Mo.) Washington University (Saint Louis.

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

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grades respectively.

Such certificates are granted to any student after the
satisfactory completion of a given course of study and
are recognized as pledges to any college of the Associ-
ation of Dental Faculties to whom the holder may ap-
ply that the stated number of terms have been spent
in the institution by which the certificates are issued.

STANDING OF STUDENTS HOLDING CERTI-
FICATES FROM DENTAL COLLEGES
IN FOREIGN COUNTRIES.

In case of persons holding certificates from colleges
of dentistry in foreign countries, they shall be re-
quired to furnish properly attested evidence of study,
attendance upon lectures, examinations passed satis-
factorily, etc., the same as required of students coming
from our own institutions.

ADMISSION OF GRADUATES OF MEDICINE.

A diploma from a reputable medical college entitles
the holder to enter the Second or Middle class in col-
leges of this Association, and he will be excused from
attendance upon the lectures, and examinations upon
general * anatomy, chemistry, physiology, materia
medica and therapeutics.



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172 WASHINGTON UNIVBRSITY.

ADMISSION OF UNDER-GRADUATES OF
MEDICINE.

Under-graduates of reputable medical colleges who
have regularly completed one full scholastic year, hav-
ing attended at least seventy-five per cent of a five
months term and passed a satisfactory examination in
the studies of the Freshman year, will be admitted to
the Middle class in colleges of this Association, subject
to other rules governing admission to that class.

ADAIISSION OF GRADUATES OF PHAR-
MACY AND VETERINARY MEDICINE.

The colleges of this Association may admit as Sec-
ond Year students, graduates of registered schools of
pliarmacy and veterinary medicine, subject to the ex-
amination requirements of each school of the As-
sociation.

Students are designatea as belonging to the First, Second
or Third Year Class,

No student of any class will be registered after the
tenth day of the session.

Students of all classes are required to register at
the beginning of each session at the Dean's Office.

LECTURES.

The course of lectures included in the curriculum
ol this College has been so classified and arranged as to



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MISSOURI DBNTAI* COI^LKGE.



173



give the student the best opportunity for gaining a
thorough knowledge of the branches taught.

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

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



SCHEDULE OF STUDIES.



FIRvST OR JUNIOR YEAR.



Subjects Completed
the First Year



Subjects Taken First
Year and Continued
During Second Year



Dental Anatomy.
Materia Medica.

Comparative Anatomy \rith Dissec-
tion.
Pharmacy.

Descriptive Anatomy.
Practical Anatomy,
Mechanical Dentistry.
Dental Technology, Lect. and Labt*y
Work.
^ Metallurgy.



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174



WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.



SECOND OR MIDDLE YEAR.



Subjects Completed
the Second Year



Descriptive Anatomy.
Therapeutics.
Chemistry.
Metallurgy.
Dental Technics.

Subjects taken Second f Physiology.
Year and Continued i Operative Dentistry.
During Third Year.. I Mechanical Dentistry.

THIRD OR SENIOR YEAR.



Subjects Completed
the Third Year



Physiology.

Hygiene.

Surgery and Clinical Surgery.

Operative D^tistry.

Institutes of Dental Science.

Mechanical Dentistry.

Orthodontia.



" . INFIRMARY.

This department is justly considered of the greatest
practical importance. It is here the student must by
the experience gained in actual practice with patients,
lay the foundation for operative skill in his profession.

For this work the greater portion of three separate
floors 26x84 feet have been set aside.

The first of these having a general office, with clerk
and assistants constantly in charge to receive patients ;
a room for extracting teeth supplied with appliances



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MISSOURI DBNTAI, COLI<BGB. 175

for the administration of the various anaesthetics used
in dentistry. The remaining space of this floor is
divided into rooms for Crown arid Bridge work, light
laboratory work and taking impressions.

