FOUNDED BY JOHN D. ROCKEFELLERTHEQUARTERLY CALENDARVOL. III., NO. 2$0 WHOLE NO. roAugust, 1894CHICAGO:m:be mnibet�it� pf Q!bicago�UNIVERSITY PRESS DIVISION,1894Subscription. Price, 75 Cents Per Annum Single Copies, 20 CentsTABLE OF CONTENTS.THE UNIVERSITY IN GENERAL, - PART I.-RECORDS.- 3-40 THE UNIVERSITY (PROPER),Directory of Officers, Instructors, andFellows 41-79The Spring ConvocationThe Sermon (text only)The AddressesThe Quarterly Statement of the PresidentPresentation of Mr. Rockefeller's PortraitScholarships, Degrees, and CertificatesThe Academy ConvocationImportant Official Actions of the Board ofTrusteesPromotions and New Appointments to theUniversityAward of Graduate Scholarships and Fellow­shipsImportant University EventsThe Formal Gift of Ryerson PhysicalLaboratoryMeeting of PhysicistsWednesday MeetingsIndependence DayConference of Teachers of English Classification and Directory of StudentsThe Graduate SchoolThe Divinity SchoolThe U ni versi ty CollegesThe Academic CollegesThe Unclassified StudentsSummaryConsti tuency of Classes in all the SchoolsQuarterly Report concerning the severalDivisions of the UniversityPHYSICAL CULTURE AND ATHLETICS,THE OFFICIAL AND SEMI-OFFICIAL ORGANIZA-TIONS,THE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION,THE V NIV ERSITY LIBRARIES, -THE UNIVERSITY PRESS,THE UNIVERSITY AFFILIATI9NS, 8081-9697-101102103-104- 105-107THE UNIVERSITY IN GENERAL, - 109-112PART lI.-ANNOONCEMENTSThe Autumn Convocation and the Uni-versi ty UnionPrizes'I'heses and ExaminationsHolidays, etc.Registration and ExaminationsQuarterly Examinations.The Circulars of InformationTHE UNIVERSITY (PROPER), - 113-143 Announcement of Courses, for 1894-95,offered by the Faculty of Arts,Literature, and Science, and theDivinity SchoolTime Schedule, Autumn Quarter, 1894THE OFFICIAL AND SEMI - OFFICIAL ORGANIZA-TIONS, - 144-157THE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION, 158-164ORDER OF EXAMINATIONS FOR Amv.1;ISSION, 165'CALENDAR, 1894-95, 166STATED MEETINGS.-OFFICIAL PUBLICATIONS, 167The University is situated on the Midway Plaisance, between Ellis and Lexington Avenue.9; itcan be reached by the Oottage Grove cable cars (from Wabash Avenue), by the Illinois Central Railroad,to South Park station, or by the Sixty-first St1 eet Electric cars from Englewood station.There is a Baggage Express office and Western Union telegraph office at the University.The Telephone number of the University is Oakland-BOO.It will be SUfficient to address any correspondence relating to the work of the University toTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO,CHICAGO, ILL.PART I - RECORDS.lrbe mnibetsit� in �enetal.THE PROCEEDINGS OF THE SEVENTH UNIVERSITY CONVOCATION,JULY 2, 1894.THE ])IVINE LA W OF PROGRESSIVE REVELATION.*John xvi. 12.CONVOCATION SERMON PREACHED BYTHE REVEREND W. M. LAWRENCE, D.D.THE EVOLUTION AN]) INFLUENCE OF EXPERIMENTAL PHYSICS.tADDRESS BYT. C. MENDENHALL, PH.D., LL.D.CHIEF OF THE COAST AND GEODETIC SURVEY, WASHINGTON, D. C.LADIES AND GENTLEMEN:Tha t the intellectual world is not some thousandsof years older than it is at the present moment, must_be attributed to the blighting influence of a paralysiswith which it has suffered from time to time, often forlong periods, during which an sound growthhas beenarrested. This influence is generally hypnotic in itsnature, being manifested in a condition of apathy anddullness due to the domination of a single individual.The emancipation of man from this species of intel­lectual slavery so complete that a recurrence of it isnot to be feared, is due, more than to anything else, tothe development of experimental science. It is mydesire today to trace this development, very brieflyit must be, for the purpose of finding in it the begin­ning of one of the most powerful factors in moderneducation; one that has more than any other made itsimpress upon this the most remarkable century of theworld's history.v-namely, the physical laboratory forundergraduate and graduate students.Of the causes which so long delayed this advance, Imust refer in the beginning to what I consider the mostpoten t, the- long reign of the Aristotelian philosophy.* Thedtre, Kent Oh_emical Laboratory, July 1, 1894, at 8:00 P.M.tThis address was prepared for the Seventh Convocation, but was not delivered on account of the speaker's inability toreach Chicago in time. I t cannot be denied that Aristotle's philosophy ofthe physical sciences detracts from rather than adds tothe lustre of his name. The very dictum with whichhe introduces his study of the subject is characteristicof the whole and fatal to its success. Starting withthe admitted principle that "we must proceed fromwhat is known to what is unknown," he declares thatthis means that "we must proceed from universal toparticular," assuming that the universal is known andthat it only remains for us to acquaint ourselves with"the particulars." His total ignorance of the inductiveprocess by which the physical sciences have been sogreatly advanced, is here boldly exposed. A few illus­trations of his methods of reasoning may be given byway of contrast with the products of a later period.He was strong in "relativity" and that sort of thing,and was an expert in puzzling with words. "Exterior,"he says, H is opposed to Cen tre, as Heavy is opposed toLight," and hence heavy bodies tend to fall towardsthe centre, and light bodies to rise. "Levity is a posi­tive quality of bodies as well as gravity." One thing is" according to nature," another is "contrary to nature,"34 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.and he seems to be satisfied with a word or phrasewhich, by suggesting another thought, serves toconceal his ignorance of the main question. In thisrespect, unfortunately, his kind has not yet entirelydis a ppeared from the face of the earth. There arestill alleged philosophers whose principal claim to dis­tinction is the invention of a new word or phrase whichan unsuspecting constituency is often induced to acceptas the embodiment of an idea.Consider Aristotle's explanation of the philosophyof the lever: "the reason," he declares, "why a forceacting at a greater distance from the fulcrum moves aweight more easily, is, that it describes a greater circle."There is more than a gleam of intelligence in this, andif it had been properly' followed up the problem neednot have waited many years for its solution. But henext proceeds to analyze this motion in a circle, show­ing that a part of it is "accordjng to nature" while theremainder is "contrary to nature," and that in thesmaller circle the part contrary to nature is greaterthan in the larger circle. He then triumphantly intro­duces his conclusions with a "therefore," which leadsat once to a hopeless but en tertaining muddle of thewhole- subject.He attempted to explain the interesting but simplefact that when the sun shines through a hole the brightimage formed at any considerable distance is alwaysround, no matter what the shape of the hole may be.This he suggested was because '·ligh t is emitted in aconical form, and of a cone the base is a circle, so thaton w ha tever the rays of the sun falls they appear morecircular." Had he ever observed this phenomenon atthe time of an eclipse of the sun he would not havefailed so completely in making a profitable applicationof his own elementary conceptions. He showed equalincapacity in dealing with the laws of motion, as wit­ness his curious attempt to explain why a stone whenthrown from the hand continues to move for sometime and then stops. In presenting the problem hesaid: "The hand is either the ca use of the motionof the stone, or it is not; if it is, how can the stonemove after it has left the hand, and if it is not, whydoes it not keep on moving forever?"To this Aristotle replies, ,,, There is a motion com­municated to the air, the successive parts of whichurge the stone onwards; and each part of this mediumcontinues to act for some time after it has been actedon, and the motion ceases when it comes to a particlewhich cannot act after it has ceased to be acted on."It would be difficult to contrive a remark showingmore ignorance of the principles of dynamics and aless rational system of mechanical philosophy thanthis. Perhaps the most harmful of all the doc tripes ofthe Aristotelian philosophy, as far as it relates to phys­ical science, was the celebrated statement concerningfalling bodies; harmful because the fatal defect in theconception of the nature of matter and force which itin vol ved domina ted all mechanical speculations fornearly two thousand years and was only tinally over­thrown by one of the bravest men of modern times."Heavy bodies," declared the Aristotelians, "must fallquicker than light ones; for weight is the cause oftheir fall and the weight of the greater bodies isgreater."To a philosopher who founded his system of naturalthings upon two principles, namely the principle ofgeneration and the principle of corruption, this sort oflogic may be satisfying, but it is impossible not to beastonished that he did not quietly go to the top of ahouse, as did Galileo two thousand years later, andsu bmi t his theory to the test of experiment.As a matter of fact physicists are interested inAristotle only because of the long continued obstruc­tion which his system of philosophy offered to thegrowth of their science. I do not wish to be under­stood as underestimating the intellectual power of thisversatile genius. In other fields than ours his successwas unquestionably great. Even in the rather closelyrelated subject of Natural History he labored with azeal and accuracy which produced greatly superiorresul ts. U nfortuna tely, like his royal pupil, whom hefaithfully served, he was not content with limitedfields of activity. He was accepted as an authorityover the whole domain of human knowledge. In mat­ters relating to rhetoric, poetry, morals, and politics(strange bedfellows, it might be said in these laterdays), in logic, metaphysics, and that philosophy whichbecause it is not natural philosophy is not necessarilyunnatural, his learning was unquestionably profoundand his influence in many ways wholesome. In hisrelation to physical science, however, he seems tohave had his hand almost continually upon the knobof the door leading to Truth, but as he persistentlyturned it in the wrong direction it remained foreverclosed.That his failure in this respect cannot be attributedto the age in which he lived is proved by the appear­ance, only a century' later, of that other noble Greekwhose achievements are to the natural philosopher anoasis in the desert of practically barren centurieswhich followed the despotism of Aristotle.We part company: with the Stagirite with littleregret, to welcome Archimedes, the possessor of thefirst sound knowledge of the fundamental principlesof mechanics, who, by his clear insight into the doc-RECORDS.trine of equilibrium, created the science of Statics, oneof the two pillars on which modern physics rests.Archimedes was possessed of the two accomplish­ments which, more than any others, go to make asuccessful naturaf philosopher. He had the instinctsof a mechanic and was a skilful mathematician. Hisbeau tiful and import an t discoveries of the relation ofthe sphere to the circumscribed cylinder; of a moreaccurate ratio of the circumference to the diameter ofa circle; and of the