Mo.) Washington University (Saint Louis.

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

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Constitution also declares the article now quoted ^' not
subject to alteration at any time ; " but to guard against
all encroachments in this important particular, the Direct-
ors have obtained from the General Assembly an amend-
ment to the Charter, by which said article is incorporated
in the same, and thereby placed beyond the power of any
future Board of Directors. The Act of Amendment,
approved February 12, 1857, declares: —

" Skc. 2. No instruction, either sectarian in religion,
or partisan in politics, shall be allowed in any department
of said University ; and no sectarian or party test shall
be allowed in the election of professors, teachers or

2



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18 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

other oflacers of said University ; or in the admission of
scholars thereto, or for any purpose whatever.

" Sec. 3. It shall be the duty of the Board of Direct-
ors of the said University, upon being informed of any
violation of the second section of this Act, forthwith to
institute an inquiry into the charge or charges that may
be preferred, in respect thereof, by any credible person,
in writing, against any officer of said University, and if
it shall appear that any officer of said University has
violated the second section of this Act, the Board of
Directors shall forthwith remove any such person so
offending from any office which he may then fill in any
Department of said University; and such person so
removed shall be forever thereafter ineligible to an}^ office
in said University.

'' Skc. i. In case the Board of Directors, upon being
notified in writing, by any credible person, of a violation
of the second section of this Act, shall refuse or neglect
to investigate the charges thereupon preferred against
any officer of said University, it shall be competent for
the St. Louis Circuit Court or the St. Louis Court of
Common Pleas, to compel the Board of Directors, by
mandamus, to perform their duty in investigating such
charge, and to show their performance of such duty to
the satisfaction of the Court having cognizance of the
matter, and all proceedings under this section shall be
summary, and conducted to a conclusion with as little
delay as possible ; and the power hereby given to said
courts may be exercised by the judge of either of said
tribunals in vacation."



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OENERAL STATEITKNT. 19

On the 22d of April, 1857, the formal inauguration of
Washington University took place with appropriate exer-
cises in University Hall and an oration delivered by Hon.
Edward Everett, in the Mercantile Library Hall. An
advanced scientific class was organized at that time. An
Academy, now known as Smith Academy, had then
been in operation about three years. The College and
Mary Institute were organized in 1859, and the first
class was graduated from the College in June, 1862.
The Law School was organized in 1867, the Polytechnic
School, now known as the School of Engineering, in 1870,
the School of Fine Aits and the Manual Training School in
1879, the School of Botany in 1885. The St. Louis Medical
College, founded in 1842, was admitted as a department
of the University in 1891, and the Missouri Dental Col-
lege in 1892. In 1899 the Missouri Medical College,
which was founded in 1840, was united with the St.
Louis Medical College to form the Medical Department
of this University.

To show the principle on which endowments are invited,
the fifth, sixth, and seventh articles of the Constitution
are here inserted.

'' ARTICLE V.

'* ENDOWMENT OF PKOFRSSORSHIPS.

'* Any person may endow in whole or in part a speci-
fied professorship in the said University ; and if, in the
opinion of the Board of Directors, said endowment shall
be snfi^cient for the support of said professorship, said
professorship shall bear the name of its founder forever,



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A.



20 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

unless at the time of the endowment he shall otherwise
direct.

''ARTICLE VI.

"ENDOWMENT OF DEPABTMRNTS.

" Any person may found, by an adequate endowment,
a specified department in said University ; provided the
plan of its organization and its purposes are approved by
the Board of Directors, and if said endowment shall, in
the opinion of said Board, be sufficient for the perpetual
support of said department, it shall bear the name of the
founder thereof forever, unless he shall otherwise direct
at the time of endowing the same.

'' ARTICLE Vll.

"SPECIFIC FCND8.