The second floor is used exclusively as an operat-
ing room, having one side of continuous windows
reaching from floor to ceiling, each window being
fitted out with a good chair, .wall bracket and cabinet
to hold the student's entire outfit including dental en-
gines. Here with perfect light and- pleasant surround-
ings, the student has an ideal place for learning the
practical part of operative dentistry. ♦

The basement is fitted out with modern apparatus
for teaching all departments of Prosthetic Dentistry.
This room has granitoid floors, good tables, benches,
lathes, heating appliances, electric furnace and lockers
for instruments. This infirmary, under the direcBon
of the superintendent and demonstrators, is open daily
except Sunday, during the entire year.

DENTAL TECHNICS.

Special courses are given during the first year for
manual training in the mechanical operations of den-
tistry.

These comprise practical instruction by class work.
The student takes Impressions, makes sets of teeth,
crowns, bridges, treats the more ordinary diseases of
the teeth, and performs operations upon natural teeth



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176 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

set in convenient forms and studies the anatomy and
physical structure of the teeth. Each operation is
taken up separately and must be completed in a man-
ner satisfactory to the demonstrator. This method
of teaching, though comparatively new, has proven
the best yet devise's for the rapid attainment of the
high degree of manual skill required in the practice o!
dentistry.

OPERATIVE TECHNICS.

A study of the anatomy of the teeth by observation
of enlarged pictures of tooth surfaces. Typical sets of
teeth must be selected from miscellaneous collections,
and free-hand drawings made of typical tooth forms.
Dissections of teeth ; the making of silhouette prints of
same showing forms of inner walls of pulp chambers
and canals, and the relation of dentine and enamel.

A study of all the materials in common use for
filling teeth and practice in the prepartition and inser-
tion of them.

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

Practice in preparation and filling of root canals.

A study of instruments, their proper naming, and
use.



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MISSOrRI DKNTAI. COI.LEGB. 177

PRIZES.

"v^ Prizes will be awarded for proficiency in the differ
* cut branches taught in the College.

The Missouri Dental College Faculty Prize. — A
fifty-dollar gold medal to the graduate receiving the
highest vote on final examination.

The S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Company
Prize. — ^I'o the graduate excelling in Operative Den-
tistry.

The John Rowan Dental Mfg. Co. Prize. — To the
graduate standing second best in practical Operative
Dentistry.

The St. Louis Dental Manufacturing Company
Prize. — For the best specimen case of artificial teeth.

The J. E. Kitzmiller Prize. — For the second best
specimen case of artificial teeth. (Gold medal.)

At the Commencement exercises, April 28th. for the
Class of 1898 the Missouri Dental College Faculty
prize was awarded to Dr. Charles J. W. Hugo.

The S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Co. prize
was awarded to Dr. Henry S. Kimbrough.

The John Rowan Dental Manufacturing Co. prize
was awarded to Dr. James W. Hull.

The St. Louis Dental Manufacturing Company
prize was awarded to Dr. Ernest L. Niemeyer.

The J. E. Kitzmiller prize was awarded to Dr. Gil-
bert D. Pearce.



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178 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

REQUISITES FOR THE DEGREE OF DOC-
TOR OF DENTAL MEDICINE.

The candidate for graduation must be twenty-one
years of age, and must possess a good moral character,
which includes good deportment while at the College.

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
Demonstrator, or Superintendent of the Infirmary,
' construct practical artificial cases. He must undergo
a satisfactory examination on all the branches taught in
the College and conform to the rules and regulations
of the Infirmary.

Application for examniation for the degree of D.M.
I), must be made in writing by the ist of April, each
year, stating the claims of the applicant for such a de-
gree.

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.



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MISSOURI DKNTAL COI.I.KG«. 179



FEES.



Matriculation Fee (paid but once) $ 5 00

Tuition, eacli Session 100 00

Ro ohtrge for defflonstrttor's ticket or diplomt.

The eitire fee is due aad miist»bd paid it October tt the begia-
fliag of eacb session.

No student will be permitted to take the final examina-
tion unless tuition fees have been paid.

TEXT-BOOKS.

j^ATKST EDITIONS ONI.Y.
A N ATOMV — C M y .