spiral which bears his name, justlyentitled him to be ranked as the most brilliant geom­eter of antiquity. He readily and completely solvedthe problem of the lever, where Aristotle had made anignominious failure, and he extended the principle ofequilibrium from solids to liquids, thus creating thescience of hydrostatics. He was essentially an experi­mental philosopher, and perhaps the first worthy ofthe name. He possessed the power of generalizationto a high degree, and it was by this that he was led tothe discovery of the important and fertile principle ofthe Centre of Gravity.His mechanical inventions were of great practicalvalue, many of them still surviving,Loyal to his king, he used his great talents and skillin planning means for his defense. His habits wereeimple and he was generally deeply absorbed in hismathematical and physical investigations. Even whilein his bath, and aided by observations made there, hediscovered a principle which alone would have madehis name illustrious; and his continued devotion toIearning is pathetically shown in the oft-repeated andundoubtedly true story of his death. Although byhis ingenious devices he had prolonged the siege ofSyracuse, the Romans were 'at last successful. But,notwithstanding Marcellus, the commander of theRoman fleet, had gi ven strict orders that the life ofthe great scholar should be spared, he was brutallymurdered while absorbed in the study of a geometricalproblem, being, as usual under such circumstances, inan abstraction so complete that the people were wontto say of him, �nd "not unreasonably," says Plutarch," that he was accom panied by an in visible siren towhose song he was always listening." As much of hiswork did not survive the middle ages it is impossibleto form a really just estimate of the greatness of hisgenius. The influence of the name and fame of Aris­totle were probably less during the time of Archime­des than at a later period; but either on account of it,or because he never quite grasped the somewhatobscure relations of matter and force, he never accom ..plished ill uch in' the field of dynamical theory, and,indeed, this was destined to remain practically uncul .. ,tivated for many centuries to come. The period of intellectual activity among the Greekswhich embraced Aristotle and Archimedes was fol­lowed by a long series of years, extending in to manycenturies, during which progress along the line of thephysical sciences amounted to next to nothing. In ..deed, import an t advances that had already been madewere not maintained and the civilized' world seemedto have relapsed into a condition of apathy or insensi­bility in reference to the study of material things.Whew ell has aptly called this the Stationary Period ofScience. Such notions as were promulgated now andthen were, for the most part, characterized by a nebu­lous obscurity worthy of their Aristotelian origin,This period was notably one of unreasoning submis­sion to authority on the one hand and unreasonabledogmatism on the other. It was a time for wrestlingwith ambiguous words and meaningless forms; forsetting up straw men and beating them down; for rea­soning, if such indeed it could be called, in circles ofvery small diameter and never venturing into unknownregions. It was a time for following but not for lead­ing. The authority of Aristotle and his school wasparamount. As late as 1452 no degree could beobtained from the University of Paris by one who wasignorant of his philosophy, and in 1543 the authorityof the Court was invoked to punish the author of anattack upon Aristotle and the publication was sup­pressed. Thus for two thousand years did this un­crowned king reign an absolute monarch over theintellectual forces of Europe.The effect of this condition of things upon thoseengaged in intellectual pursuits can easily be imagined.There was no originality-men were content to doover and over again what others had done long before,and they were even capable of feeling a pride in hav­ing done this. Whewell quotes an excellent illustrationof this in a remark of Sir Henry Savile, tutor to QueenElizabeth, the founder of a professorship at Oxford,and pronounced by Hallam, to be the most learnedEnglishman of his time. In concluding a course oflectures on Euclid, which he delivered at the Univer­sity, he said, "By the grace of God, gentlemen hearers,I have performed my promise; I have redeemed mypledge. I have explained, according to my ability, thedefinitions, postulates, axioms, and the first eightpropositions of the elements of Euclid. Here, sinkingunder the weight of years, I lay down my art and myinstruments." That the first scholar of his age shouldbe only a ,commentator on an old Greek author is amost significant fact.But the Renaissance was at hand. Even before SirHenry. Savile had congratulated himself ,on having ex­plained :, the first) eight; propositions of JEuclid, it had6 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.made .its appearance in the person and performance ofa young Italian who was destined to mark the begin­ning of ,a new era in physical science. Galileo wasespecially fitted for the task which seems to haveawaited his coming. He was possessed of manyaccomplishments; in music and art he stood amongthe first; he was wi tty, eloq uen t, and his mannerswere charming; but it is especially important to notethat he was bold and courageous. Intended by hisfather for the profession of medicine, he matriculatedin 1581 at the University of Pisa, which by this factwas destined to become famous. Two years later,�hile yet but nineteen years of age, he began hiscareer as an experimental philosopher by the famousdiscovery of the isochronism of the pendulum.' He im­mediately resolved to abandon his chosen professionand devote himself to scientific pursuits. In 1589, atthe age of twenty-five years, he began a remarkableseries of experiments, which resulted in the discovery,and establishment upon an experimental basis, of thefundamental principles of dynamics. In two short yearshe had swept away the time-honored fallacies of theAristotelian philosophy of matter and motion. Fromthe famous leaning tower of his native city he droppedtwo bodies, differing greatly in weight, and proved theabsurdity of the long-accepted belief that they wouldfall with velocities proportional to their weights. Thedisciples of Aristotle did not, however, at once acknowl­edge their defeat, and the bold young philosopher wasmade to suffer for his rashness. When made a profes­sor at Padua, however, he became extremely popular.His eloquence and charm of manner brought to hislecture room people of the hi ghest rank from all overEurope, and an audience room capable of seating twothousand persons was provided to accommodate thosewho flocked to hear his expositions of the new methodof seeking and acquiring knowledge.It is not necessary to refer in detail to the numerousbrilliant contributions to our knowledge of physicalscience which stand to the credit of Galileo. Theyare well known to all who are specially interested inthe subject. Notwithstanding the splendid achieve­ments along the same line of Archimedes and a fewothers who preceded him, Galileo must be regarded asthe founder of modern experimen tal philosophy.While Archimedes had established the principles ofequilibrium, the vastly more difficult laws of motionwere first expounded by Galileo and he was the firstto systematically check his conclusions by. repeatedexperiment. Where Aristotle would waste time insubtle reasoning over the relativities and contrarietiesof certain phenomena, Galileo boldly declared, and hewas the first to do so, "If you want to know whether a thing is so, try it and, see." This doctrine was revo­lutionary and its general application has been all butrevol u tionary in its effects.But the sixteenth century was rich in men of genius,.and in the development of physical 'sebnce by the ex­perimental method. Galileo was not alone. Therewas a famous Englishman who in the special applica­tion of a general principle preceded Galileo, for he wasjust beginning his career a t the time of the birth ofthe Italian philosopher. This was the too often over­looked William Gilbert of Colchester.-Gilbert deserves high rank among physicists and heespecially commands their admiration and deservestheir gratitude for his splendid experimental researchesin magnetism and electricity, of which sciences he isjustly called the father. The elementary phenomenaof both electricity and magnetism had been known tomen for at least two thousand years, but he was thefirst to make a systematic study of them. Like Gal­ileo he recognized the imbecility of the methods ofantiquity and the importance of experiment in search­ing for truth, and although his field of operations waslimited, his work was none the less exhaustive andthorough. He denounced the methods of the school­men with a courage characteristic of the race to whichhe belonged. As to his conclusions, he felt that secu­rity which is only found in company with the experi­mental method of investigation. In the preface to hisgreat work, "On the Loadstone and Magnetic Bodiesand the Great Magnet, the Earth," he says: "Our doc­trine of the loadstone is contradictory to most of theprinciples and axioms of the Greeks," and also, "Wedo not at all quote the ancients and the Greeks as oursupporters, for neither can paltry Greek argumenta­tion demonstrate the truth more su bstan tially norGreek terms more effectively, nor can both elucidateit better." He seems much in doubt as to the recep­tion likely to be extended to his work, and in his pref­ace speaks boldly as follows:"But why should· I, in so vast an ocean of bookswhereby the minds of the studious are bemuddled andvexed; of books of the more stupid sort where by thecommon herd and fellows without a spark of talentare made intoxicated, crazy, puffed up; are led towrite numerous books and to profess themselves phi­losophers, physicians, mathematicians, and astrologers,the while ignoring and con temning men of learning;why, I say, should I add aught further to this con­fused world of writings, or why should I submit thisnoble and (as comprising many things before unheardof) this new and inadmissible philosophy to the judg­ment of men who have taken oath to follow theopinions of others; to the most senseless corruptors ofRECORDS.'the arts, to lettered clowns, grammatists, sophists,-spouters, and the wrong-headed rabble, to be de­nounced, torn to tatters and heaped with contumely."To you alone, tf,ue philosophers, ingenuous minds,who not only in books but in things themselves 160kfor knowledge, have I dedicated these foundations ofmagnetic science-a new sty le of philosophizing."During the middle ages the magicians arid the mys­tics held sway. All natural phenomena that were atall rare or a little out of the usual order were consid­ered occult and often miraculous. These were yearsof unquestioning credulity, and the most extraordinarystatements issuing from recognized authority wereunhesitatingly accepted. Concerning the naturalmagnet or loadstone the most astonishing notionsprevailed up to the time of Gilbert. Among thesemay be mentioned the belief that it would not attractiron if rubbed with garlic, or when in the presence ofa diamond, although when rendered powerless throughthe influence of this gem, its virtue and power ofattraction might be