Mo.) Washington University (Saint Louis.

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

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H. Wuerpel, Instructor.

CERAMIC PAINTIXd.

Decoration of China, Porcelain, and Glass, Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays, 9 to 12 a. m. Henrietta Ord Jones,
Instructor.

(COMPOSITION IN COLOR.

Thursdays, 1 1 : 30 to 12: 3o. Edmund U. Wuerpel, Instructor.

COMPOSITION AND ILLITSTRATION IN BLACK AND WHITE.

Wednesday, 11 : 30 to 12: 30. Ciiarles P. Davis, Instructor

SKETCH CLAS.S IN ULAC^K AND WHITE.

Daily, 12 : 30 to 1 p. m. Free to all students.

PERSPECTIVE.

Mechanical and Freehand Perspective, Shades and Shadows.
Winter term, Tuesdays and Fridays, 12 to 12:30 p.m.
Charles Ward Rhodes, Instructor.

AFTERNOON.

PAINTING FROM THE HEAD.

Drawing and Painting from the Head in Charcoal, Pastel and
Oil Color, daily, 1 to 4 p. m. Charles A. Winter, Instructor.



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96 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

PAINTING FROM STILL LIFE.

Oil aud Water Color, dally, 1 to 4 p. m. Edward M. Campbell,
Instructor.

CKKAMIC PAINTING.

Decoration of China, Porcelain, and Glass, Mondays, Wednes-
days and Fridays, 1 to 4 p. in. Henrietta Ord Jones,
Instructor.

CLASHES IN DESIGN AND APPLIED AKT.

Book Cover Desijrninaf, Drawing for Illustration, Decoration of
Wood and leather by means of Pyroj^raphy (woodburnlnj?)
and the Application of Color, Stained Glass Desiring,
Designing for Posters aud Advertising Purposes, Decorative
Composition, aud Surface Decoration as applied to China,
Embroidery and other surfaces, daily, 1 to 4 p. m. Frederick
L. Stoddard, Instructor.

MODELING.

From Architectural Ornament, the Antique, aud Life, dally, I to
4 p. m. Robert P. Brlnghurst, Instructor.

teachers' COURSE.

Free-band Drawing from Model, Object, Antique, and Life.
Mechanical aud Geometrical Drawing. Graphical Solution
of Problems in Plane Geometry. Plans, Sections and Eleva-
tions. Perspective, Shades and Shadows. Color — Simple
Forms in Wash and Water Color. Sketching from Simple
Forms In Still Life. Oil Color, Still Life; Sketching from
Nature, Landsca|>e and Life, in Oil, Water Color, and Black
and White. Decoration of Various Forms, Porcelain,
Pottery, etc.

Modeling — Simple Forms from Nature and Cast; Life. Appli-
cation of Modeling to Various Forms of Decoration.

Lectures — History of Art, Architecture, Sculpture, and Paint-
lug. Prints. Application of Historic Ornament to Dec-
oration. Daily. 1 to 4 p. m. Charles Ward Rhodes in
charge.



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SCHOOL OF FIKK ARTS. }l7

EVENING CLASSES.

ANTIQIK, KLKMKNTAIIY. AND AI)VAXCKI>.

Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday, 7: 30 to 9: 30 p. m. Charles
P. DaviH and Edward M. Campbell, Instructors.

MKK CLASS FUOM TIIK NUDE.

Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday, 7 : 30 to 9 : 30 p. m. Edmund
H. Wuerpel, Instructor.

MODKI.ING.

Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday, 7: 30 to 9: 30 |). m. Robert
P. Urnighurst, Instructor.

MKt'IL\NI(AL DUAWING.

(Geometrical Solids and Machine Details, etc. Monday, Tues-
day, and Thursday, 7: :J0 to 9: 30 p. m. Laurence Ewald,
Instructor.

AUCIUTKC'TrRAL DRAWING.

Plans, Elevations and Assembled Drawings, Perspective,
Orthographic Projection, etc. Monday, Tuesday, and
Thursday, 7: *M) to 9: 30 p. m. Laurence Ewald, Instructor.