Chemistry — Loag'o Cxperimeotal aid Analytical Chemistry.

Physiology— Foster's Text- Book of Physiologf .

Pharmacy— U. S. Pharmacopoeia.

Materia Medica and Therapeutics — ^H. C. Wood's.

Principi^es and Practice op Dentistry — Harris.

Mechanical Dentistry — Cssig. Richardson.

Orthodontia— Angle. Guilford.

Surgery — '* An American Text-Book of Surgery." Keen and
White.

Operative Dentistry— Kirk. Taft,

Dental Anatomy and Pathology— Barchard. Tomes.

Histology— riersol .

Books of Reference— American System of Dent-
istry; Harris* Dental Dictionary; Garretson or Tomes
Dental Surgery; Kingsiey and Ooies— Orai Deformities;
Newth's Inorganic Chemistry; Simon Manual of Chem-
istry; Farrar— Irregularities of the Teeth.



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SUMMARY OF GRADUATES.

Ofthb C01.I.EGE 201

Ok Tnn Schooi, of Engineering 186

Op the Law Schooi^ 639

Of the Medical Coi^lege 2,131

Of THE Dentai. C01.1.EGE 393

3,550
Honorary Graduates 12

3,562
SUMMARY OF MEMBERS OF THE UNIVERSITY.

^1897-l««-^ ^1898-1899-^
Stu. Insfrs. Stu. fnstrs.

C01.LEGE AND ScHooi, OF Engineering 138 24 167 24

Law ScHOOi, 155 15 147 15

Medicai, College 92 34 97 34

DENTAL College 124 16 112 16

Total Graduate and Undergraduate
Departments 509 89 523 89

PREPARATORY SCHOOLS.

Smith Academy 348 23 370 21

Mary Institute 365 27 408 28

Manual Training Scuooi 206 15 234 14

919 65 1,012 63

Total Graduate, Undergraduate,

and Preparatory Departments ^'^-^ ^^"^ ^f^*"^ ^^^

School OF Fine Arts "^ _^ ^^^ _^

Total CONNECTED WITH THE UNIVER- ^^^ ^^^

sity



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OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS.



\



UNDERGRADUATE DEPARTMENT. .

President : Mr. S. Bent Russell.
Vice-President : Mr. Thomas G. Rutlkdgb.

Secretary and Treasurer : Mr. William D. Hudson. !

Executive Committee : Mr. John A. Laird, Mr. George I.
BouTON, Mr. Henry Branch.-

LAW DEPARTMENT.

President : Mr. Selden P. Spencer.
First Vice-President : Mr. B. Schnurmacher.
Second Vice-President : Mr. Frederick A. Clivk.
Secretary : Mr. Arthur E. Kammkrer.
Treasurer : Mr. Jared W. Young.

Executive Committee : Mr. William E. O'Brien, Mr. Wil-
liam E. Wokrnbr, Mr. Charles Erd.

medical department.

President : Dr. W. E. Fischel.

Vice-President : Dr. E. C. Burnett.

Secretary : Dr. N. M. Semple. '

Treasurer : Dr. F. C. E. Kuhlmann. !

DENTAL DEPARTMENT.

President : Dr. J. G. Harper. i

Vice-President : Dr. O. H. Manhard.
Secretary ; Dr. J. B. Kimbrough.
Treasurer : Dr. C. E. Schumacher.

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



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GBNERAL INDEX.



Paqb.