'' All funds and property of whatever nature and
description, contributed to the endowment or foundation
of a professorship or department, shall forever be faith-
fully applied to the specific purpose for which contrib-
uted and to no other object whatsoever without the
written consent of the donor or founder thereof, or his
heirs and assigns, and also the written consent of two-
thirds of the Directors first had and obtained ; provided,
however, that said funds and property in this article
named shall never be diverted from the purposes of said
University."



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WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY

COMPKKHENI>8:

r. UNDERGRADUATE DEPARTMENT:

INCLUDING TUB COLLKGK AND 8C1IOOL OF KNGINKRKING.

Washington Avenue and Seventeenth Street.

II. HENRY SHAW SCHOOL OF BOTANY.

1724 Washington Avenue.

III. ST. LOUIS SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS.

Nineteenth and Locust Streets.

IV. ST. LOUIS LAW SCHOOL.
1417 Locust Street.

V. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT.
1806 Locust Street.

VI. MISSOURI DENTAL COLLEGE.
1814 Locust Street.



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22 WASHINGTON UNIVKB8ITT.

The following schools have also been organized under the
charter of the University : —

I, SMITH ACADEMY.

Washington Avenue and Nineteenth Street.

CHARLES P. CURD, A.M.,Ph.D., Principal.

II. MARY INSTITUTE.

Locust and Beaumont Streets.

EDMUND H. SEARS, A.M., Principal.

III. MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL.

Washington Avenue and Eighteenth Street.

CALVIN M. WOODWARD, Ph.D., Director.

For particulars in regard to these schools see special cata-
logues to be had on application to the Principals or Director.



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UNDERGRADUATE DEPARTMENT.

THE COLLEGE.
THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING.



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REMOVAL OF THE COLLEGE AND SCHOOL
OF ENGINEERING,

DURING THE SUMMER OF 1902.

The new grounds and buildings of Washington Uni-
versity have been leased to the Louisiana Purchase
Exposition Company, and therefore will not be occupied
by the University until after the World's Fair. Tem-
porary quarters for the Undergraduate Department will
be provided on the northeast comer of Locust and
Beaumont streets, in the old Mary Institute building,
and a new building which will be erected immediately
adjoining this building, in which the provisions for all
the departments will be much better in every way than
they have been in the building on Washington avenue.

Through the generosity of Mr. Samuel Cupples, a
large part of the machinery and apparatus which will
ultimately be placed in the Cupples Engineering Lab-
oratory on the new site, will now be placed in the base-
ment of the new building which is spoken of above. The
Board of Directors ha\re also provided that the equipment
of every department shall be steadily and rapidly aug-
mented, and that the Faculty of the Undergraduate De-
partment shall be considerably increased. All these
provisions will at once extend the usefulness of the
institution, and the opportunities which are placed before
the strii dents.

It is expe(^tcd that the students of the Undergiaduate
Department will, until the opening of the World's Fair,
have the use of the new athletic gi'ounds on the new
site.



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UNDERGRADUATE DEPARTMENT.



INCLUDING THE COLLBGB AND TUB SCHOOL OF BNOINKBKINO.



WINFIELD S. CHAPLIN,
Chancellor.

PROFESSORS.

CALVIN M. WOODWARD,

Professor of AftUhematics and Applied Mechanics^ and Dean of the School of
Engineering.

MARSHALL 8. SNOW,
Professor of History and Dean of the CoUege.

FRANCIS E. NIPHER,

Professor of Physics.

Profeswr of MatheoMUics and Astronomy.

WILLIAM TRBLEASE,
Professor of Botany.

OTTO HELLER,
Professor of German.

JOHN H. KINEALY,

Professor of Mechanical Engineering.

EDWARD H. KEISER,

Professor of Chemistry.

JOHN LANE VAN ORNUM,
Professor of Civil Engineering.

FREDERICK A. HALL,

Professor of (ireek.

FREDERICK W. SHIPLEY,

Profesftor of Latin,



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26 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

ALEXANDER S. CHESSIN,
Professor of Mathematic*.

ARTHUR O. LOVEJOY,
Professor of Philosophy.

Professor of Zoology,

GUSTAV HAMBACH/
Adjuw^' Professor of Geology.

