer on
Criminal Law Jennings, Mo.

EDWARD S. ROBERT, LL.B.,
Lecturer on Evidence 3224 Washington av.

JAMES P. MAGINN, LL. B., Lec-
turer on Evidence 5588 Bartmer av.

BBBN C. RICHARDS, LL. B., Lec-
turer on Damages 4007 Washington boul.

ST. LOUIS MEDIC AI, COLI^KGE.

JOHN B. JOHNSON. M. D., Pro-
fessor of the Principles of Medi-
cine 4244 Washington bl.

ELISHA H. GREGORY, M.D.,LL.D.,
Professor of the Principles and Prac-
tices of Surgery and Clinical Sur-



Online LibraryMo.) Washington University (Saint LouisA catalogue of the officers and students of Washington University, for the academic year .. → online text (page 33 of 70)