Admission to

College. 47

School of Engineering 52

I,aw School 119

Medical School 146

Dental College 170

Botany, Thb H^nry Shaw

School op 73

Advisory Committee 74



Instructors

Information

Special Classes ...
Calendar of thb

University

School of Fine Arts

Law School

Medical School . .
Dental School



. 74
75

.. 79

3-4

. S2

. 102

. 180

162

College, The 47

Course of Study. 60

Admission 47

Testimonials Required 47

Division of Examinations 47

Requirements for Admission

to the Freshman Class 48

Special Students 49

Prescribed Studies for the

Freshman Year 50

Prescribed Studies for the

Sophomore Year 50

Advisers to Students 74

Choice o'f Studies 61

Degrees 51

Tuition Pees 71

Constitution of the Univer-
sity 18

Corporation 6



Paob.
Degree of
Bachelor of Arts, Require-
ments for 51

Bachelor of Science, Require-
ments for 6JJ

Doctor of Medicine, Require-
ments for 154

Doctor of Dental Medicine,

Requirements for 178

Degrbes, Advanced .'. 69

Endowment 118

Expenses of Students 72

Gymnasium, The 65

History of the University 13

I^bcture Foundations 63

LinRARY AND READING ROOM 64

Missouri Dental CoLLBOK 161

Calendar 162

Board of Overseers l€3

Faculty 164

Demonstrators 165

Instructors, Clinical 165

StudenU im

Requirements for Admission . 170

Courseof Study 173

Infirmary 174

Requirements for the Degree
of Doctor of Dental Medicine 178

Tuition Fees 179

Text-Books 179

Prizes 177

Officers of the Alumni Asso-
ciations 182

St. I/)uis I,aw School 101

Calendar 102

Faculty IQS



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184



WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.



Page.
Advisory and Kzaminingr

Board 105

Committee on Kxaminations .. 107 \

Honors 18« .

Students 109

History 116 i

Kadowment and Kdifice 118 '

Admission 119 j

Course of Study 121 '

Moot Court 123 |

Graduation 123 \

Fees and Kxpenses 125 [

Scholarships and Prizes 126

St. I,oui.s Medical Collegk 129

Calendar 130

Board of Overseers 131

Board of Trustees 131

Faculty 132

Instructors 134

Staff of O'Fallon Dispensary .. 135
Staff of Mullanphy Dispensary 138

Students 140

Admission 146

Courseof Study 148

Degree of Doctor of Medicine... 154 I

Text-Books 154 |

Tuition Fees 157 '

Scholarships 168 |

Prizes 15« |

Hospital Appointments 159 '

St. I/>uis School of Fink Artk.. 81 ,

Calendar.. .. &2 i

Board of Co- 81 |



PAG£.

Instructors ,. 84

Information 85

Tuition Fees 86

Programme 87

Courseof Instruction 88

lectures 92

Collections 96

Prizes 94

Museum of Fine Arts 96

Students 97

School of ENGiNBeRiNG, The.... &2-
Requirements for Admission ... 52

Divisions of Examinations 52

Course of Study in Civil En-
gineering 66

Course of Study in Mechanical

Engineering 57

Course of Study in Electrical

Engineering 67

Course in Chemistry 59

General Course in Science and

Literature 60

Examinations 66

Degrees 68

Advanced Degrees 69

Tuition Fees 71

Studies, Choice of 61

vSuMMARv OF Graduates 181

Undergraduate Department 19
Officers of Government and

Instruction ^.•JO-22

Scholarships 66



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^



WASHIH&TOH imSITY.



1899-1900.



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A CATALOGUE



OF THE



OFFICERS AND STUDENTS



IN



Washington University,



WITH THE



COURSES OF STUDY



FOR THE



ACADEMIC YEAR 1899-1900.



ST. LOUIS:

NIXON-JONES PRINTING CO.

1900.



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CALENDAR FOR 1900 AND 1901.



1 Q O O.

!S o S^ 2'-;
5 S H 5f H £



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13 14 15 16 17 ]
20 2122 23"' '
27 28 2y 30



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124 25 26 27

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UNIVERSITY CALENDAR.

1899-1900.