restored by a bath of buck'sblood. It was also the common opinion that if a load­stone be suspended on the arm of a balance, the ironwhich it will support will add nothing to its weight;that its attractive power generally disappears at night;that it acts as a charm, preserving women from witch­craft; that it will make husbands agreeable to wives.and restore wives to husbands. It is worth remark­ing that similar notions regarding the peculiar proper­ties of the loadstone still exist among many people. InJapan it is still a common belief that a magnet will loseits attractive power a short time before the occurrenceof an earthquake, and a small magnet to which hangs anail or other bit of iron will often be found in somepublic place, an accepted forecaster, of this dreadeddisturbance; while in a large city in the United States,.rejoicing in the possession of a widely-known univer­sityand other institutions of learning, I found, a fewyears since, a merchant doing a thriving business inthe sale of small fragments of loadstone to be carriedabout the person as charms.In this age it is difficult -to believe that such absurdviews prevailed for hundreds of years when the fallacyof almost anyone of them might have been instantlyexposed by a simple experiment. Gilbert was the firstto apply experimental methods in a systematic way tothe study of the curious phenomena of magnetismand electricity, and he quickly brushed aside a hun­dred myths, romances and vagaries by which thewhole subject had long been completely befogged.He was often unable to conceal his contempt for thosewho had contributed to this mystification. "In suchlike follies and fables," he says, "do philosophers of 7the vulgar sort take delight; with such like do theycram readers a-hungered for things abstruse, andevery ignorant gaper for nonsense." He wisely con­demns those who are satisfied to" chew the cud ofancient opinions" with apparently no appetite forfresh .intellectual food; and in charming indifferenceto the school of Aristotle he remarks, "As for thecauses of magnetic movements, referred in the schoolsof the philosophers to the four elements and to primequalities, these we leave for roaches and moths to playupon." Gilbert showed a keen, almost a propheticinsight into the then little understood laws of forceand motion, in his comments on the possibility of pro­ducing a perpetual-motion engine by means of theloadstone. Cardan had declared its possibility, andcommenting on this Gilbert remarks that "the con­trivers of such machines have but little practice-inmagnetic experiments." He reminds them that "no, magnetic attraction can be greater (whatever art,whatever form of instrument you employ) than theforce of retention," and also that the attraction is amutual relation in which both are concerned and notone alone. Referring to the perpetuation of this ideaof a magnetic perpetual motion by repeated copyingand republication from century to century, he remarkswith more force than elegance, "May the gods damnall such sham, pilfered, distorted works, which do butmuddle the minds of students." Lovers of scienceand of sound learning owe much to this sturdy oldphysician to Queen Elizabeth. He must always sharewith Galileo the honor of founding the modern exper­imental philosophy, and there can be little doubt thathad he given his whole energy to the cultivation ofscience, instead of devoting' the greater part to thepractice of his profession, few names would have out­ranked his.It would be a serious oversight to omit at this pointa consideration, and a relatively full consideration, ofthe claims of another of the illustrious men of theElizabethan age to the authorship of the reformationin the study of science for which that age must everbe justly celebrated.Lord Bacon and Galileo were contemporaries, and itmay not be justly asserted that the Englishman wasaware of or in any way influenced by the work of theItalian. But of Gilbert's great work he must haveknown, for it was completed when Bacon first announcedhis intention to undertake the "reorganization of thesciences." That great credit must be accorded to Ba­con for his masterly analysis of the principles of induc­tive reasoning and his effort to purify the methods ofscientific inquiry, if, indeed, it could be called inquirywhich had long been in vogue, no one can deny. At a8 IHE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.'comparatively early age he felt himself charged withtha t duty and his in ten tions are clear ly announced ina place-seeking letter addressed to his uncle, in whichhe says, " I have taken all know ledge to be my prov­ince," and expresses his desire to "purge it of twosorts of rovers, whereof the one with frivolous dispu­tations, confutations, and verbosities, the other withblind experiments and auricular traditions and impos­tures, hath committed so many spoils." But it mustnot be forgotten that Bacon was not a man of science,that he never made a contribution to science, and thatthe inductive method as expounded by him has neverbeen adopted in scientific investigation. He seems tohave overlooked the importance and necessity of Hy­pothesis in the application of the experimental method,-This was perfectly understood and elegantly appliedby Gil bert when he imagined the earth to be a greatmagnet, and then marshalled his facts, obtained fromobservation or experiment, to the support or rejectionof that theory. Tyndall has specially treated of thevalue of imagination in science, and the classicalresearches of Faraday afford a most perfect illustra­tion of its use. Indeed, everyone will admit that thegrea test ad vances in physical science have come fromthe conservative use of hypothesis, always to be sub­mitted to the crucial test of experiment. Of this New­toil's discovery of the law of gravitation is perhaps themost notable example. : Newton did not discover thelaw of inverse squares; he simply imagined it andthen proceeded to find if it did not fit all known factsrelating to mass attraction. Thus deduction is asuseful in science as induction, provided always itis guarded and checked by experiment and obser­vation.The lavish praise which has been bestowed uponBacon as the creator of the true method of scientificresearch, seems to me to be quite unmerited. He haslong worn honors which by right belong to Gilbert,Galileo, and others, and in these later years it is evenproposed to add to them the wreath of laurel whichhas for three centuries adorned the brow of one of hisown countrymen and contemporaries, as the greatestpoet and dramatist of any country or any age. Fortu­nately what may .be called the "laboratory method"is now successfully applied to literary as well as scien­tific research, and it is entirely competent, when onceit is properly enlisted, to settle forever this interesting'but curious controversy.Thus Galileo, Gilbert, Kepler, and other pioneerssucceeded within a single century in breaking theinfluence of the Aristotelian traditions, and in start­ing na tural philosophers along that line which soquickly leads to fields rich with rewards of value to all mankind. Two thousand years before Archimedeshad pointed but the way and had himself traveledtherein; but a blind adherence �) the dictum of au­thori ty closed the gate which had lie en bravely opened.Fortunately for us who live today, the spell wasbroken, the paralysis ceased three hundred years ago ..From this time to the present the progress of experi­mental science has been continuous, but brief refer­ence may well be made to a few great names by wayof con trasting the condi tions under which theywrought with those of the present.Believers in the transmigration of souls may refer'with some satisfaction to the fact that the birth ofNewton occurred near the end of the year near thebeginning of which Galileo died, Although a mathe­matical 'philosopher of the first order, Newton was also.skilled in experimentation. Most of his work is today,and must always be, a model for those who wish to­master both deductive and inductive processes. Thereis no more beautiful and instructive example of thecare with which theory should be fortified by experi­ment than is furnished by his painstaking series ofstudies of the vibratory periods of pendulums com­posed of different ma terials. I t was easy to assume­from ordinary phenomena that the attraction betweentwo masses of matter was proportional to their masses:and independent of the nature, color, or other peculi­arity of the material, But Newton was not content to­make this assumption until he had demonstrated itstruth by incontrovertible experiment. With this inci­dent in view it seems almost incredible that in hissplendid researches in optics he should have taken itfor granted that the spectra produced by differentma terials were of the same length, a conclusion that asimple measurement would have negatived and the­incorrectness of which it is strange he did not acci­dentally discover. By this curious oversight he was,led to make the erroneous statement that the improve-­ment of the telescope was only possible by the use of"reflectors.Little is known concerning Newton's facilities forwork; although it may be assumed that they were as·good as could be procured in his day. We know thathe ground lenses and prisms, polished mirrors, and.constructed other a ppara tus which he found necessaryto enable him to carryon his researches. His firstcommunication to the Royal Society of London was,that in which he announced his optical discoveries;and these it appears were made in Cambridge, appa-rently in his own living room. This important paper'contains not only the announcement of the refrangi­bility of light, but incidentally another referred to (and for the first time, as far as T'know),RECORDS.that, in these days when a young man selects his uni­versity by a comparison of the standing of the footand base ball teams representing the more widelyknown insti tu tions of learning, must be considered asquite worthy of our attention. Indeed, I suspect that itis not generally known that in this famous paper New­ton discusses the philosophy of curved pitching, and,showing how it may be accomplished, makes an inge­nious application of it to his optical theory. It mightbe pertinent to inquire whether the phenomenal ath­lete who a few years ago brought this artifice into thenoble American game cribbed it from the Transactionsof the Royal Society.Al though it is not at all certain that Newton had athis command anything that could, with any sort ofpropriety, be called a laboratory it is likely that as acollege professor and lecturer certain limited facilitie'sfor illustrative experiment were at hand; and this wasdou btless also true of many philosophers who had pre­ceded him. For instruments suitable for originalinvestigation it is highly probable Newton, as well asall who preceded 'him and including also all who fol­lowed him for a period of many years, was obliged todepend on his own resources almost exclusively.Our admiration for the founders of modern physicsmust be enormously increased by a know ledge of, thelimitations under which much of their most valuablework was done. When Newton was converting histheory of the spheroidal form of the earth in to esta b­lished fact he could only ascertain the possible effectof change of temperature upon the period of a pendu-1 urn by means of acorn