GASTON DOUAY,
/I ssistafU- Professor of the French Language and LUertUure.

HARVEY C. GRUMBINE,
Assistant- Professor of English.

ALEXANDER S. LANGSDORF,
Assistant -Professor of Electrical Engineering.



INSTRUCTORS.

HOLMES SMITH,
Instructor in Dratcing.

HERMANN VON SCHRENK,
Instructor in Botany.

GELLERT ALLEMAN,
Instructor in Chemistrjf.

SAMUEL MONDS COULTER,
Instrtictor in Botany.

AMBROSE P. WINSTON,
Instructor in Economics.

LYMAN F. MOREHOUSE.

Instrtirtor in Physics.

JOHN J. LICHTKK,

Iftstrnrtor in Astronomy.



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UNDEBGRJ


lDUAte department, 2/


STUDENTS.




SENIOR CLASS




NAMES.


COURSE.


BESIDENCB.


Battle, Anita Traviss .


. Arts . .


2714 Stoddard st.


Champlin, Edith . . .


. Arts . .


3414 Washington av.


Coste, Miriam . . .


. Arts . .


48 Nicholson pi.


Cutts, Francis Tiiaclier


. . Civ. Eng.


3887 Washington boul


Flanipin, Blanclie . .


. . Arts . .


5019 Raymond av.


Forder, Samuel Walker


. C'hem.Eng


. St. Louis County.


Freeman, Mary Loulne


. . Arts . .


6347 Bartmer av.


Gladfelter, Edith Edna


. Arts . .


4720 N. 20th st.


Jacobs, Max William .


. Arts . .


2307 S. 9th St.


Kelleter^ Paul Delmar .


. . Arts . .


3114 Illinois av.


Muench, Alice Frances


. Arts . .


3117 Longfellow boul


Murphy, Robert Lincoln


. . Civ. Eng.


2115 Oregon av.


Pollard, Harry Moses .


Arts . .


3015 Washington av.


Schade, Florence Garrell


. . Arts . .


2221 Benton St.


Scheel, Frederick Engelm


ann Arts . .


Belleville, 111.


Stephens, Joseph Lafayetl


te . Arts . .


10 11 Missouri av.


Tittmann, Alice Fabian


. . Arts . .


2732 Russell av.


Williams, Joseph Adler

JL


. . Arts . .
rNIOR CLASS


4292 Page boul.

Total, IS


Anderson, Alban Jennings:


J . Arts . .


3858 Windsor pi.


Armstrong, Frederick, Jr.


. Arts . .


423r>a Garfield av.


Black, Albert Eugene .


. Civ. Eng.


2800 Caroline st.


Bratncy, John Frederick


. Elec. Eng.


1755 Pi-eston pi.


Brey, William Wilson . .


. Arts . .


3429 Bell av.


Codding, Frank Souther .


. Arts . .


452« Page boul.


Curtis, Edward Glion .


. Arts . .


2140 Lafayette a v.


Denton, Francis Douglas


. Mech. Ell}.


..".404 Maple av.


Glasgow, Clemens Engles


ng Arts . .


2847 Washington av.


Ilellmuth, Edgar Philip .


. Arts . .


3107 Brantner pi.



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28 WASHINGTON CNIVEESITT.

MAMB8. COURflB. RB8IDKNCB.

Hant, Jennie Ida .... Arts . . 74 Vandeyenter pi.

Huse, Mary Arts . . 4047 West Belle pi.

Kammerer, Edward Charles . Arts . . 2724 Dayton st.

Kenney^ Willis Pritchard . . Arts . . 3628 Finney av.

Levy, Maurice Frank . . . Civ. Eng. 4452 Washington av.

Long, Ly da Arts . . 1122 Leonard av.

Martin, James Samuel . . Arts . 5620 Minnesota av.

Richey, Guido Hoen . . . Arts . . 5555 Cabanne pi.

Samuel; Newman .... Arts . . 3407 Washington av.

