Mo.) Washington University (Saint Louis.

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

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JAMES E. YEATMAN, Sec»y. JOHN J. O'FALLON.
HENRY HITCHCOCK. GEORGE W. ALLEN.

£. C. SIMMONS. R. M. SCRUGGS.

F. L, HAYDEL, M. D. J. PITMAN, M. D.

JAMES C. MOORE.



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164 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

ELSWORTH F. SMITH, M. D., LL.D.,

Professor of Clinical Medicine aud Pathological Anatomy,

Emerittis.

* LOUIS CH. BOISLINIERB, M. D., LL.D.,
Professor of Obstetrics, Emeritus.



FACULTY.

WINFIELD 8. CHAPLIN, LL.D.,
Chancellor of the University.

J. B. JOHNSON, M. D.,
Professor of the Principles of Medicine.

ELISHA H. GREGORY, M. D.,

Professor of tlie Principles and Practice of Surgery, and Clinical

Surgery.

G. BAUMGARTEN, M. D.,
Professor of the Practice of Medicine.

HENRY H. MUDD, M. D., Dkan,
Professor of Clinical Surgery, and Special Fra^Uures and Dis-
locations.

WASHINGTON E. FISCHEL, M. D.,
Professor of Clinical Medicine.

ROBERT LUEDEKING, M. D.,

Professor of Diseases of Children.

JOHN GREEN, M. D.,
Professor of Ophthalmology,

JAMES M. SCOTT, M. D.,
Professor of Ohatrtrir.s.

* I)ecctt8ed» J»nuary loth, 18%.



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ST. LOriS MEDICAL COLLK6E. 165

JOHN P. BRY80N, M. D.,

Professor of QeiUto- Urinary Surgery.

FKANK R. FRY, M. D.,

Proftissor of Diseases of the Nervous System.

HENRY 8CHWARZ, M. D.,

Professor of Oynoecology.

FRANK A. GLASGOW, M. D.,

Professor of Clinical Qy mixology.

HARVEY G. MUDD, M. D..

Professor of Osteology and Regional Anatomy.

PAUL Y. TUPPER, M. D.,
Professor of De^riptive Anatomy.

EDGAR M. SENSENEY, M. D., SkgrbtarY;

Professor of Therapeutics and Materia Mediea.

CHARLES R. SANGER, A. M., Ph. D.,

Professor of Chemistry.

NORMAN BRUCE CARSON, M. I).,
Professor of Clinical Surgery.

JOSEPH GRINDON, M. D ,
Professor of Dermatology.

HENRY HODGEN. M. D.,
Professor of Orthopcedic Surgery.

JOHN B. 8HAPLEIGH, M. D.,
Professor of Otology.



OTHER INSTRUCTORS.

SIDNEY P. BUDGETT, M. D.,

Assistant Professor of Physiology and Histology.



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106 WASHINGTON UN1VBR8ITT.

WILLIAM N. BEGGS, M. D.,
Lecturer, and Demonstrator of Pathology.

ELISHA H. GREGORY, Jr., M. D.,
Instructor in Practical Anatomy.

ELSWORTH S. SMITH, M. D.,
Instructor in Physical Diagnosis.

AMAND N. RAVOLD, M. D.,
Lecturer on Hygiene, and Instructor in Bacteriology.

LEWIS L. McCABE, M. D.,
Instructor in Clinical Medicine.

JULES F. VALLfe, M. D.,
Instructor in Obstetrics, and Chief of the Obstetrical Clinic.

GREENFIELD SLUDER, M. D.,
Instructor in Clinical Medicine and Urinology.

FRANK B. GALLIVAN, A. M.,
Assistant in Chemistry.

EDWIN C. BURNETT, M. D.,

Lecturer on Syphilis.

VILRAY P. BLAIR, M. D.,
Instructor in Practical Anatomy.

CHARLES CLAFLIN ALLEN, LL.B.,
Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence.

HORACE W. SOPER, M. D.,
Curator of the Museum.



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ST. LOUIS MEDICAL COLLKQR. 167



STAFF OF THE O'FALLON DISPENSARY.

PROFESSOR H. H. MUDD,
Director.

CLINICAL LBCTURKR4.

PROFESSOR H. H. MUDD,
Surgery.

PROFESSOR W. £. FISCHEL,
Medicine.

PROFESSOR ROBERT LUEDBKING,
Disea9e» of Children.