SATURDAY CLASSES.

jrVKNILK CLAvSS.

Drawing from the Cast and Still Life. Slcetchlng In Water
Color, 9 to 12 a. m. Grace Hazard, Instructor.

CLASS IN ILLIT.STKATION IN BLACK AND WHITE.

9 to 12 a. m. Charles A. Winter, Instructor.

CLASS IN ILLUSTRATION AND SKETCHING IN COLOR.

9 to 12 a. m. Edmund H. Wuerpel, Instructor.

SKETCHING IN WATER COLOR FOR TEACHERS.

9 to 12 a. m. Frederick L. Stoddard, Instructor.

orT-oF-nooR sketchino, landscape and fkuire.
Upon recommendations from their teachers cla.sses will be
formed from among the advanced students during the month of
May, daily, 9 a. m. to 4 p. ra. Criticisms by the various
Instructors.

7



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1)H WASHINGTON INIVERSITT.



NOTES ON COURSE OF INSTRUCTION.



In the Antique Classes the method of instruction aims
to teach the students to construct their drawings in a
simple and correct manner. By the use of antique and
modern forms as models from which to draw, the student
is trained to perceive planes and values, light and shade,
and is taught to economize time and effort when striving
to produce an effect. By this means a foundation is laid
for the further training of the draughtsman, modeler and
painter in the more advanced classes.

II. STILL LIFE PAINTING CLASS.

Students begin the study of color in this class. They
are first taught to observe and represent simple masses
of form and color such as are found in fruits and vege-
tables. They are then given more difficult combinations,
reflected lights and values such as are found in objects
made in richly colored metals or other materials. They
are also encouraged to make careful studies of drapery.
The student may work in oil or water color, but whatever
medium may be used, a truthfulness in form, color and
value, simplicity of treatment, and close study of texture
are required.

III. MODELING CLASS.

The work of the modeling class is of a threefold nature.
First, there are a small number of students who study
modeling with the intention of becoming sculptors ; these



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SCHOOL OF FINK ARTS. 99

students have every opportunity to study from the living
model and also receive instruction in anatomy. Second,
ii large proportion of students study modeling in order
to gain a more accurate knowledge of form and propor-
tion to aid them in their drawing and painting. These
students work from the cast as well as from the living
model, both nude and draped. The third class is com-
posed largely of artisans working to. acquire a knowledge
of decorative form and ornament as used in architecture.
To this end they work chiefly from casts of ornaments and
figures from the antique and renaissance periods.

IV. HEAD AND PORTRAIT CLASS.

The purpose of study in the Head and Portrait Class
is to accustom the student to grasp the essential char-
acter of the model.

Firm construction in drawing is insisted ui)on ; also
attention to the salient characteristics in form and color.

Students are taught to sacrifice unimportant and un-
necessary details in form and in color, by this means
gaining simplicity and strength in their work. Freedom
of conception and execution is encouraged. The study
of color values is insisted ujwn as more important than
brush work and technique.

V. LIFE CLASS.

The last step in the academic training of the art student
is the study from the living model. In the study from
the nude, facility in construction, observation of char-
acter, correctness of proportions and values and a fear-
lessness of execution are essential. In painting from the



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100 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

nude, simplicity of form, value and color, must follow
good drawing. Method of execution is entirely individual
whether in black and white or in color. The placing of
the figure or object on canvas, with a view to composition,
is demanded. In the advanced studies, the background
is called for, and atmospheric relief expected.

VI. 1)RAVV1N<; FOR ILLUSTRATION.

The purpose of this class is to give the student a
knowledge of drawing and pictorial composition and to
apply this knowledge to the production of illustrations in
various forms. At first the work is from casts, natural
forms and drapery and later drawings are made from the
living figure dra[)ed and nude. Constant effort is directed
to the cultivation of a quickness of observation, the
ability to draw correctly, the selection and arrangement
of the material within the picture and an absolute sim-
plicity of expression.

The various methods used are : Thk Point, the {>encil,
pen, and chalk — Thk Bkish, in gouache and wash ; and
Color, in oil, aquarelle, and pastel.