Schantl, Hans Civ. Eng". 914 S. 4th st.

Sessinghaus, Eugene Fred-
ericlc ....<... Civ. Eng. 2901 Rauschenbach av.

Steidemann, Oscar Franklin . Chem.Eng.4110 N. 11th st.

Weidmann, William Chris-
topher Mech. Eng. Belleville, Ills.

White, Philip Benaiah . . Arts . . Kirkwood, Mo.

Wilderman, Eunice Emma . Arts . . Belleville, Ills.

Total, 25.
SOPHOMORE CLASS.

Anderson, Biron Cor win 4625 Morgan st.

Bischoff, Julius Montgomery .... 2714 Russell av.

Clayton, Burkett Sale Kirkwood, Mo.

Cram, Leroy Vernon 5813 Von Versen a v.

Davis, Nell 3620 Washington boul.

Dennis, Arthur Edward Belleville, Ills.

DeWolf, Herbert 5459 Bartmer av.

Evers, Edward Paul 1861 N. Market st.

Gayler, Linnie 2917 Henrietta st.

Grine, Henry Adam 3627 Weber road.

Hall, William Linscott 531 N. Spring av.

Harris, William John, Jr 3514 Lucas av.

Hathaway, Frank Bacon Denisou, Texas.

Hofifmann, Philip Georjre 2309 University st.

Jones, Sargeant 4122 Juniata st.

Kayser, Olga 2322 S. Comptou av.



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UNDBBGBADUATE DEPARTMENT. 29

NAMKB. RBSIDBMCB.

Kissack^ Alfred Broughton 5709 Vernon av.

Lawton, Rachel 26 N. Spring av.

Lockwood^ Richard John 2731 Lawton av.

Marshall, George Lyman Collinsvilie, 111.

Nipher, Edith Cope 3021 Dickson st.

Pritchard; John Charles 4245 Evans av.

Schuurmacher^ Stella 3666 Flora av.

Thomas, Woodiief Franklin, Tenn

Toensfeldt, Kurt 2203 Park av.

Valier, Charles Eugene 4362 Washington boul.

Woods, Helen Elizabeth 6211 Virginia av.

Total, 27.
FRESHMAN CLASS.

Aid, Adele 3660 Blaine av.

Allen, George Lewis 26 Westmoreland pi.

Baltzer, Adolf 2506 Benton st.

Barnes, George 3754 Westminster pi.

Boeck, Percy Albert 3706 Deimar av.

Burroughs, Horace Selever 15 Parkland pi.

Cassell, Charles Herbert Louis . . . 2700 Baldwin st.

Clayton, Sarah Sale Kirkwood, Mo.

Collins, Culvin Ford 3812 Pine boul.

Crecelius, James Victor 1110 Dillon st.

Culbertson, Stephen Roy 1709 Cora av.

Darby, Clifford Torrey 3873 Botanical av.

Daughaday, Hamilton 4492 West Pine boul.

Davis, Frederick Allison 3620 Washington av.

Dawson, James Clifford Webster Groves, Mo.

Dean, Stanley 4606" Morgan st.

Dowling, Harold 6578 Clemens av.

Drosten, William George 2011 Park av.

Eliot, Samuel Ely Portland, Oregon.

Farrell, Elizabeth 5072 Minerva av.

Goodloe, William Octavius 4129 Page boul.

Grace, Mary Charity 3309 Easton av.



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30 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

NA1CK8. RB8II>BICCB.

Gregory, All)ert Byron 1«37 N. King^s h'way.

Hawkins, Carl Leon 3219 Bell av.

Hiemenz, Hilda K 3520 Magnolia av.

Horner, Winans 5066 Morgan st.

Ilou^h, Effle JuueB Kirliwood, Mo.

Hudson, Will 1) 1351 King's h'way.

Kargau, Theodore 1436^ 8. IHtli st.

Keiser, Bdward Love .... . . Thomas, Alabama.

Kellogg, Raymond Clinton 4959 Maple av.