parison of the length of an ironbar when exposed to the sun's rays on a hot summer'sday with its length on a frosty morning in winter.Even in the earlier Transactions of the Royal Societyof London, one may find time measured in misereresand temperature in inches, and one of the most benefi­cent effects of the growth of exact science must be"attributed to the fact that its evolution necessitatedincreased precision in the art of measuring, and of thisthe people have always enjoyed the full benefit in allof the extensive commercial and business transactionsin which the public is absorbed.Newton left behind him a group of brilliant dis­ciples, and these were in turn followed by others, andthe advance of the physical sciences has been almostunchecked since his day, although there have beenperiods during which magnificent spurts 'have beenmade, rare occasions on which whole new fields ofresearch have been explored in an incredibly shorttime. It is' doubtless true that the golden age isalways the present, but it will be generally admittedthat at no other time in its history has the advance of 9physical science been so rapid as during the past fiftyyears, and no other decade has been so crowded withbrilliant results and substantial extensions of the lim­its o,f human knowledge as the last. Lthink I am notwrong in attributing this in a very large measure tothe evolution of the physical laboratory, which hastaken place within the last quarter of a century ..Having traced at some length, but still imperfectly,I fear, the growth of natural philosophy as an experi­mental science, I need not remind you of the beauti­ful discoveries concerning the inter-relation of naturalphenomena which its disciples have from time to timeannounced, and which have' at once charmed the culti­vated and delighted the ignorant. Nor do you need tobe told of the splendid practical application of thesediscoveries, by means of which the comforts of lifehave been enormously multiplied and wretchednessand anxiety enormously lessened. What is astound­ing about the whole affair is that not until experi­mental natural science had over and over again proved,by its usefulness to mankind, its right to fair consid­eration along with the recognized departments of lib­erallearning, was it admitted into the sacred precinctsof the college curriculum. Only in these very recentyears has original, experimental research found itsplace as an ed uca tiona 1 factor.Indeed, until recently not only was original researchnot encouraged, but by the system of education gen­erally in vogue it was actually discouraged. Fortu­nately there was now and then an irrepressible genius,filled with the" divine afflatus," who persisted, in spiteof all obstacles, in the experimental study of nature, anoccupation which was generally both unappreciated.and unrewarded, except in the keen satisfaction whichaccompanies the discovery of new truth, compared towhich, for those who have once tasted, all other pleas­ures count for little. This was the" invisible siren"to which Archimedes was always listening and whichcharmed Galileo and Newton and Franklin and Davyand a legion besides. I t was the fascina tion of dis­covery which led Henry to pursue the beautifulresearches in electricity for which he is justly famous,notwithstanding his seven hours of hard labor as ateacher in the Albany Academy.But as early as the beginning of the century thepractical value of experimental research came to berecognized to such an extent as to lead, in sporadicinstances, to some provision for aiding those engagedin it. A most notable illustration is the laboratory ofthe Royal Institution in London. The object of itsestablishment by Count Rumford was essentially prac­tical and humanitarian. It was to serve for" the gen­eral diffusion of the know ledge of all new and useful10 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.improvements', and teaching the application of scien­tific discoveries to the improvement of arts and manu­factures, and to the increase of domestic comfort andconvenience." It originally contained a workshop forblacksmiths, with a forge and bellows, all sorts ofmodels of machinery, and at one time a score of youngmechanics were boarded and lodged in the house. Bya rapid evolution it became the most famous labora­tory of research in the world, and even its founderwould be compelled to admit that by its devotion topure science and seeming neglect of the practical, ithas been infinitely more useful to those whom it wasoriginally planned to benefit than if it had been heldclosely to the lines at first laid down. The splendidand continuous series of epoch-making discoveries byThomas Young, Davy, Faraday, and Tyndall constitutea mon umen t to the founder of the insti tu tion com­pared with which any conceivable structure in marble,granite or bronze must sink into insignificance., It may be instructive and even encouraging to notethat one of the endowments from which it is sup­ported came from a certain Mr. Fuller, of whom it issaid, in a report of the Treasurer, that although" thefeebleness of his constitution denied him at all othertimes and places the rest necessary for health, he couldalways find repose and even quiet slumber amid themurmuring lectures of the Royal Institution; andthat in gratitude for the peaceful hours thus snatchedfrom an otherwise restless life, he beq uea thed to it amagnificent legacy of £10,000."The keen in terest in physical science crea ted bythe work of the Royal Institution in London and insti­tutions of a similar character in other parts of theworld, resulted in the prosecution of original researchby many college professors, in quarters mostly of theirown providing and equipment and in addition to theirregular and already exacting duties as lecturers andteachers, In rare instances the corporation fundswere in part available for the support of such work,and it began to be dimly understood that it was worthwhile to encourage, in a not too generous manner, onewho was disposed to devote his spare energies to thissort of thing. The circle of those who in terroga tednature by experiment was thus greatly widened, andcollege instruction was vitalized in consequence. Butno one had ventured to suggest that the hundreds andthousands of undergraduate, or even graduate stu­dents, might wisely be invited to drink at the fountainof this noblest and most useful of all learning, thelearning how to learn. Only a quarter of a cen turyago, however, the thought had lodged itself in morethan one brain, and it is, perhaps, not possible to determine with accuracy and fairness to whom creditshould be given for its first formal expression.La bora tories in which students were instructed inchemistry by actually doing the experiments them­selves instead of watching a professor at long range,were in sucessful operation long before similar facil­i ties were offered students in physics. In chemicallaboratories the necessary appliances are few and themanipulations aremore a matter of routine than inthose devoted to instruction in physics. Indeed I feelsure that I give no offense to our friends the chemistsin claiming tha t the physical la bora tory, with itsnecessarily more elaborate and expensive equipment;its wider and more fertile field; together with themagnificent generalizations with which it has to deal,and including, as it does, the higher developments ofchemistry itself as one of its problems, constitutes adistinctly higher type of intellectual achievement.In an address given nearly ten years ago, Lord Kel­vin claims that the first chemical laboratory for theinstruction otstudents was founded in the Universityof Glasgow, prior to the year 1831. To Liebig, how­ever, unq uestiona bly belongs the credi t of crea tingthe chemical laboratory for students, much as it existstoday.* The young chemists who flocked to his schoolfifty years ago quickly dissemina ted his methodsthroughout the civilized world. Lord Kelvin alsoclaims that the first physical la bora tory for studentswas at Glasgow and that it began to grow shortly afterhe entered the chair of natural philosophy, now nearlyfifty years ago. Beginning, as he did at that time,the wonderful series of original investigations whichha ve made him easily the first physicist of the presentage, he invited certain of his students to assist him inthe experimental work. Other students volunteeredto assist in the same way and shortly and necessarily,under the inspira tion of such a master, he had a score ormore of young men regularly-engaged in experimentalwork of various kinds. It does not appear, however,that the work formed a part of a prescribed course ofstudy in the University or that it was pursued accord­ing to a systematic plan for its educational strongly inclined to the belief that the credit ofestablishing the first physical laboratory for students,in which regular courses of experiment were followed,consti tu ting a definite part of the curriculum, belongsto our own coun try. The first suggestion, including,as it did, a clearly outlined plan, was made by Pro­fessor Wm. B. Rogers in a pamphlet published in 1864,entitled, "Scope and Plan of the School of IndustrialScience of the Massachusetts Institute of Technol�ogy." In 1869 the well-known physical laboratory of* See Quarterly Calendar, No.8, pp. 3 foIl.RECORDS.this insti tu tion was opened to students, being, as faras I know, the first of its kind. Professor Adams, ofKing's College, London, writing in 1871, said that Pro­fessor Clifton had three years before proposed that acourse of training in a physicalla bora tory should forma part of the regular work of every student in physics.This proposition was approved and was shortly put inoperation, so that New England and Old England musthave made this departure at almost exactly the sametime. It is sufficient to know, however, that thephysical laboratory for students had its start. Itsphenomenal growth during the fe w years of its life isfamiliar to you all. On a larger or smaller scale it hascome to be a necessary part of every institution oflearning worthy of the name. And best of all, throughits influence nearly every institution has become in agreater or less degree a contributer to the stock ofhuman knowledge. It has been discovered that eventhe student himself should not be confined to a repe­tition or examination of what others have done beforehim, but that his training will be most effective if hebe allowed and encouraged to explore regions quiteunknown, and' thus the fountains of original truthhave been enormously multiplied.Perhaps the most striking and beneficent influencewhich the physical laboratory has exercised is that invirtue of which it has practically forced nearly allother departments of learning to become its imitators.Although very reluctantly admitted to the course ofstudy provided for what was and still is often errone­ously called a "liberal education," it was soon foundthat if the simple" culture effect" be considered alone,the new education asks no odds of the old, while inthe production of sound thinking and a virile intel­lectuality it is far and away ahead. Within the lastdecade the laboratory method has come to prevail innearly every kind of instruction. This is not only trueof the biologist, the geologist, and in natural scienceeveryw here, but as well of the linguist, the historian,and even of