In black and >vhite the student is urged to search for
indicative rather than an absolute or real method of expres-
sion. Freedom of individual execution is encouraged.

In color the value and correctness of tone are consid-
ered above finish and execution.

In addition the student is impressed with the limita-
tions imposed by the processes through which his drawing
is transferrtni to the printed page. The aim is to famil-
iarize the student with the requirements of these processes



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SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS. 101

as well as to develop artistic feeling and the technical
capacity to express it.

VII. CLASS IN APPLIED ART.

CERAMIC DKCORATION.

The aim of this class is to give the students a practical
knowledge of painting on china, glass, etc. Particular
attention is given to the development of originality in
design, and simplicity in treatment. The student is first
taught to make a careful and intelligent study of the
shape to be decorated and the space to be covered.
Special attention is given to the application of conven-
tional ornament as well as realistic forms. All firing is
done in the building of the school so that a thorough
knowledge may be obtained in the use of the Kiln.

The students of this class will have the privilege of
studying the large collections of decorated porcelain in
the galleries of the Museum, comprehending examples of
Doulton, Royal Worcester, Crown Derby, Danish, and
Swedish ware. There are also collections of Old Cliinese,
Wedge wood and Rosenberg potteries.

VIII.

In accordance with the announcement made some time
ago arrangements have been completed for the organiza-
tion of classes in Design and Applied Art. Instruction
will be given in the following subjects: Book Cover
Designing, Drawing for Illustration, Decoration of Wood
and Leather by means of Pyrography (wood burning)
and the Application of Color, Stained Glass Designing,



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102 WASHINGTON UNIVKR8ITT.

Designing for Posters and Advertising Purposes, Deco-
rative Composition, and Surface Decoration as applied to
China, Embroidery and other surfaces.

Mr. Frederick L. Stoddard and Miss Henrietta Ord
Jones have been added to the corps of instructors of the
School. Classes in Design and Water Color will be
under the supervision of Mr. Stoddard, and those in
Ceramic Decoration will be under the instruction of Miss
Jones.

All students of the School have access to the Library,
which contains a large collection of books and plates
referring 'to the above subjects.

By Applied Art is meant the practical carrying out of
the design in the material for which the drawing has been
made.

IX. MECHANICAL AND AKCHITECTURAL DRAWING.

Classes in these subjects are held only at night.
Owing to the variety of knowledge and ability possessed
by the student, the instruction is largely individual.
Mechanical Drawing includes the following branches :
I. Plane Geometrical Drawing, Orthographic Pro-
jection, Intersections of Solids and Develop-
ment of Surfaces.
1 1 . Drawing of Machine Details from measurement.

III. The making of Assembled Drawings.

IV. Tracing.

The purpose of instruction is to teach students how to
make practical working drawings, artid to read them with
ease.



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SCHOOL OF FINE AETS. 103

In the Architectural Drawing Class beginners are
taught how to use their instruments, and to make neat
and accurate line drawings. Instruction is given in the
preparation of plans, elevations and working drawings for
various kinds of buildings. Advanced students are
taught Perspective Drawing, and the Drawing of orna-
mental forms for decorative purposes.

CLASS LECTURES.

Class Lectures upon the History of Painting, the
Graphic Arts, Artistic Buildings and Localities, and
other subjects relating to the History of Art De-
velopment from the earliest period to the present time,
are givfen in the Lecture Hall every Tuesday afternoon
from four to five o'clock, by a special corps of lecturers.
The character and scope of these lectures may be
judged fiom the following synopsis of the course for
1900-1901.

All lectures are fully illustrated by stereopticon views
and examples from the Museum Collections.

Old English Churches (four lectures) Vrof. M, S. Snotr.