Krause, Arno Dominic 5324 Bartmcr av.

Laichinger, John, Jr 1907 Sidney st.

Lamlcey, Frank Dene 11 2831 Easton av.

Langenberg, Everett Benjamin . . . 3879 Delmar boul.

Leschen, Arthur Adolpli 3616 Palm st.

Moore. Thomas Phillip 4946 Berlin av.

Nipher, Klma Frances 1220 Hamilton av.

Ossing, Erwin 1904 Warren st.

Pect, Jessie Courtney 4122 Morgan st.

Pipkin, Humphrey Harold Old Orchard, Mo.

Uehm, Norman F 2727i Dickson st.

Roberts, Arthur Chester 15 N. Lefllngwell av.

Rosenberg, Gabriel Llewellyn .... 909 Morrison av.

Ross, Thomas William 2801 Gamble st.

Saylor, Richard Morgan 3700 West Pine l>oul.

Schroeder, Herbert Spencer 1816 La Salle st.

Schuyler, Montgomery 2820 Locust st.

Shryock, Gertrude 5214 Maple av.

Skinker, Alexander Rives 4263 McPherson av.

Skinner, James Douglas 3142 Pine st.

Stcinbreder, Harry John 5043 Vernon av.

Stevens, Hirrel 5377 Cabaune av.

Tyler, Harriet Augusta 5717 Bartmer av.

Vaughn, Benjamin W 4026 Peck st.

Watson, Joel Franklin, Jr Mt. Vernon, 111.

Wiederholdt, Carl Alfred 1211 Morrison av.

Total, 57.



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UNDRRORADUATE DEPARTMENT. 31

CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES NOT CLASSIFIED.

NAMS8. RE8IDBNCB.

Bovle, Elizabeth 3940 West Belle pi.

Clute, Marion Morrill 4808 Hammett pi.

Coates, Mabel S Madison, 111.

Cunningham, Ellen E 3108 Bell av.

Graf, August Vincent 1326 S. 7th st.

Greensf elder, Ella Belle Central, Mo.

Holman, Mary 3744 Finney av.

Hudson, lone Harriet 1820 O^ Fallon st.

Johnston, Marshall Lawrence, Kans.

Kahn, Blanche 5807 Plymouth av.

Miller, Arthur Carl Webat«r .... 3628 Cass av.

Patton, Frank Earl 29th and Gamble sts.

Quisenbury, James Franklin .... 3006 S. Broadway.

Rice, Charles Marcus 3733 W. Pine boul.

Sale, Llewellyn 5115 Weston pi.

Skinner, Edward Holman 2528 N. Grand av.

Trueblood, Alva Cooper 939 Ailauthus st.

Wolfort, Jesse Arthur 1017 Dillon st.

Total, 18.
SPECIAL STUDENTS.

Brandt, John George, Jr 3803 Washington av.

Day, Alice Colt 3129 Pine st.

Desloge, Jane Pull Is 4121 Delmar av.

Elseman, Alice Louise 4516 Llndell boul.

Feuerbacher, Arthur Henry .... 1126 Sidney st.

Hellman, Cecile 5025 McPherson av.

Hempelmann, Walter Leo 1438 N. 9th st.

Heron, Grace 4302 West Belle pi.-

Heron, Ruth 4302 West Belle pi.

Holman, Charles Henry 3744 Finney av.

Jenkins, Elizabeth Backus Klrkwood, Mo.

Johnson, Ellen Brooks 4465 West Belle pi.

Kayser, Amie C 4927 Reber pi.

Lee, Wayne 4400 Westminster pi.



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WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.



NAMES. BS8IDBNOE.

L«yburD, Elizabeth Moseley .... 3529 Bell av.
Lockwood^ Loaise Haanders .... 5710 Gates av.

McMillau, Ruth L Kansas City^ Mo.

Pfeiflfer, Rose L 4908 Berlin av.

Phillips, Bertha 5G17 Clemens av.