Entranck Examinati«)x to the Undergraduate Department,

Tuesday and Wednesday, September 26-27.
Kn'trance Examination to the Law School, Wednesday, Sep-
tember 27.
Entrance Examination to the Medical College, Tuesday and

Wednesday, September 2«-27.
Entrance Examination to the Dental College, Tuesday and

Wednesday, September 20-27.
School of Fine Aims opens Monday, September 25.
ITnder<ikadi'ate Department opens Thursday, September 2S.
Law School opens Thursday, September 28.
Medical College opens Thursday, September 2«.
Dental College opens Thursday, September 28.
Holiday, Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, November 30.
Vacation, December 22, 1899, to January I, 1900, inclusive.
First Term ends Saturday, February 3.
Second Term begins Monday. February 5.
Holiday, Washington's Birthday, Thursday, Februarj- 22.
Medical (/OLLEOE closes Friday, April 20.
Dental College closes Thursday, April 26.
Commencement. Medical and Dental Colleges, Thursday,

April 2fi.
University Holiday, Friday, May 11.
Exhibition ov Work of School of Fine Arts, June 13-15.
Entrance Examination to the Undergraduate Department,

Monday and Tuesday, June 18-19.
Commencement, Law School and ITndergraduate Department,

Thursday, June 21.
Vacation, June 22 to September 27.



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WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.



1900-1901.



Entranck Examination to the Undergraduate Department,
Tuesday and Wednesday, September 25-26.

Entrance Examination to, the Law School, Wednesday, Sep-
tember 26.

Entrance Examination to the Medical College, Tuesday and
Wednesday, September 25-26.

Entrance Examination to the Dental College, Tuesday and
Wednesday, September 25-26.

School of Fine Arts opens Monday, September 24.

TNDERGRAurATE DEPARTMENT opeus Thursday, September 27.

Law School opens Thursday, September 27.

Medical College opens Thursday, September 27.

Dental College opens Thursday, September 27.

Holiday, Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, November 29.

Vacation, Deceml^er 24, 1900, to January 2, 1901, inclusive.

First Term ends Saturday, February 2.

Se(M)nd Term begins Monday, February 4.



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CORPORATION.

PRESIDENT :

ROBERT S. BROOKINGS.

VICK-PRE8IDKNT :

HENRY HITCHCOCK.

SECRETARY :

GEORGE M. BARTLKTT.

TREASURER :

WINFIELD S. CHAPLIN.
Office in University Building^ 1704 Washington Avenue.

DIRECTORS:

HENRY HITCHCOCK 54 Vandeventer pi.

JAMES E. YEATMAN 8817 Washington boul.

GEORGE E. LEIGHTON .... 803 Garrison av.

EDW^IN HARRISON 3747 Westminster pi.

HENRY W. ELIOT 2«36 Locust at.

SAMUEL CUPPLKS 3673 West Pine boul.

GEORGE A. MADILL 4140 Lindell boul.

WILLIAM L. HUSE 9 W^estmoreland pi.

ROBERT S. BROOKINGS .... 5125 Lindell av.

CHARLES NAGEL 3969 Washington boul.

GEORGE O. CARPENTER .... Russell & Compton avs,
ISAAC H. LIONBBRGER .... 3630 Delmar boul.
ALFRED L. SHAPLEIGH .... 3636 Delmar boul.

ISAAC W. MORTON 49 Vandeventer pi.

ADOLPHUS BUSCH 1 Busch place.

DAVID R. FRANCIS 4421 Maryland av.



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O V F I C E R S

OF

(fOVERXMENT AND INSTRUCTION.

WINFIELD S. CHAPLIN, LL.D.,
Chancellor 3636 West Pine boul.

IN'DEKGKADrATE DEPARTMENT.

SYLVESTER WATERHOUSE, Ph. 1).,
LL.D., Collier Professor of Greek . 1637 Washington av.

CALVIN M. WOODWARD, A. B.,
Ph.D., Thayer Profe.s.sor of Math-
ematics and Applied Mechanics . . 3013 Hawthorne bouL

GEORGE E. JACKSON. A. M.. Pro-
fessor of Latin 4400 Morgan st.

MARSHALL S. SNOW, A. M., Pro-
fessor of History, and Dean of the
College . • 529 Spring av.

FRANCLS E. MPHER, A. M., Way-
man ('row Professor of Physics . . 3021 Dickson st.