PROFESSOR JOHN GREEN,
Di8ea9e8 of the Eye,

PROFESSOR J. P. BRYSON,
Diseases of Genito- Urinary Organs.

PROFESSOR FRANK R. FRY,

Diseases of the Nervous System.

PROFESSOR HENRY SCHWARZ,
Diseases of Women.

PROFESSOR N. B. CARSON,
Surgery.

PROFESSOR JOSEPH GRINDON,
Diseases of the Skin.

PROFESSOR HENRY HODGEN,
Orthopizdic Surgery.

PROFESSOR J. B. 8HAPLEIGH,
Diseases of the Ear*

DR. £. S. SMITH.
Physical Diagnosis.



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168 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

DR. GREENFIELD SLUDER,
Clinical Medicine.

DR. E. C. BURNETT,
Sifphilis.



DISPKNSARY PHYSICIANS.

DR. E. S. SMITH, DR. G. SLUDER, DR. H. FRUMSON,

DR. H. W. BEWIG,

Medical Clinic.

DR. H. C. HARTMANN. DR. H. NIETBRT,
Surgical Clinic.

DR. WILLIS HALL, DR. W. C. MARDORF,
Oyn(ecological Clinic.

DR. A. E. EWING,
Ophthalmic Clinic.

DR. E. C. BURNETT, DR. H. McC. JOHNSON,
Clinic for Diseases of the Oenito- Urinary Organs, and Syphilis.

DR. G. S. MILLER, DR. G. M. TUTTLE,
Clinic for Diseases of Children.

DR. FRED. HOLTGREWE, DR. MALCOLM BLISS,

Clinic for Diseases of the Nervotut System.

DR. J. F. VALLfi, DR. J. M. SCOTT,

. DR. WILLIS HALL, DR. HENRY SCHWARZ,

DR. W. C. MARDORF, DR. F. A. GLASGOW,

Obsutrical Clinic.



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ST. LOUIS MEDICAL OOLLEGF. 16i»

DR. E. G. MITCHELL,
In Charge Obstetrical out-Clinp\

DR. CHAS. J. ORR,
Clime for Diseases of Throat.

DR. J. P. HOEFFER,
CUtUc for Diseases of the Skin,



ST. LOUIS MULLANPHY HOSPITAL.

PROFESSOR E. H. GREGORY.
Surgeon in Chief,

CLINICAL LECTUREB8.

PROFESSOR E. H. GREGORY,
Surgery.

PROFESSOR N. B. CARSON,
Surgery.

PROFESSOR PAUL Y. TUPPER,
Surgery.

DR. L. L. McCABE,
Medicine.

PROFESSOR J. P. BRYSON,
Qenito- Urinary Surgery.

PROFESSOR FRANK A. GLASGOW,
Diseases of Women.

PROFESSOR E. M. SENSENEY,
Diseases of the Nose, Throat and Chest.

DR ELISHA H. GREGORY, Jr.,
Chief of Surgical Clinics.



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170 WABHINQTON UNIVERSITT.



ST. LOUIS CITY HOSPITAL.

CLINICAL LKGTURRRS.

PROFESSOR H. H. MUDD,
Surffery,

PROFESSOR HARVEY Q. MUDD,

Alternate.

PROFESSOR W. E. FI8CHEL,
Medicine,

PROFESSOR E. F. SMITH,
Alternate,



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ST. I/)ITIS MRDICAL COI.LEQE. 171



STUDENTS.

NAMK. RESIDEMCR.

Althouse, G. H Missouri.

Ashcar, Chas. J. . . I Missouri.

Arnold, U. S. 6 Missouri.

Auler, E. B Missouri.

Amos N. W Missouri.

Bryan, G. G . Missouri.

Beclitold, A. F Illinois.

Bryan, R. S Missouri.

Binney, Robt Uliuois.

Bradley, T. L Missouri.

Bruehmann, C. C. L Missouri.

Burke. C.J. M Illinois.

Bittmau, E. J Missouri.

Banmgarten, W Missouri.

Breath, W. P. . . ' Texas.

Bamett, I. N Missouri.

Bassell, W. B Missouri.

Bottom, E. H Illinois.

Ball, B. W Arlcansas.

Clarke, B.W Missouri.

Coppedge, W. E Missouri.

Coleman, J. E Missouri.

Clark, W. A Missouri.

Currle, D. H . Missouri.

Cowan, R. M Missouri.

Cros«. \V. W California.

Calhoun, J. Louisiana.

Crissman, T. L Missouri.

Cravens, J. A Arkansas.