Greek Sculpture and its Relation to the Renaissance and Mod-
em Art. Marie B. (raresche.
The Art of Spain (four lectures). Edmund 11. Wuerpei.
Mornings in Paris (six lectures). Elise J. Blattner.
Japanese Painting .1. M. G. Pattison.
Spanish Architecture (two lectures) Prof. HaUey C. Ites.
A Decade of American Murai Painting. Charles Ward Bhodes.
Perspective (twelve lectures). Charles Ward Ithodes.
Renaissance Painting in Italy (twelve lectures). A. Jf. Mtm\



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104 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

The Awards ia tlie School of Fine Arts for the year
181)9-1900, were as follows:—

Jnne 12th, 1900.
Prof. Hai.8ky C. Ivks,

Direr (or,
Drak Sir: The Jury of Awards after a careful examination
of the works submitted in competition for Medals and Mentions
for the year 1899-1900 has the honor to recommend the
following: —

ANTiQrE Class.

Miss Klioda Chasc^ Bronze Medal.

Miss Lyna Chase. Hon. Mention.

Mr. Clarence Cadwallader, Hon. Mention.
Still Lifk Paintino Class.

Miss Cornelison, Silver Medal.

Miss Lyna Chase, Bronze Medal.

Miss Elizabeth Marshall, Hon. Mention.

Miss Laura Franklin, Hon. Mention.
Portrait Class in Black and Wiiitk.

Miss Alice Herthel, Silver Medal.

Mr. William Youiiji:, Bronze Medal.

Mr. Frank Siiyers, Hon. Mention.
Portrait Class in C'olor.

Miss Agnes Uichmond, Bronze Medal.

Miss Ethel Franklin, Hon. Mention.
LiKK Class in Black and Wiiitk.

Miss Grace Hazard, Silver Medal.

Mr, William Young, Silver Medal.

Miss Isabel Brownlee, Bronze Medal.

Miss Agnes Richmond, Hon. Mention.

Miss Ethel Franklin, Hon. Mention.
LiFK Class in Color.

Miss Evelyn Fitch, Hon. Mention.

Mr. Edward Witter, Hon. Mention.



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SCHOOL OF FINK ARTS. 105

Composition Class.

Mr. Edward Witter, Silver Medal.

Misa Ajrnes Richmond, Hon. Mention.

Miss Etiiel Franklin, Hon. Mention.
Saturday Skktcii Class in Black and VViiitk.

Miss Evelyn Fitch, Book Prize.

Mr. William Young. Hon. Mention.

Mr. Edward Witter, Hon. Mention.
Saturday Skktch Class in Color.

Miss Agnes Richmond, Silver Medal.

Miss Evelyn Fitch, Bronze Medal.

Mr. Edward Witter, Hon. Mention.

MODKLINO, AnTIQUK.

Miss Virginia Hazard, Bronze Medal.

Mr. John Stuart, Hon. Mention.
Class in Dkshjn.

Mi.ss Hhoda Chase, Silver Medal.

Miss (Jrace Hazard, Bronze Medal.

Miss Evelyn Fitch. Hon. Mention.
China Painting Class.

Miss Alice Kendall, Silver Medal.

Miss Modena Wlllard, Bronze Medal.

Miss Patsey Cornelison, Hon. Mention.

We also especiallv recommend the following students for
most excellent examples of work: Miss .\lice Fullerton in the
Still Life Painting Class, and Miss Emma Bell in the Class in
DesigiL We likewise take this occasion to heartily commend
the work done in the various clas.ses of the School.
Respectfully,

Harvky Lkwis Jonks,
Stki'Iikn B. Lawrknck,
M. P. McArdlk,

Jury.

The Wayman Crow Medal, awarded for the most satisfactory
i>rogress in all classes, is unanimously voted by the Instructors
to Miss Grace Hazard for the vear 181)1)- 1900.



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106 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

THE ST. LOUIS MUSEUM OF FINE ARTS.

The Mnseuin of Fine Arts has a valuable permanent
collection of statuary, paintings, pottery, carvings, etc.,
which affords the public, as well as students, an indis-
pensable aid to the study of art; and in order that
opportunity may be given for studying the methods of the
different schools of painting and the works of celebrated
artists, arrangements have been made for a series of fine
exhibitions of oil and water color paintings, architectural
drawings and engravings.