the psychologist, who was, indeed, one ofthe first to recognize the power and fertility of the newinstrument. Questions that have little to do withmaterial things are found to yield to experimentaltreatment. Only recently I found in the laboratoryof a widely known institution of learning a delicatelybalanced couch with an automatic graphical register­ing attachment, on which men were put to sleep, inorder that the na ture of the "stuff of which dreamsare made" may be studied.Now the splendid result of all this is that the do­main of man's intellect is being extended at a ratenever before dreamed of. A few years ago there couldbe found here and there an earnest and devoted spirit 11engaged in the extension of human knowledge byoriginal research in spite of many difficult and dis­couraging conditione. Now a mighty army of truthseekers has been organized. I t is thoroughly trainedin the methods most likely to lead to success, andequipped with the most perfect appliances that canbe conceived. In this army every department oflearning is represented, and with the vigor of youthand the inspiration of grea t victories already won, itmarches forward into the next century with a promise and potency that may well excite wonder andadmira tion.My friends of the 'Other side, if, indeed, there be anyother side to this question, 'Will pardon, I think, theenthusiastic spirit in which I have brought my re­mar ks to an end. I t is justified by the event which isthe excuse for my claiming your attention at all.Tomorrow a new temple of learning, ·the RyersonPhysical Laboratory of the University of Chicago, willbe dedicated to experimental science. Twenty-fiveyears ago such an event would have been impossible,even in Chicago. It might, indeed, have been thendedicated to literature or to art; it might have beenopened as a museum of natural history, embracing acu rious collection of specimens ill ustra ting the freaksof nature and the mistakes of man; it might have con­tained ill-shaped, badly ventilated, and poorly lightedhalls for lectures on logic or philosophy, or for recita­tions in Latin, Greek, or mathematics,-whatever itmight have been a quarter of a century ago, it couldnot have been what it is today. In this costly andbeautiful building a generous and wise patron of learn­ing has made a splendid contribution to an alreadymagnificent educational foundation. It properly sup­ported 'and endowed for its future career.ias it mustbe, and guided as it is by an accomplished directorwhose brilliant researches have already become famousthroughout the whole scientific world, what may wenot expect of it in the future. Within its walls there willbe no "chewing the cud of ancient opinions." exceptjust so much as is necessary for the extraction of anynutrition which they may contain; there will be no in­structor content at the close of his career to imitateSavile in thanking God that he has redeemed hispledge and discharged his duty to his pupils by pre­senting the views of those who lived two thousandyears ago.Representing no one of the many laboratories ofphysics which have sprung into existence in theUnited States within the past quarter of a century,bu t in a sense and temporarily representing them all," I offer greeting to this noble and stately addition totheir ranks and bid it Hail and Welcome!SOME OF THE OBJEOTS ANIJ METHOJ)S OF PHYSIOAL SOIENOE.CONVOCATION ADDRESS DELIVERED BYHEAD PROFESSOR ALBERT A. MICHELSON.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO.LADIES AND GENTLEMEN:We are met to celebrate the day which begins the to investigate their relations, one with another, toseventh quarter of the work of the University.of Chi- ascertain the general laws which they obey, to explaincago and at the same time to tender our grateful recog- their actions and reactions (that is, to classify new ornition of the princely gift of Mr. Ryerson to our Uni- hitherto unobserved phenomena among those withversity and to science-the Ryerson Physical Labora- which long experience has made us familiar)-thesetory. It may not be deemed altogether inappropriate are legitimate and worthy objects of the profoundon an occasion of this character to give a few illustra- study of the greatest minds.tions of the m'ethods and objects of physical science. The physical universe consists of various aggrega ..It is hoped that by this means we may be enabled tions of matter concentrated in systems of nebulee,to form a better conception of the magnificent oppor- stars, planets, and satellites, which are separated bytunities which are now placed within our reach for immense distances which are almost if not quite voidits advancement. It is the purpose of this address to of matter in the sense in which that term is usuallyillustrate some of the objects which it is the ambition understood-as anything capable of affecting theof the student of physical science to attain, and to senses.give a few examples=-necesaarily very general and very The stars affect our sense of sight, and we infer thatbrief-of the methods of attacking some of the prob- . they are material bodies-and indeed we may even goIems involved. .farther, and say that we know them to .be made of theI trust I will be pardoned in using for this purpose same kinds of matter as those with which we areillustrations drawn chiefly from a single 'branch of familiar.physical science-the one in which the larger part of Till the most recent times there was no good reasonmy own work has been done-and which I confess is for supposing that the interstellar spaces were notto my mind decidedly the most elegant and fascinat- empty voids. But it seems now very probable thatiug of all-from the eesthetic as well as from the these spaces are filled by a very remarkable mediumscientific standpoint. called the ether, the vibrations of which communicateThe development of the human ra.ce is typified to us, in the form of light and heat, the energy givenby the growth of the child; and as the first evidence out by the heavenly bodies. This medium constitutesof the child's intelligence is exhibited in its first the one solitary bridge which spans the abyss byfeeble and fu tile efforts to interpret the sensa tions which our speck of earth is separated from the restwhich pour in upon its limited understanding, so of the universe.for ages, in the past history of the race, man has The probability is very strong that this medium isendeavored to observe, to investigate, to classify, to also a form of matter-possessing, it is true, the prop­explain, all of the more striking, beautiful, grand or erties ordinarily associated with matter in a highlywonderful of Nature's works. The immense majority exaggerated form-but differing from it in degree onlyof our impressions are obtained through our sense of -not in kind. An extremely ingenious and remark­sight, and naturally our first efforts were directed to able theory due to Sir William Thomson, Lord Kelvin,the observation and consideration of the things we see. and called "The Vortex Theory," supposes that ordi­The sky, the earth, the ocean; the sun, the moon, the nary matter consist simply of portions of a universalstars; the gorgeous colors of the sunset; the rainbow, ether differentiated from the rest by their motions.the lightning-What are they? Whence come they? One step further would lead to one of the grandestWhat order is to be found in the maze of their be wild- generalizations conceivable with regard to the consti-ering complexity? tution of the physical universe:These and like questions have been asked from the There is but one substance-the ether; and the end-time when reason's first feeble efforts began the attempt. less variety of phenomena which constitute the physi-to solve the problem of existence. cal universe are different modes of motion of its parts.Most of these must remain to our limited intelligence Of these modes of motion there is one with which.unanswered -perhaps forever unanswerable- save, we are to a certain extent familiar, from its analogiespossibly, the last. To inquire into the facts of Nature, to the vibrations which produce sound, but which in12 .RECORDS.some respects may better be likened to the motion ofwater-waves. Of these last, the most familiar exampleis that of the unruly heavings and tossings of theocean; but the associations connected with the closecontemplation of such motions are not frequently con­ducive to a state of mind tending toward an apprecia­tion either of its sesthetic features or its use as ascientific illustration. Let us therefore rather retireto a still, smooth sheet of water, and observe the effectof dropping a stone upon itssurface. No doubt all ofus have at some time watched with interest the everwidening circles of waves, lessening in height as theyexpand till they are too slight to be visible; or untilthey are reflected from the shore. The evanescentcharacter of such a wave-motion is a n�cessary conse­quence of the abrupt character of the cause of thedisturbance, and our illustration will be considerablyim proved if we su bsti tu te for the falling stone amotion which is itself regular and continuous, suchas that of a pendulum or a balance wheel (whoseregularity is the basis of their application in clocksand watches). SUPP9Se then a heavy pendulum setswinging in the water; the system of waves to whichIts motion would give rise would be regular equidis­tant circles, spreading outward with uniform speed inall directions from the centre of disturbance. If inthe place of the penduluma vibrating bell or a tuningfork be substituted, the result is the same except thatsince now the recurrence of the impulses is severalhundred times as rapid, the waves are very muchcloser together-the wave-length is proportionallyless. We naturally associate the term wave, with themotions of a water surface; but the signification of theword may be extended to cover any kind of changewhich is propagated in any kind of medium. Thus inthe case of a sound wave, the medium is usually theair; and the change which is propagated is compres­sion or rarefaction. If the disturbance is irregular,as in the case of a sharp shock or the fall of a load ofcoal, the resultant sound is a noise. If the cause beregular the result is called a pure musical ton e ; but ifthe purity of the tone be carried to the extreme, theeffect would be that. which I may expect by giving inthis discourse too uniform a diet of fact with too­sparing a sprinkling of fancy- it will be votedmonotonous.In' the illustrations given the condition which ispropagated in the form of a wave-motion is somethingmaterial-palpable; and all the intricate consequenceswhich flow from the simple mechanical assumptionsmay be rigorously calculated by the ordinary processesof analytical mechanics. A striking illustration of thebeneficial reactions of practical applications of science 13is furnished by the advances in dynamo-electricmachinery. The vast and continually increasingdevelopment of this branch of industry has compelledboth scientific men and men of business to familiarizethemselves with ideas which but a few years ago hadnot even a name.One of the most interesting and promising of thesedevelopments is the application of an alternating cur­rent of electricity as a source of power.Upon the practical details of this wonderfully fertilefield of electricity-which may almost be considereda