Drechsler, Loais Missouri.

Dean, J. McH Missouri.

Duckworth, F. M Missouri.



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172 WASHINGTON UNIVBR8ITY.

NAME. RK8IDKNCE.

Digges, W. L Missouri.

DcLisser, O. M Missouri.

Bimbeck, W. F Missouri.

Earley,J. F Missouri.

Eberlain, E. W Missouri.

Ferrel, H.E Missouri.

Filley, V. G Missouri.

Fabnestock, C. L Illinois.

Greiner, T Missouri.

Goodrlcli, C. F., Jr Missouri.

Green, John, Jr Missouri.

Ghio, J. P Missouri.

Graves, J. B Missouri.

Hemplemann, L. H Missouri.

Hlcklin, F. E Missouri.

Hopping, O. P Nebraska.

Harris, T. E Missouri.

Hart, O. B Missouri.

Hardin, W. R Missouri.

Hays, W. P. H Missouri.

Hastings, W. E Indiana.

Hovey, W. C Illinois.

Hilgard, G. E Illinois.

Hartmann, J. A Missouri.

Heelcy, O. J Illinois.

Hall, R. L Texas.

Irwin, Lee .' Illinois.

Jackson, C. B Missouri.

Jones, J. F Missouri.

Joblln, W. R Arkansas.

Kuhls, F. G Illinois.

Kuhlinaun, F. C. E Missouri.

Lanning, R. W Missouri.

Leacb, H. F Missouri.

Lademan, C. E Wisconsin.

Massie, J.G .... Illinois.



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ST. LOUIS MEDICAL COLLBGE. 173

NAME. RB8IDKNCK.

Maozke, W. F Missouri.

Marple, H. N Missouri.

Matthews, J. A Illinois.

McCormicky J. £ Missouri.

Meloan, J. F Illinois.

Morrison, C. S Missouri.

Montague, H. L Illinois.

Ogle, O. L Illinois.

Palmer, F. W Illinois.

Pemberton, E. P Montana.

Paschall, N. J., Jr Kentucky.

Printz, F. C. W Missouri.

Quinan, C. . . • Calllornia.

Richards, E. E Missouri.

Rose, W. J Illinois.

Romero, F. B New Mexico.

Stewart, S. S Missouri.

St. Clair, R. L Missouri.

Smith, U. S. * Missouri.

Smith, H. S Texas.

Saner, W. E Illinois.

Sahlender, O. L Illinois.

Schuricht, G. M Missouri.

Simpson, B. S Missouri,

Scott, B. L Texa.s.

Shelton, J. B Alabama.

Semple, N. M Missouri.

Slusher, E. W Missouri.

Scherrer. E. A Colorado.

Scudder, D. A Indiana.

Snell, M. W Illinois.

Stewart, F Missnnri.

Smith. C. G Mis^^onri.

Steele, A. D Illinois.

Smith, S. n Mis«<onri.

Thierry, C. W., Jr Missouri.



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174 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

NAMB. RB8IDJENCK.

Taphorn, H Illinois.

Vogel, A. B Missouri.

Wriglit, R. G Missouri.

Wilson, A. M Missouri.

Wilson, R. E Illinois.

Wilkenson, 6. E Illinois.

Wright, U. S Missouri.

West, W Illinois.

Zimmermann, C. A. W. Illinois.

Zimmermann, E Illinois.

Zimmermann, Wm Illinois.



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ST. LOUIS MEDIOAL COLLE6R. 1 75

With the close of the annual session of 1891-92 the
St. Louis Medical College celebrated its semi-centennial.
Organized in 1842 as the Medical Department of St.
Louis University, and working since 1855 under an in-
dependent charter, the continuity of its annual courses
of instruction has been uninterrupted and the standard
of its requirements for graduation has been steadily
advanced. Under an ordinance enacted April 14, 1891,
the St. Louis Medical College became the Medical
Department of Washington University.

CONDITIONS OF ADMLSSION.

Candidates for admission to the College will be received
upon the presentation of a degree in Letters or Science
from a College or Scientific School, of a certificate of
graduation from a High School, or of a first grade teach-
er's certificate ; or upon passing an examination on the
branches of a good English education, including Mathe-
matics, English Composition, and General Physics.*

Students who have attended one course of lectures in
an accredited regular School of Medicine, or who are
graduates of an approved School of Biology, may enter
the Middle Class upon examination in the studies of tbe
Junior year.f Students who have attended two such
courses of lectures may enter the Senior Class upon ex-
amination in the studies of tlie Junior and Middle Years.