EDMUND A. ENGLER. A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of Mathematics and De-
scriptive Geometry, and Dean of the

School of Engineering .')739 Cabanne pi.

_ _ Professor of

Mathematics and Astronomy . . .

JOHN FLSKE, LL.D., Litt. 1).,
University Professor of American
History Cambridge, Ma.Hs.

WILLIAM TRELEASE. S. D., Engel-
mann Professor of Hotauy .... Mo. Botanical Garden.



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OFFICERS OF aOVKRNMKXT AND INSTRi:CT10N.

JAMES MAIN DIXON, M. A., F. K.
S. E., Professor of the English Lan-
guage and Literature 5886 Von Versen av.

OTTO HELLER, Ph. D., Professor of
the German Language and Liter-
ature 2847 Morgan St.

JOHN HENRY KINEALY, I). E., Pro-
fessor of Mechanical Engineering . 5030 Morgan st.

EDWARD H. REISER, Ph. I)., Eliot
Professor of Chemistry 519 Spring av.

JOHN LANE VAN ORNUM, C. E.,
William Palm Professor of Civil
Engineering 4269 Delmar boul.

GUSTAV HAMBACH, M. !>., Adjunct-
Professor of Geology 1319 Lami st.

HOLMES SMITH, Instructor in Draw-
ing 2660 Washington av.

GASTON DOUAY, Instructor in the
French Language and Literature . 626 N. Garrison av.

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

ROBERT F. HOXIE, Ph. B., In-
structor in Economics 2727 Russell av.

GELLERT ALLEMAN, B. S., Ph. I).,

Instructor in Chemistry .... 626 N. Garrison av.

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

HERBERT F. ROBERTS, A. B., M. S.,

Instructor in Botany 2727 Russell av.

WM, H. ROEVER, B. S., Instructor
in Astronomy 3628 St, Louis av.

ST. Loris s(Mro()L of fine arts.

HALSEY C. IVES, Director. Lecturer
on the Historical Development of
Art 3731 Westminster i)l.



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8 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

ROBERT p. BRINGHURST, In-
structor ill Modeling and Sculpture 1820 Locust 8t.

EDWARD M. CAMPBELL, Instructor
in Drawing and Painting from Still
Life . Studio bldg.

ALICE M. MORE, Secretary, lecturer
on the History of Painting, Renais-
sance and Modem Schools . . . 1220 Hamilton av.

CHARLES WARD RHODES, In-
structor in Perspective Shades and
Shadows 3706 Olive st.

EDMUND H. WUERPEL, Instructor
in Drawing and Painting from Life
and Composition 3500 Henrietta st.

CHARLES P. DAVIS, Instructor in
the Antique 2604 Lucas av.

JUSTINA V. A. PHILLIPS, Librarian,
Instructor in Antique and Saturday
Classes 3833a Olive st.

ALICE M. G. PATTISON, Lecturer on
Engraving, Etching and Allied Arts 4254 Olive st.

LAURENCE EWALD, Instructor in
Mechanical and Architectural Draw-
ing 946 Maryville av.

CHARLES A. W^INTER, Instructor in
Drawing and Painting from Life, and
Composition Studio bldg.

HENRIETTA ORD JONES, Instructor
in Ceramic Painting The Franklin.

FREDERICK L. STODDARD, In-
structor in Design, Applied Art and
Water Color 1 120 N. Compton av.

ST. LOUIS LAW SCHOOL.

WILLIAM S. CURTIS, A. B., LL.B.,
Dean • . 2140 Lafavette av.



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OFFICEES OF aOVERNMKNT AND IXSTEUCTION. I

AMOS M. THAYEK, LL.D. (U. S.
Circuit Judge), Professor of Equity
and Real Property Law 3638 West Pine boul.

CHARLES NAG EL, LL,B., Professor
of the Law of Contracts and Com-
mercial Law 3969 Washington boul.

GUSTAVUS A. FINKELNBURG, Lec-
turer on International Law . . . 1843 Kennett pi.



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