Any one desiring to become a member of the Museum
of Fine Arts may do so by the annual payment of $10.00.
This membership entitles him, with his family and non-
resident guests, to the privilege of visiting the Museum at
all times when open to the public, and to all lectures,
receptions, and special exhibitions given under the
auspices of the Board of Contiol.



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SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS. 107



SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS.

Students enrolled from date of issue of last catalogue, Feb-
ruary 16, 1900, to February 19, 1901.

FULL TIME STUDENTS.

NAMX8. KKSIDENCK.

Alexander, Frances 3U7 Laclede av.

Aniisdel, Gladys Lindell 5848 Bartraer av.

Arnold, J. Bessie 3051 Sheridan av.

Bader, Alphonse 2931 Laclede av.

Baker, Clarissa Lorena Marlln, Tex.

Bard, Jessie M 2343 liussell av.

Bay, Lillian 1703 Good av.

Becroft, Ce<Ml 4656 Page av.

Behrens, Ludwig Aubert & Field avs.

Bell, Emma Walnut Kidge,Tenn.

Benson, Beatrice West Plains, Mo.

Berry, Eugenia Old Orchard, Mo.

Blachard, Lulu Omaha, lil.

Blackman, Barl)ara .Vdelaido .... 5843 Bartmer av.

Brlbach, Caroline 521 Loughborough av.

Brolaski, Marie E 5714 Cliamberlain av.

Brownlee, Isabel Doan 4210 Westmin.ster pi.

Brunner, Hermine 622 Bates st.

Buchholz, John H 3222 Cliouteau av.

Cadwallader, Clarence 3128 Morgan st.

Carlisle, Elizabeth Beacii 1818 Bacon st.

(Carpenter, Fred (ireen 4301 Belle pi.

Carroll, .Vnne Belle 4215 Page boul.

Chamberlain, Mary 6218 Wagner av.

Chase, Lyna Hillside, Mo.

Chase, Hhoda Campbell ...... 3334 Washington av.

Cherry, Katheryn E 2343 liussell av.

Cogswell, Katheryn Diggs 4211 Page boul..



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108 WASHINGTON UNIVKttSITY.

NAMES. RK8IDKNCE.

Cornelison, Patsey McWilliams . . . 4937 Terry av.

Corwin, Cora Bridges 5572 Clemens av.

Culver, Ida Lucille 3501 Morgan si.

Davidson. Mary Anne Mari&uville. Mo.

Davis, Kmroa Alton^ III.

Dooris, Joiin Andrews 623 Lefflugwell av.

Drake, Nannie Warsaw, Mo.

Kic!il)aum, Mary Elizal)etli 5104 Shaw av.

Franke, Cliarles A E. St. T-iOuis.

Franklin, Laura LP Kirk wood, Mo.

Fry, Edwin 3133 Pine st.

Fullerton, Alice Vcrena Forest Pk. University.

Gil)ney, Alice 5245 Fairmount av.

Gimbel, Hortense 741 Bayard av.

Gray, Fred 420i» Cleveland av.

Halleck, Paul Piatt Kansas City, Mo.

Hanenkamp, Lily G 4367 Washington houl.

Ilartog, Margaret E 5143 Wells av.

Hazard, (rrace Kirkwood, Mo.

Hazard, Virginia Lorraine Webster Groves, Mo.

Heltzel, IdaG 3119 Franklin av.

Herthel, Alice T 1209 Dolraau st.

Higgins, May Jerome Norwalk, Conn.

Hill, Kaymond Morissa, 111.

Hoelin, Veronica Alma St. Charles, Mo.

Horn, Frank Oscar E. St. Louis, 111.

Houck, Tula Vivian 1742 Waverly pi.

Hoyle, Mary Catlierine 4483 Laclede av.

Jameson, Marie Louise 5 Benton pi.

Johns, Charles Frederick 3958 Cook av.

Jordan, Sue Goodwyn 4589 W. Belle terrace.

Katz, Alma 5182 Cabanne av.

Kendall, Alice Rosamond Kirkwood, Mo.

Ketcluim, Daisy 732 Aubert av.

Knight, Augusta H Clifton Heights, Mo.



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SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS. 109

NAMES. RBSIDBNCK.