* students are advised to conform to the rules of the Board of Health
of the State in which they Intend to practice.

t Students from other coHeges who fail to pass in some of the Junior
examinations may be received Into the Middle class on condition that
they pass these examinations at the end of the Middle year.



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176 WASHINGTON UNIVERSmr.

COURSE OF STUDY.

An obligatory graded course of study, covering three
college years, was established by the St. Loais Medical
College in 1880. The length of the annual session has
since been extended to seven calendar months, and the
course of instruction has been greatly enlarged. To
students fitted by preparatory training to pursue a com-
prehensive and thorough course of medical study, this
College offers exceptional opportunities.

The distinctive feature of the perfected curriculum of
the St. Louis Medical College is its recognition of sys-
tematic practical work, by every student, as the necessary-
ground- work of medical study. To this end all the
courses of instruction have been thoroughly revised ; the
time devoted to Practical Anatomy has been greatly
increased; full laboratory courses have been organized
in Chemistry, Histology, Medical Chemistry, Pathological
Anatomy and Histology, and Bacteriology ; and graded
practical courses have been established in the methods of
Physical Diagnosis, and in the examination of patients in
all the general and special clinics of the College.

THREE YEARS' COURSE.

Attendance on Three Annual Sessions of two Semesters
each, is re([uired of all candidates for the degree of Doctor
of Medicine. The studies are s^raded tliroughout the
course, and are so arransced that the work of each
semester constitutes a no(*o3«^arv intro<luetion to that of
i-aoh succeeding semester.



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ST. LOUIS MBDIOAL COLLE6B. 177

The JcxioB Year is largely devoted to practical
Laboratory Work ; didactic teaching and the study of
text-books being supplemented, throughout, by demon-
strative and practical courses. In the Middle Year
laboratory work is continued, and the study of Medicine
and Surgery is begun. Particular attention is paid in this
year to the practical training of each student in Diagnosis.
In the Senior Year the courses of lectures are continued
in all the general and special departments of Medicine
and Surgery, and the number of clinical exercises is very
largely increased. Students are required to perform a
prescribed amount of Dissection during each year. In
this year Bacteriology is especially studied, in its relation
to pathology ; the methods of culture, and of staining
and mounting, are taught practically in the Bacteriolog-
ical Laboratory.

At the close of the Senior Year the student may
become a candidate for the degree of Doctor of
Medioine.

FOUR YEARS' COURSE.

Having completed the work of the Senior Year and
passed in all the required subjects of the Junior and
Middle Years, the student may defer his application for
the degree of Doctor of Medicine to the end of the
Fourth Year, during which the instruction will be largely
in the special branches of Medicine and Surgery, and
include special training in the use of instruments of
precision, such as the Ophthalmoscope, the Laryngos-
cope, etc., in the methods of practical Gyntecology, in
the therapeutic applications of Electricity, and in other

12



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178 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

practioal work connected with the special subjects
included in the course. Advanced instruction will be
given in the laboratories of Histology, Bacteriology, and
PAthology.

At the close of the Fourth Year the student may
take the final examination for the degree of Doctor ok
Medicine.

FOUR YEARS, ADVANCED COURSE.

The Fourth Year, Advanced Course, is opened to all
students who, having completed the work of the Senior
Year, have passed in their examinations in all the required
subjects of the Junior and Middle Years. Special clinical
facilities, and opportunities for advanced work in all the
laboratories of the College, will be afforded to those taking
this course.

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

♦ POST-GRADUATE COURSE.

Physicians, graduates of an accredited regular school
of medicine, are admitted to any of the courses of instruc-
tion given in this College, subject to such restrictions as
may grow out of the assignment of hours in the pro-
grammes of work laid out for the several classes, and to
the single further restriction that, in the case of those
desirous of taking advanced laboratory work, such pro-
ficiency in elementary work as may be necessary to its



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ST. LOUIS MRDfCAL COfXKOE. 179

successful prosecution will be required. A certificate of
actual attendanoe will be given upon request. Physicians
who desire to become candidates for the degree of Doctor
of Medicine in this College must enter the College in
September, and must take, with the Senior Class, the
course of instruction comprised in the list of studies of
the Senior Year.

COURSE OP INSTRUCTION.

The course of iDstraction embracing three years is divided
into six semesters the first semester of each year ending at
Christmas, the second semester beginning with the New Tear.