Phillips, Gertrude Scollay ... . 5720 Gates av.

Pilte, Edward Desloge Webster Groves, Mo.

Plant, John William, Jr 3431 Caroline st.

Price, Simeon Taylor, Jr 4238 Westminster pi.

Schwab, Helen Hannah, A.B., 18<M) . . 4393 Westminster pi.

Sharpe, Mary L 5138 Page av.

Sloan, Isla 4314 Washington a v.

Stevens, Benjamin Chandler . . . . 2807 Russell av.
Van Vleck, James Brackett, B.S., 1900,

N. Y. Univ 4905 Lotus av.

Wolf ort, Jesse .Arthur 1017 Dillon st.

Total, 29.

CANDIDATKS FOR ADVANCED DEGREES.

FOR THK DKGRKK OF MASTRK OF ARTS.

Gilbert, Helen,

A.B., Wash. Univ., 1897
Hatcii, Roger E.,

A.B., Harvard Univ., 1900
Hospes, Cecilia Lizzette,

A.B., Wash. Univ., 189G
Rumbold, Caroline T.,

B.L., Smith College, 1901
Schwab, Helen Hannah,

A.B., Wash. Univ., 1899
Somerville, Althea,

Ph.B., Univ. of Chicago, 1901
Trail, Mary Wilson,

A.B., Wash. Univ., 1900 .
Wilde, Frances M.,

Ph.B., De Pauw Univ., 1895



History . .


. . St. Louis.


English . .


. . St. Louis.


German . .


. . St. Louis.


Botany . .


. . St. Louis.


History . .


.St. Louis.


English . .


. . St. Louis.


History . .


. . St. Louis.


History . .


. . St. Louis



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UNDERGRADUATE DBPARTKBNT. 33

White, Elizabeth Mary,

A.B.. VasSar Coll., 1882 . Botany . . . . St. Louis.
Wittier, William Stephen,

A.B., Wash. Univ., 1898 . History .... St. Louis.

FOR THB DRGRRR OF MASTKU OK SCIKNCK.

Selby, Augustine Dawson,

B.S., Ohio State Univ., 1893 Botany .... St. Louis.

Total, 11.
SUMMARY.

Seniors 18

Juniors 25

Sophomores 27

Freshmen 57

Candidates for degrees not classitied 18

145

Special Students 29

Candidates for Advanced Degrees 11

Total 186

3



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34 WABHINGTON UN1VEB8ITT.



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION PROVIDED IN THE
UNDERGRADUATE DEPARTMENT.

GREEK.

Professor Hall. Three times a week.

1. a. Homer: Iliad, Books IIl-VI; Odyssey, "The Phoeacian
Episode."

1. b. Homer: Odyssey, Books I-IV.

2. Lysias; Selected Orations ; Greek prose composition.

The Work of the Freshman year is designed to strengthen
and broaden the work already done in the Preparatory
School; to train the student in the structure of a logical
and delicate language.

In Homer Epic forms are constantly compared with corre-
sponding Attic forms. Some attention is given to the
characteristics of Homeric times — the forms of govern-
ment, religion, marriage, views of life.

In Lysias a study is made of the Moods and Tenses of Greek.
The historical setting of the orations is considered.

Prose composition is more to fix In the mind the forms and
principles of syntax than to acquire a readiness in simply
writing Greek.
8. Plato's Apology and Crlto.

In the Sophomore Year the subject-matter is given more at-
tion than the structure of the language. The work upon
the text is supplemented with lectures upon the schools
of Greek philosophy. A careful analysis of the Apology
is required of students taking this course.
4. Aeschylus* Prometheus Bound and The Seven against
Thebes.

Collateral reading: Prometheus Unbound by Shelley; Mrs.
Browning's Prometheus; Milton's Paradise Lost.



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COURSRS OF INSTRUCTION. 36

In connection with this course lectures will be given con-
cerning the Greek theater^ particularly upon buildings^
scenery, actors, chorus^ costumes, etc.