Leonard, Rohb Bentlev iS'tO Maryland av.

LoHchen, Arthur Adolf 3016 Palm st.

Lewis, Caroline Virjrinia Bowling Green, Mo.

Lipsromb, Lucy K 42(M> West Belle pi.

Lodwick. Agues L^abel Ferguson, Mo.

Long, Elolse Compton 4382 Maryland av.

Lougley, Nimrod 3133 Nebraslta av.

Louthan, Ella E 5356 Page av.

Mauius, .Albinus 2937 Dayton st.

Martyn, Marguerite K. ...... Springtleld, Mo.

Massey, (irace 3513 Morgan si.

Massie, Sophie McDowell 3500 Morgan st.'

Mather, Louise Atchinson, Kan.

Mclvor, Mary Hoxie. Kan.

MeKillop, William 3531 Olive st.

Mcl^ain, Luella Crawford 3.')2<J Lindell av.

Meir, William 431 1 N. 21st st.

Meyer, AHwrt Conrad 4375 Chouteau av.

Mier, Estelle Katherine 7111 Michigan av.

Mitchell, Arthur 2214 Hickory st.

Montljo, Laura Mexi(?o.

Morse, Edwina Chester, 111.

Murray, Bessie 71H Leonard av.

O'Brien, Helen Frances 1605 Chambers st.

Overstolz, Katherine Phi Hi pine . . . 3439 Washington av.

Paddock, Lucille 3635 Washington boul.

Peters, Katheryn .5271 Page av.

Prince, Elizabeth Duvall 3846 Lindell av.

Rainwater, Maud Anna Eureka Springs, Ark.

Ramsey, Jane Margaret 5475 Cabanneav.

Richmond, Agnes Milieu 1727 Calif onila av.

Roush, Philip P Hotel Beers.

Scheel, Minnie Belleville, 111.

Schlapp, Fannie Fort Madison, la.

Schnaider, Stella 1423 Hickory st.



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110 WASHINGTON CNIVRR8ITT.

NAJIB8. RE81DKNCK.

Scheutte, Henry Carl East St. Louis.

Scott, Mary Semple 351(> Morj^aii st.

Schonsby, Axel H LaCrosse, Wis.

Spalding, Mary L Syracuse, N. Y.

Stirling, Mary Polk Helena, Ark.

Stuart, John Guy Lincoln Trust bldg.

Sullivan, Nellie 4330 Cook av.

Swope, Julia 3530 Olive st.

Taake, Daisy 1334 King's highway.

Teuscher, Fannie . 2316 S. 18th st.

Tolck, Grace 1421 Carr st.

Tutt, Amy Kirkwood, Mo.

Vortriede, Tillie L 2019 Sidney st.

Wagner, Pearl Anna Ava, 111.

Wait, Sibelle L Greenville, 111.

Wangelin, Josie Kircher Belleville, 111.

Watkins, Elna F 4482A Delmar boul.

Wilkerson, Carrie Lee 3914 Lindell boul. *

Willard, Modena 3333 Washington av.

Wilson, Sarah Dean Pinckneyville, 111.

Wood, Caroline Sumner 5327 Watennan av.

Students working full time . . . 129
Students working part time ... 89
Students working in night classes . 113

Total number enrolled . . . 331



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ST. LOUIS LAW SCHOOL.



(law DKPARTMKNT of WASIIINtrrON ITNIVKR8ITY.)



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CALENDAR 1900-1901.

Law School oponss Thursday, September 27, 1900.

Holiday, Thanksoiving Day. Thursday, November 29, 1900.

Va(UTIon^ December 24, 1900, to January 1, 1901, inclusive.

Holiday, \Va.siiin<}ton'k Biuthday, Friday, February 22,
1901.

Univkhsity Holiday, Friday, May 10, 1901.

CoMMKNCKMKNT, Thursday evening, »Xune 20, 1901.

Va(^ation, from June 21, to September 26, 1901.

Examinations fok Enthanck to Skniok Class, Tuesday,
September 24, 1901.

Law School opens Thursday, Septeml)er 20, 1901.