JUNIOR YEAR.

First Sbmvstkr.

Hoars a Week.

Chemitirf, General Elementary* . . Lectures and Conference 3

" " Laboratory 4

Anaiomjf. Osteology and SyndesmoIoffTt Lect. 3

Descriptive Anatomy Lect. 3

Comparative and Practical Anatomy .... Lab. 8

BiOology, Practical Work in Laboratory Lab. 6

MiMUria Medica* Demonstrations and Lectares. 3

Second Sbmbstbk.

Ckemi$irv.i QnallUtlvc Analysis I4ib. 7

Anatomtf. Descriptive Anatomy* Lect. 3

Practical Anatomy Lab. 8

Ht9Mogy.\ Practical Work Lab. n

Physiology. With Demonstrations Lect. 3

normal Anteultation and Pernusian . . . Practical Exercises. 2

Surgical DreMtinga Practical Exercises. 1

Stodents are required to pass m the subjects upon which examinations
are appointed to be held In the Junior Tear« before entering on the work
of theHldilteTear.

* Bxamlnatlon In this branch Is held about the end of the semester.
f Final Examination at end of the semester.



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180 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

MIDDLE TEAR.

Third Sbmbstbr.

Hours a Week.

Anatomy. Descdptlye Anatomy Lect. 3

Pracilcal Anatomy, as prescribed.

Physiology.} With Demonstrations Lect. 4

Urinology. Practical Work Lab. 4

Pathological Anatomy and Hiatology I^ct. i

Practical Work Lab. 4

TherapetUici Lect. 3

PhyHcal DUtgnoais Practical Exorcises . 8

Practice of Medicine Lect . 3

DieeateM of Children Lect. 8

PrifwipUs and Practice of Surgery Lect. 3

Clinice. General Medical Clinics Clin. 1

General Surgical Clinics Clin. 3

Fourth Sbmrstkr.

AntUomy. Descriptive Anatomy t Lect. 3

Practical Anatomy, as prescribed.

Regional Anatomyf Lect. 2

Pathological Anatomy and Histology Lect. 2

Practical Work Lab. 4

Therapeutics Lect. 1

Practice of Medicine Lect. 8

Clinical Medicine Lect. I

Diseases of Children Lect. 2

Diseases of the yervous System Lect. 2

Principles and Practice of Surgery Lect. 3

Ophthalmology Lect. 1

Clinics. General Medical Clin. 2

General Surgical Clin. 5

Diseases of Children Clin. 1

Diseases of Nose, Throat and Chest Clin. i

Diseases of the Genitourinary Organs . . . . Clin. 2

Gynecological Clin. 1

Diseases of the Ear Clin. 1

Orthopflsdlc Clin. 1

Studenu are required to pass in the subjects upon which examinations
are appointed to be held in the Middle Year, before entering on the work
of the S^em'or Year.



* Examination In this branch is held about theend of the semester.
t Final Examination at end of the semester.



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ST. LOUIS MEDICAL COLLEGE. 181



SRNIOR YEAR.
FIFTH SBMB0TBR.

Hours 8 Week.
Anatomp. PracUoal Anatomy, as preecilbed .

PrindpUt of MtdMne Lect. 1

Practice of Medicine Lect. ft

CUMcal Medicine Lect. 1

PrincxpU» and PracUoe of Burger if, (Optional) Lect. 3

DieeaacM of the Gemto- Urinary Organ* Lect. 2

OphtluUmoiogp Leot. 1

Obttiirics Lect. 3

Oynmcologp Lect. 1

Hygiene^ Lect, i

CUnice. General Medical Clin. 2

General Surgical Clin 5

Dlaeaaes of Cblldren Clin. 1

Diseases of Nose, Throat and Chest Clin. 1

Diseases of the Nerroas System Clin . 1

Diseases of the Genlto- Urinary Organs . . . . Clin. 8

BypbiUtlc Affections Clin. 1

GynsBcologlcal CUn. 2

Diseases of the Eye Clin . 1

Diseases of the Eart Clin. 1

Orthopsdict . Clin. I

Diseases of the Skin Clin. 1

Obstetrical Clinic, as appointed.

Sixth Sbmbstbr.