Emphasis will be laid upon the plays as works of literary
art.

5. Demosthenes' De Corona.

The arguments presented by Demosthenes will be compared
with those used by Aeschines in his oration against
Ctesiphon.

Collateral reading : Burke's speech on the Nabob of Ascot's
Debts and Webster's Reply to Hayne.

The conditions which develop oratory will be discussed and
considerable attention will be given to the conflict be-
tween Athens and Philip.

6. Euripides' Medeii and Aristophanes' Clouds.

7. Aeschylus' Agamemnon.

In this course a somewhat critical study is made of the text —
the various German and English Editions being compared
with the text in use as the text-book of the class.

Collateral reading: Shakespeare's Lady Macbeth and Hamlet.

8. Aeschylus' Choephoroi and the Electros of Sophocles and

Euripides.
The theme being the same for the three poets, an excellent
opportunity is afforded for comparing and contrasting
their methods of treatment.

9. Homer; "The Story of Achilles." Iliad, Books I-IX-XI-

XVI-XXIV.

10. Sophocles, the seven extant plays.

11. Homer: Odyssey, Books I-XII.

12. Homer: Odyssey, Books XIII-XXIV.

13. The Athenian Drama.

The extant plays will be read and commented upon. This
course consists of lectures and readings. The stere-
opticon will be used in illustrating buildings, seats, cos-
tumes, masks, etc., etc. Students' note-books will be
examined monthly and written testa will be required at
frequent intervals.



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36 WABHINGTON UNIVEB8ITT.

14. The Attic Orators.

Lectures will be given and readings will be assigned.

Courses la, lb, 2, are primarily for Freshmen.

Courses 3, 4, are primarily for Sophomores.

Courses 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, are for Juniors and Seniors.

Courses 13, 14, are open to all college students.

For courses 13, 14, a knowledge of Greek is not necessary.

A student may take Courses 13 and 14, and yet take another
course in the Greek language.

A student who wishes to take Course 14 must take Course 13
or get the instructor's permission in advance.

Courses la, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, are given 1901-1902.

Courses lb, 2, 3, 4, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, are offered 1902-
1903.

For 1902-1903 it is hoped that Juniors and Seniors may take
together courses selected from 8-12 in the language.

In case they cannot agree upon the work wished, they will
consult the instructor before commencement 1902.

Courses are one-half year in length.

Odd numbers represent the first half year; even numbers, the
last half year.

LATIN.
Professor iShipley. Three times a week.

FIRST TKRM.

1. Cicero, de Senectute; Terence, Phormlo; the writing of

Latin.
Attention will be given to a methodical study of the syntax

of the moods and tenses, and to the development of the

power to read at sight.
3. Horace, the Odes and Epodes. The literary study of the

material will be emphasized. In connection with this

course will be studied the history of Augustan literature.

6. Plautus, Kudens, Pseudolus, Captivi, Tripummus. (1902-3.)

These plays will be made the basis of a study of the Roman

Comedy, and, on the linguistic side, of a study of the

forms and construction of early Latin.



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C0UB8ES OF INSTBUCTION. 37

7. CatuUas; Horace, Epistles Bk. I. (1903-4.)

Attention will be given in the study of Catullus to compari-
son between his lyric ideals and those of Horace, and to
his treatment of the various metres. The Epistles of
Horace will be studied with special reference to his
philosophy of life.

9. Roman Satire. (1902-3.) The reading of the Satires of

Horace, Perslus, and Juvenal will form the basis of a
study of the development of Roman Satire.

11. The Elegies of Tibullus and Propertius; Martial Epigrams.

(1903-4.)

SECOND TKKM.

2. Livy, Books XXI and XXII. The writing of Latin.

4. Cicero, Selected letters. (1902-3.) A study of the political
history and the daily life of the Romans in the last years
of the Republic.



Online LibraryMo.) Washington University (Saint LouisA catalogue of the officers and students of Washington University, for the academic year .. → online text (page 60 of 70)