science in Itself-s-I do not intend to dwell, but wishmerely to utilize the idea of an alternating current asan illustration of the 'propagation of a wave-motion.The alternating electrical condition which travels alonga wire is a true wave.The fact that ordinarily the length of the wavesis enormous-thousands of miles-does not in theleast bar it from this classification. This wave-lengthmay readily be found from the known speed withwhich it travels. This is about two hundred thou­sand miles per second. Accordingly, if the alternationsat the dynamo succeed each other as fast as two hun­dred per second, the waves will be a thousand mileslong; a corresponding sound wave of the same fre­quency would be only five feet.Now if it be desired to produce a more rapid vibra­tion than is obtainable by a tuning-fork, we may usea short, thick, cy lindrical steel rod, which when strucklaterally gives out a very high tone. If struck length­wise, the tone is so high that. it cannot be heard at all.But we may nevertheless calculate .its rate, and findthat for a rod an inch long this would be a hundredthousand per second. If it were possible to set a rodone· thousandth of an inch long in vibration, the ratewould be a hundred millions, and then the length ofthe corresponding electrical waves (supposing thatsuch vibrations could produce them) would be onlyten feet. The beautiful experiments executed by thela te Dr. Hertz (whose un timely loss is deplored by thewhole scientific world) have made it possible to produceand to measure electrical waves still shorter than theseand this too without anyconducting wire. \ Imaginenow the vibrating rod or its equivalent to be made tenmillions times smaller; it would then give out electri­mil waves only "5O-n-oo of an inch long. But the vibrat­ing body is now of the same order of magnitude as anatom of matter and the length of the resulting elec­trical wave is the same as that of a light-wave. It isthus clear that if a vibrating atom can produce vibra­tions in the same medium which transmits electricalwaves.-that these waves would be of the same orderof magnitude as a light-wave. But it is proved that14 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.both electrical waves and light-waves are forms ofenergy, that both are reflected, refracted. absorbed,and polarized according to the same laws, and thatboth travel with the same speed. It is impossible toresist the conclusion that they are one and the samething. If by any means it becomes physically possi­ble to replace the minute vibrator by a mechanicaldevice, which will produce the same number of elec­trical alternations, it may be confidently predictedthat the problem of the direct production of light bymechanical power will be solved.The investigation of hypotheses concerning the con­sti tu tion of matter, and of the ether, and the truemechanism of light, are among the most importantproblems in science; and it may be confidently pre­dicted that the time is near at hand when thesehypotheses will crystallize from their "mother liquor"of vague speculation into definite and complete work­ing theories. Until this time is reached, however, wecannot hope for any very accurate notion of what lightand light-waves really are: but we may neverthelesscontent ourselves with a remarkably exact knowledgeof their wonderful properties; and in the meantimemake the most of our opportunities in utilizing thismarvellously delicate instrument of investigation.Most of us have at some time looked through theglass pendant of an old-fashioned chandelier and nodoubt have noticed the curious "down hill" effect, as wellas the brilliant coloring which appears to surround theborders of objects viewed through such a prism. Butnot even the genius of a Newton could have guessedthat a similar experiment made under appropriate con­ditions leads to one of the most wonderful discoveriesin modern science. There is an impression amongpractical people (which however is happily on thedecrease) that there is something unreal, unsubstan­tial-they would express their scepticism by saying"theoretical "-in the conclusions of science; and notinfreq uently oppose scientific conclusions to those of"common sense "'; forgetting that science is commonsense, refined by subjection to a most rigorous scruti­nizing criticism. In the instance just given crudecommon sense would be content with the observationthat a prism appears to displace the objects viewed,and confuses and colors their outline. A scientificmind would be content not merely with carefullynoting all the phenomena thus casually presented,but would devise ways and means of varying in everypossible way all the conditions which he can controlin order to eliminate all unnecessary attendant cir­cumstances, and of bringing into prominent relief thespecial features which he desires to investigate. Thisis what is meant by experiment. It is to the genius of Newton that we owe thefirstaccurate experiments on the analysis of light into itsconstituent colors. This fundamental research, supple­mented by the labors of Frauenhofer, Kirchhoff, andBunsen, led to the discovery cf the dark and brightlines in the prismatic spectrum, which mark the par­ticular kinds of light which characterize the substan­ces which produce them so that they may be recognizedin quantities almost infinitesimal and at distancesgreatly beyond our conception.So much has already been accomplished in the use oflight. as an instrument of investigation that we havecome to let our familiarity with the marvels accom­plished by its aid diminish our wonder at the results.One hundred years ago it might have been admittedto be within the bounds of possibility to obtain somerough notion of the distance of the pun, and perhapsof the "fixed stars"; or even an a pproxima tely correctidea of their motions in space ;-but what enthusiastwould be so rash as to predict that it might be possi­ble to know the composition and structure of the sunand the constitution of the stars?Think of it for a moment. Light travels onehundred and eighty-six thousand miles between twoticks of the clock; it would reach us froin the moon inless than two seconds, and from the sun in eightminutes. Yet so extremely remote are even thenearest of the stars that, even at this inconceivablespeed, their light takes four years to reach us; whilefor the great majority of them the light by which wenow see them was dispatched long before we were born!And notwithstanding these immense intervals andthese distances inconceivably great-so faithful a mes­senger is light, that he has preserved intact the mar­vellous record of all that transpired in those remotespheres of fire. Though the messenger has a languagewhich is perfectly competent to deliver his errand, heis not sufficiently modernized to translate it into"United States" for our especial benefit, but insiststhat if we would know its burden we must humblylearn to decipher his hieroglyphics.This we, have but just begun to do. We havealmost learned the alphabet; have actually succeededin putting together a few words; and have evencaught a glimmering of meaning in a few whole sen­tencea=sentences of momentous import, telling ofcyclones of fire, tornadoes of boiling metal, conflagra­tions vastly greater than the whole world! Such arethe mighty truths revealed in reward for the laborsof the patient investigator; such are the incentivesto further labor in the hope of newand perhaps evenmore wonderful results.From suns and stars to molecules and atoms seemsRECORDS.perhaps a long and sudden jump-but our Ariel makesbu t little distinction in dealing with these magnitudes,be they great or small. The telescope has furnishedus with most of our knowledge of the structure of the'stellar universe. The spectroscope-when we learn tointerpret its indications-will give us an insight intothe structure of the molecule. A body or a system ofbodies has more than one mode of vibrating-theoret­icallyan infinite variety of ways; but these variouskinds of vibrations stand in fixed relations to oneanother, depending on the shape and structure of thebodies and the forces which hold the parts in place.In the simple case of a cylindrical rod, we may havefour such infinite series; and it would be possible­knowing, from the sounds thus produced, the periodsof these different modes of vibrations-to deduce fromthem the form of the vibrating body and the motionsof its parts. Now we have a number of striking evi­dences of regularity and of remarkable numericalrela tions between the vi bra tions of the ligh t emittedby certain substances, as evidenced by the brightlines which they show when examined by the spectro­scope. Does it seem visionary to trust that the accu­mulation of such evidence is an important step in thedesired direction?It is never safe to affirm that the future of physicalscience has no .marvels in store which may be evenmore astonishing than those of the past; but it Seemsprobable that most of the grand underlying principleshave now been firmly established and that furtheradvances are to be sought chiefly in the rigorous appli­cation of these principles to all the phenomena whichcome under our notice. It is here that the science ofmeasurement shows its importance-c-where quantita­tive work is more to be desired than merely qualitativeresul ts. I t is an almost daily task of the scientific­student and investigator to reply to queries concern­ing the practical 'use of such an extraordinary degreeof refinement as is shown in almost every modernscientifically conducted experiment. It is frequentlyadmitted that these uses are not practical-but Iwould not concede even this much. Two thousandyears ago there was no occasion for divisions smaller­than an inch. Two hundred years ago measurementssmaller than one-sixteenth of an inch were required ofonly the most careful workmen. Twenty years ago­outside of scientific measurements-a thousandth of aninch was nil. Today an error of this magnitude in oneof our modern engines would mean all the differencebetween success and failure. If now it be grantedthat for scientific work, upon which every importantpractical advance depends, the order of accuracy isfrom ten to one hundred times as great as this, 15who can say what will be required tWQ hundred years-nay, twenty years hence? These are undoubtedlysufficiently weighty reasons for the time and carewhich are indispensable in properly conducted scien­tific work-but unquestionably, the most importantreason of all is, that by such work, and such workalone, must we look for the steady onward march ofscience, by which alone tru th is to be dug !tom itswell and placed upon a foundation more solid andenduring than the pyramids.An eminent physicist has remarked that the futuretru ths of physical science are to be looked for in thesixth place of decimals. In order to make such resultspossible the student and investigator must have at hisdisposal the methods and results of his predecessors,must know how to gauge their value, and to applythem to his own work; and especially must he haveat his command all the modern appliances and instru­ments of precision which constitute a well-equippedphysical laboratory-without which results of realvalue can be obtained only at immense sacrifice oftime and labor.The science of Astronomy appeals far more power­fully to most minds than does physical science ; whichindeed