Anatomp. Practical Anatomy, as prescribed

Bacteriology. t Practical Work f^b. 4

PHnciples of Medicine^ Lect. 1

PracUee of Medicine^ Lect. 3

CIMeal Conference Clin. 2

PHndplcM and Practice of Surgery^ (Optional; .... Lect. 8

Special Fracturee and l>i8locaiion$\ , . . Lect. 2

SpphiUt Lect. 1

Obttetrice^ Lect. 3

Opnacolagpi Lect. 2

ForenMic Medicine^ Lect. 2

CUnia. General Medical Clin. 2

General Sargicalf CUn. 3

Diseases of Chlldrenf Clin. l



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182 WASHINGTON DNIVER8ITY.

• Hoars a Week.

Diseases of the Nervous Bysieint Clin.

Diseases of the Gealto -Urinary Organsf . . . Clin.

Syphilitic Affections * Clin.

Gynaacological Clin.

Diseases of the Eyet Clin.

Diseases of the Skint Clin.

Obstetrical Clinic, as appointed.



t Final Examination at the end of the semester.

Students taking a Four Years Courte will postpone their examinations
in Diseases of the Bar and Orthopadic Sargery to the end of the aeyenth
semester, and those in GynsBCology, Diseases of the Gen ito- Urinary
Organs, Diseases of the Nervoos System, Diseases of the Bye, and
Diseases of the Skin, to the end of the Fourth Year.



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF
MEDICINE.

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

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

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

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

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

The Fourth Year, Advanced Course.

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



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ST. LOUIS MEDICAL COLLEGE. 188

Grsdaates of other accredited medical schools, of three or
more years* standing, may enter the Advanced Coarse by pass-
ing a satisfactory examination in all the required studies of the
Junior and Middle Years.

Thk Dborbb of Doctob of Mbdicukk, Cum Laude.

The degree of Doctor of Medicine, cum Uxude, is conferred on
Fourth Year advanced students, who, having passed in all the
required subjects of the four years, shall have attained an
average of seventy-five per cent.

Applicants for this honor, who, having fulfilled all require-
ments, shall have attained an average of ninety per cent, shall
receive the t'egree of Doctor of Medicine summa cum laude.

Applicants w ho fall below the required percentage in the ex-
amination for these higher degrees, but whose average justifies
their graduation, shall receive the degree of Doctor of Medi-
cine.

Students who have been admitted to the Fourth Year,
Advanced Course, and who intend to l)ecome candidates for
the degree of Doctor of Medicine, cam laude, must notify the
Dean, in writing, of such Intention by the first of ilpril of the
Fourth Year.

FEES.

Matriculation Fee (paid but once) $o 00

Fee for the Junior, Middle and Senior Years, each . . 90 00

Fee for the Fourth Year, Advanced Course 90 CO

For laboratory supplies and use of anatomical material;

payable with the tuition fee, each year 10 00

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

The matriculation fee (So. 00), and the fees for the year, are
payable to the Dean at the time of matriculation, at the begin-
ning of the college year, in September.

Students are required to provide themselves with such arti-
cles of chemical apparatus as test-tubes, watch-glasses, small



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184 WASHINGTON UNIVBRSITY.

evaporating dishes, etc., and^also to make good any loss by
breakage or destruction of apparatus belonging to the College.

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

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

Graduates, under three years, of other medical schools, will
be charged the matriculation fee and twenty dollars, for attend-
ance during a college year or part of a year; they will also be
charged a laboratory fee of $20 00.

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

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

Special courses of instruction can be arranged with the Dean.

TEXT-BOOKS.

The names of works recommended as Text-Books are printed
in italic type, those recommended for reference, in tight-faced
type, — latest editions being understood.

Chemistry.
Newth^s Text-Book of Inorganic Chemistry, Lecture Notes.
Laboratory Notes. Simon's Manual of Chemistry.

Anatomy.
Oray^s Anatomy, or Morris^ Human Anatomy. Treves'
Surgical Applievl Anatomy. Qualn's Anatomy. Holden's Oste-
ology. Holden's Guide to Dissections.

Histology.
FiersoVs Ttzt-Book of Normal Histology.



Digitized by VjOOQ IC



st. louis medical college. 185

Physiology.
Fo8ter*8 Text'Book of Physiology.

Matbria Medica and Thkrapkutics.
H. C. Wood^s Therapetuics. Thornton's Dose Book and Man-
ual of Prescription Writing. United States Dispensatory.

Pathological Anatomy and Histology.
Payne^B Manual of General Pathology.

Bacteriology.
AbbotVs Principles of Bacteriology.



Online LibraryMo.) Washington University (Saint LouisA catalogue of the officers and students of Washington University, for the academic year .. → online text (page 9 of 70)