Holiday, Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, November 28, 1901.

Vacation, from December 24, 1901, to January 1, 1902, inclu-
sive.



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FACULTY.

WINFIELD S. CHAPLIN,LL.D.,

Chancellor of Wadhington rniver«\ty.

WILLIAM S. CURTIS,LL.B.,
Dean of the Latr Facutty.

AMOS M. THAYER,LL.D. (U. S. Circait Jud^'e ),
Professor, Heal Properly Law and Equity.

CHARLES NAGEL,LL.B.,

Professor, Latr of Contracts and Commercial Lair.

GUSTAVUS A. FINKELNBURG,
Lecturer, Itiiernational Latr.

EDWARD C. ELIOT,LL.B.,
Lecturer, Sales and liailmentn.

PENDLETON T. BRYAN, LL.B.,

Lecturer, Torts and Xer/liffence.

CHARLES P. JOHNSON.A.M.,
Lecturer, Criminal Lair.

FREDERICK N. JUI)SON,LL.D.,
Lecturer, CompartUire Jurisprudmce.

ISAAC H. LIONBERGER,A.M.,

Lecturer, Corporation*, Statutes of Limitations and Frauds.

LEE SALE,LL.B.,
Lecturer, Partnership.



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114 WASHINGTON UNIVKUSITY.

PAUL F. COSTE,LL.B.,
Lecturer y Bills and Notes.

C. O. BISHOP.LL.B.,
Lecturer, Crimimil Law.

KDWARI) S. ROBERT,LL.B.,
Lecturer, Evidence.

JAMES P. MAGINN^LL.B.,

Lecturer, Administration.

EBEN RICHAKDS,LL.B ,
Lecturer, Damages.

HENRY T. KENT,LL.B.,
Lectftrer, Jurisdiction of Federal Courts.



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LAW SCHOOL. 115



ADVISORY AND EXAMININC4 BOARD.

LEROY B. VALLIANT, Justice of the Supreme Court of

Missouri.
WARWICK HOUGH, late Justice of the Supreme Court of

Missouri.
SHEPARD BARCLAY, late Justice of the Supreme Court of

Missouri.
ELMER B. ADAMS, United States District Judge.
SAMUEL TREAT,LL.D., United States District .ludge (retired).
HENRY S. PRIEST, late United States District Judge.
WILLIAM H. BIGGS, late Judge of St. Louis Court of Appeals.
HENRY W. BOND, Judge of St. Louis Court of Appeals.
C. C. BLAND, Judge of St. Louis Court of Appeals.
R. A. BAKEWELL, late Judge of St. Louis Court of Appeals.
SEYMOUR D. THOMPSON, late Judge of St. Louis Court of

Appeals.
JACOB KLEIN, late Judge of St. Louis Circuit Court.
JAMES E. WITHROW, late Judge of St. Louis Circuit Court.
DANIEL D. FISHER, Judge of St. Louis Circuit Court.
HORATIO D. WOOD, Judge of St. Louis Circuit Court.
DANIEL DILLON, late .Judge of St. Louis Circuit Court.
WILBUR F. BOYLK, late Judge of St. Louis Circuit Court.
GEORGE W. LUBKE, late Judge of St. Louis Circuit Court.
JAMES A. SEDDON, late Judge of St. Louis Circuit Court.
WALTER B. DOUGLASS, Judge of St. Louis Circuit Court.



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116



WASHINGTON UNTVEESriT.



JOHN W. NOBLE,
EDWARD C. KEHR,
AREA N. CRANE,
JAMES TAUSSIG,
JOHN W. DRY DEN,
EDW. Cl'NNIN(JHAM, Jr.,
GEORCJE H. SHIELDS,
CfLAS. (^LAFLIN ALLEN,
JOHN M. HOLMES,
LEV'ERETT BELL,
EDWARD T. FARISH,
EVERETT W. PATTISON,
JOHN E. McKEIGHAN,



Online LibraryMo.) Washington University (Saint LouisA catalogue of the officers and students of Washington University, for the academic year .. → online text (page 55 of 70)