to many is scarcely known even by name. Theformer is as old as history. Its wonders have com­pelled the attention of mankind from the earliest ages,and is but a natural consequence, that at the presentday no important city in the civilized world is withoutits richly endowed observatory where its trained corpsof astronomers is able to study the phenomena of thelife of suns and worlds and their distribution in spaceand time. It is only in very recent times that it hasbegun to dawn upon the mind of man that there isanother world only one degree less complex and won­derful than the stellar universe-the wor ld of mole­cules and atoms.For the study of these infinitesimal systems ofpigmy stars we have, it is true, no telescope, or evenmicroscope to help us; but little by little we are con­structing a powerful logical engine, which is destinedat no very distant day to bring the revolutions, rota­tions, and oscillations of these minute orbs as clearlyto the mind's eye as are now the motions of the worldand suns of the greater physical universe.When will the Kepler come to marshal the presentever increasing array of facts and queries into onegreat and consistent whole? When will a secondNewton appear to solve the riddle of that complexmicrocosm we call a molecule? This their problem:to penetrate, as faras it is permitted to human reason,that wonderful mysterious whole we call matter, whosesolar systems are molecules, whose worlds are atoms.THE STATE}JIIENT OF THE PRESI.DENT OF THE UNIVERSITY FOR THE �QUARTER ENDING JUNE 30,1894.MEMBERS OF THE UNIVERSITY, TRUSTEES� INSTRUCTORS, 128; the total number being 154. The number of in-STlJDENTS, FRIENDS: structors during the first year was 140. The staff of theWe celebrate, this afternoon, the beginning of a University today includes 15 Head Professors, 24 Pro­new year of University work. It is not a difficult task fessors, 2 Professorial Lecturers, 20 Associate Protes­to recall the history of the University from the begin- sors, 26 Assistant Professors, 22 Instructors, 9 Tutors,ning. A little more than five years ago the first prop- 16 Assistants, 5 Readers, 10 Docents, and 7 Lecturers"osition was made, the first pledge of funds for the making a total of 154. In addition to this, the Uni­establishment of a University in Chicago, announced versity employs 23 officers and clerical assistants, mak­in Boston. Was there anything significant in the fact ing a total force of 176. When it is remembered thatthat this first proclamation came from the seat of our as yet there has been organized no school of medicine,oldest University? Four years ago the friends of the no school of law, no school of technology, no school ofUniversity celebrated the completion of the first sub- music, no school of art, the strength of the Universityscription fund, which amountedto one million dollars; in the faculties already constituted will be apparent.the trustees were elected and h�ld their first meeting. Changes in the Staff.Three years ago today it was my privilege to accept It gives me pleasure to announce the following pro-the first appointment on the University staff, and on motions and appointments which have been made sincethe same day the papers were signed in accordance the last Convocation : Rev. Jenkin Lloyd Jones, towith which the funds were provided for the foundation a University Extension Lectureship in English Litera­of the Ogden School of Science. Two years ago this ture; Olaus Dahl.Tnstructor in Yale University, to aweek the University was still a thing of the future, University Extension Lectureship in Scandinavianalthough its future had become more sure by the com- Languages and Literature; A. H. Wirth, to a docent­pletion, during that week, of the million dollar fund ship in Greek and Latin History; J. I. Hutchinson,for buildings and equipment. A year ago we cele- fellow, to a docentship in Mathematics; Kurt Laves,brated the close of our first year of scholastic work. docent, promoted to a readership in Astronomy; R.Today, in the light of the experience of the past, with C. H. Catterall, fellow, to a readership in History;a momentum which has increased steadily from the H. E. Slaught, fellow, to a readership in Mathematics;beginning of our work, with the generous sympathy of A. M. Morrison, of Johns Hopkins University, to ana great constituency, we begin the duties of the third assistantship in Physics; E. C. Quereau, docent, to anscholastic year. assistantship in Paleeontologic Geology. E. O. Sisson,The Second Scholastic Year. of the South Side Academy, to give instruction duringA fact or two with reference to the work of the the Summer Quarter in Greek and Greek History atyear just closing will not be uninteresting. On account the Morgan Park Academy. Miss Lea R. DeLagneau,of the World's Columbian Exposition, the year has Ottawa, Ill., to give instruction in French during thebeen one of three quarters instead of four. During Summer Quarter at the Academy; Richard T. Curtiss,these three quarters there have been enrolled at the to give instruction in Organic Chemistry during theUniversity 976 students, of whom 491 have been in Summer Quarter; Miss Josephine C. Robertson, Stateattendance in the Academic and University Colleges, Normal School, New Jersey, to be cataloguer in the180 in the Divinity School, 305 in the Graduate School. library; Miss Kate Anderson. to a tutorship in Physi­This number, compared with that of the first year cal Culture; Miss Anna F. Davies, to a tutorship in753, shows an increase of 27 per cent. In June, 1893: Physical Culture during the Summer Quarter. Cliffordthe number of applicants for entrance examinations H. Moore, of Andover Academy, Mass., to an instruct­was 173; in June, 1894, the number had more than orship in Latin; Julius Stieglitz, assistant, to andoubled, being 356. The instructors engaged at work instructorship in Analytical Chemistry; Felix Leng­during the Autumn Quarter numbered 126, with 20 feld, tutor, to an instructorship in Chemistry; Alex­on leave of absence; during the Winter Quarter, 130, ander Smith, of Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind.,with 17 on leave of absence; during the Spring Quarter, to an assistant professorship in Chemistry; F. L. O.16RECORDS.Wadsworth, of the Smithsonian Institution, Washing­ton, D. C., to an assistant professorship in Physics;George A. Mead, of ths University of Michigan, to anassistant professorship in Philosophy; James R.Angell, of the University of Minnesota, to an assistantprofessorship in Experimental Psychology; Oliver J.Thatcher, assistant professor, to a University Exten­sion associate professorship in History. Professor L.A. Sherman, of the University of Nebraska, to giveinstruction in English during the Summer Quarter;Professor Sylvester Burnham, of Colgate University,to give instruction in Semitic Languages and Litera­tures during the Summer Quarter; Professor EdwinPost, of De Pauw University, to give instruction inLatin during the Summer Quarter; Rev. George DanaBoardman, D.D., to a professorial lectureship in Ethics;Rev. John Henry Barrows, D.D., to a professorial lee- Itureship on Comparative Religion on the Haskellfoundation.The Intellectual Work of the University.For the information of the trustees and the friendsof the University, there has recently been gathered alist of the books, articles, and reviews published bymembers of the faculty since their connection with theUniversity. An examination of this discloses the factthat.a large amount of work has been accomplished inaddition to the regular class-room duties. Thirty -onevolumes have been produced and published, each ofeighty pages or more. A very incomplete list of thetitles of articles and reviews numbers more than 515different titles. These articles and reviews haveappeared in 101 journals, magazines, and other peri­odicals. Numbers in such work go for little, but itmay be assumed that the character of the work is ofthe highest order, and it is in such work that the influ­ence of the University will be most widely felt.The Death of Professors Robinson and Simpson.-The history of the year's work, otherwise a mostjoyous one, has been saddened at its very close by thedeath of two members of the University staff; one,our oldest professor, a man who for half a century haddone valiant service in the cause of truth and educa­tion; the other, one of our younger men, just enteringupon a career of the greatest promise. Both wereordained ministers and preachers of exceptionalpower. In both cases the fatal disease had been atwork for some time, although at the end the departurewas so sudden as to be a shock to everyone. Bothhad entirely finished the work of the year. The livesof these two men have entered into the spirit of theinstitution. Professor Robinson brought to us thebest work of his life. His presence during these two 17·years was a constant source of inspiration and helpful­ness. Professor Simpson came in the strength andthe vigor of early manhood. The work and the spiritof his best days became the possession of the Univer­sity. These· were precious contributions and theirfull value will appear more clearly in the days thatare to come.' Steps have already been taken toarrange for appropriate memorial services early in theautumn.The Disciples' Divinity House.At the last meeting of the trustees an agreementwas adopted, in accordance with which there will beimmediately organized a Divinity House for studentsof the denomination known as the Disciples. ThisDivinity House will be under the control of its owntrustees, incorporated as a separate legal body inaccordance with the laws of the State of Illinois. Thetrustees of the House will build, in close proximity tothe Quadrangles, one or more halls, which shall be usedas the home of students for the ministry of thisdenomination. To these students the Universityoffers its privileges on the same terms as to studentsliving in the houses of the University itself. Thetrustees of the Divinity House will nominate' one ormore officers, who shall have charge of the House, theappointment of such officers to be approved by thetrustees of the University. These officers thusappointed will confer with the Divinity Faculty onquestions which relate exclusively to the interestsof the House or its members. The House will haverepresentation also through its principal officer inthe University Council. This plan does not createa new Divinity School, for in the nature of thingsthere can be but one Divinity School in the Univer­sity, just as there can be but one Law School. Theplan, however, makes it possible for any denomina­tion of . Christians to make am pIe provision forits students in a way which will at the sametime maintain the s piri t of the teachings of thedenomination, and secure the breadth and thorough­ness of 'University work. 'It is true that this is some­thing unique in theological education. It is also truethat the principle which underlies the plan thusadopted is one which looks toward economy of re­sources and unity of spirit. Temporary quarters willbe secured until a permanent building can be erected.This movement furnishes additional evidence that theday is passed for the establishment of theologicalschools apart from the University. The fact is that auniversi ty wi thou t a divinity school is not a university,and that a divinity school standing alone will inevita­bly come to be one-sided and narrow.18 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.A Lectureship on Comparative Religion.The World's Parliament of Religions has passedinto history. Not many events a century hence willbe found to have exerted a more widespread influencethan this coming together of the representatives ofthe world's religions. The University has fallen heirto one of the many blessings, the origin of which maybe traced to the Parliament. Deeply impressed by thesignificance of the Par liamen t, and fully alive to the pos­sibilities of the Department of Comparative Religion,a friend of humanity and truth, Mrs. FrederickHaskell, has given to the University a fund of $20,000for a lectureship on Comparative Religion. Inaccordance with the terms of the gift, a course of atleast six lectures will be delivered each year to allmembers of the University upon some phase of thisimportant subject. The Rev. John Henry Barrows,the one man to whom more than to all others theworld is indebted for the Parliament of Religions, hasbeen appointed by the trustees to the professoriallectureship upon the foundation so generously estab­lished by Mrs. Haskell. A contribution has also beenmade by Mrs. Haskell toward a publication fund forthe sall?-e department.An Oriental Museum.The gift for the establishment of the lectureship ofComparative Religion, magnificent though it was,proved to be only a part of what Mrs. Haskell wishedto do for the University. This she had done for her­self. I quote from a letter her own words: "The giftfor the endowment of the lectureship is from my ownheart. I t seemed to be the best thing ever presentedto me. I hope it may prove a blessing to the worldand to those who have an interest in this direction."But in addition to this gift, in honor of her husbandand as a memorial for him she has given to the Uni­versity, for the erection of a building which shall beused as an Oriental Museum and Lecture Hall, thesum of $100,000. This museum will be one of threedevoted to the use of Ancien t Languages and Insti tu­tions. The others will be a Greek Museum and aRoman Museum. The general plan of the buildinghas already been considered. I t is proposed to devotethe first floor to Egyptian, Assyrian, Babylonian, andArabic work. The rooms will be arranged for seminarand lecture purposes. There will also be on this flooran assembly room which will seat one hundred andfifty to two hundred people. The second floor will' begiven to Biblical work, Hebrew and the New Testa­men t. The third floor will be devoted to otheroriental work and to the Department of ComparativeReligion. This fioor will contain also the library of the division. While the exterior of the building willbe in harmony with the style of architecture alreadyadopted in the other University buildings, the interiorof each division of the building will represent the gen­eral characteristics of the art and architecture of aparticular nation and its civilization. An effort willbe made to make the building a laboratory, and tomake the environment in each case suggestive of thesubject taught. The connection between this build­ing and the lectureship is an obvious one. Naturallythe lectures given upon the foundation established byMrs. Haskell will be delivered in the building whichshe will erect to the memory of her husband. Thereis no student of Comparative Religion, no student ofOriental Languages and Civilization who will not begrateful to Mrs. Haskell for this munificent gift.University Fellowships.The thanks of the University are due ProfessorEmil G. Hirsch for provision made for a fellowship inthe Department of Com para ti ve Religions, and alsofor provision made for a fellowship in Mathematics;to Mr. L. J. Lamson for provision made for a fellow­ship in Chemistry; to a company of Chicago womenfor provision for a fellowship in Political Economy tobe given to the best woman student; to Mr. CharlesL. Hutchinson for provision made for a fellowship inLatin; to Messrs. C. R. Crane, Allison Armour, andGeorge A. Armour for provision made for a fellowshipin Political Economy; to Mr. Charles Miller, Frank­lin, Pa., for provision made for a Bucknell fellowship;to Mrs. Ralph Emerson, Rockford, Ill., for provisionmade for a fellowship in English Literature; to Pro­fessor Abby Leach, of Vassar College, for.=securingthe money for a Vassar fellowship in Greek; toMrs. Harriet Brainard, for securing the money for afellowship in English Literature. The University hasappointed for the following year eighty-six fellows.Of these three are residents of Massachusetts, two ofConnecticut, one of Maine, nine of New York, two ofNew Jersey, three of Pennsylvania, one of West Vir­ginia, one of North Carolina, twenty of Illinois, eightof Indiana, four of Ohio, four of Michigan, four ofWisconsin, three of Minnesota, four of Iowa, three ofMissouri, one of South Dakota, one of Kansas, one ofKentucky, one of Tennessee, one of Arkansas, one ofTexas, three of California, 600 of Ontaric.Oanada, two.of Nova Scotia, one of Japan; and one of Germany.The University desires also to acknowledge itsindebtedness to the North-Western Railroad for passesgiven to members of the staff of the Palseontologicaldepartment, who will spend the Summer in WesternStates in collecting fossils for the department.RECORDS.The Physical Laboratory.In connection with this Convocation, and indeedas its most prominent feature, the Physical Laboratoryerected by Mr. Martin A .. Ryerson is formally opened,To the representatives of the sister institutions who arepresent with us on this occasion, we extend the court­esies of the University. We thank them for theinterest, in our work which has prompted them tocome. We know that they rejoice with us in this, amost important event in our history. Some of usremember the day in June, 1892, when a cablegramwas received from Paris announcing a subscription tothe million dollar fund of $150,000. The fund at thattime had reached only $600,000. We had begun tofalter, but this gift gave us new courage and in timethe million came. It is known that later Mr. Ryersonadded to this gift $75,000 and that today the Univer­sity possesses in the Ryerson Physical Laboratory abuilding the most complete and the most beautiful ofits kind. The formal transfer of the building to theUniversity will take place tomorrow evening. Theaddresses and the reception of the evening will con­el ude the exercises of this Seventh Con vocation.The Million Dollar Subscription.The friends of the U ni versi ty have not forgottenthat a year ago we were compelled to acknowledgefailure. The honored President of our Board ofTru�tees had generously proposed to the Universityto give the sum of $100,000 to meet the exceptionalexpenses of the organization and the pressing demandsfor general improvements, and for an equipment inkeeping with the endowments of the University, pro­vided there should be secured by May 1, 1893, anadditional $400,000, making in all the sum of half amillion. The limit of time was afterwards extendedto July 1, 1893. For the first time in our history weconfessed ourselves defeated. The financial conditionof the country at large made it impossible to obtainthe funds necessary to comply with the provisions ofthe gift. In September, Mr. Ryerson kindly renewedhis proposition and named July 1, 189�, as the limit oftime. Shortly after, Mr. Rockefeller departed from hisdeclared policy to give funds for endowment only, andconsen ted to su bscri be the sum of half a milliondollars, conditioned upon the securing. of the halfmillion called for in Mr. Ryerson's pledge. Many of thefriends of the University thought it unwise to attemptto raise so large a sum in view of the financial depres­sion, which seemed all the time to be growing worseinstead of better. Others thought that, at all events,an effort should be made. Little or nothing was doneduring the winter months. About May 1st the can- 19vass for SUbscriptions began. The 'kindliest feelingwas found everywhere, but in many cases men whoseminds were made up to help the University were com­pelled to postpone the carrying out of their purpose.The gifts of Mrs. Frederick Haskell, already referredto, gave encouragement. Day by day additionalpledges were obtained. Some of these pledges it istrue did not comply wholly with the terms of Mr.Ryerson's pledge. When there was placed before hima list of all gifts made to the U ni versi ty after therenewal of his pledge, he generously consented tochange the terms of his gift in order tha t all giftsmight be included. "Mr. Rockefeller also indicated hisWillingness to make the same change. Even underthese circumstances the effort at times seemed almosthopeless. The financial uncertainty increased day byday. Strikes paralyzed the work of construction inthe city, the coal industry .. of the entire country, andlast of all the railroad business of the country; and,as if our patience must be tried to the uttermost, theheat of the month of June in which the work must befinished reached a degree of in tensi ty seldom beforeknown. The fates seem to be against us, but friendscame forward and on Saturday last, to the satisfactionof Mr. Ryerson and Mr. Rockefeller, the subscriptionlist was completed and the million dollars secured.When we were wi thin fifteen thousand dollars of theentire amount, and it seemed impossible to secure thissum, Mr. Silas B. Cobb, who had rendered most valu­able assistance in our former effort, generously tele­graphed that he would contribute this sum. Thefollowing is the list of contributors toward the million:Cash $ 1.00Milo Putney �.................................. 5.00Mrs. Horace E. Burt , �................ 5.00J. M. Edson............................................... 5.00D. L. Harris........ 10.00M. McGinnis , . . . . . 10.00I. B. Burgess � . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15.00Henry Jayne '. . . . . . . . 20;00C. R. Henderson. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . .. 20.00Clinton Wis. Bap. Ch.. . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . 30.00Plainfield Bap. Ch.. . . . . . . .. 30.00Mrs. Jane E. Salisbury................................... 50.00L. P. Scrogin � . . . . . . . 100.00:: :: :ao�:���. : : : : : : : : : : : : : : . : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : �::�Mrs. E. O. Van Rusan · , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . iO(M;lOThe Old University � ; . 118.00W. H. Holden '.., �' ;.. 250.00Women of Chicago � . . . . . . . . i 400�OOAbby Leach, Treas .' . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4;00.00Mrs. Ralph Emerson ' :. ' I IDO�OOFriends, by Mrs. Brainard. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. 400.00L. J. Lamsen........... 420.00Wm. H. Moore........... .. .. . 500.00E. -B. Felsenthal. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 500.00A. H. Wolfe. . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 500.0020 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Wm. T. Brown... ..... ... .... .... ... .. ... .. .... .. .. ... . . .. 500.00Edward Morris. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 500.00W. H. Alsip. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 500.00F. A. Smith · · · .. ·...... 500.00G. W. Henry............................ 500.00Wm. R. Page. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . .. 500.00D. G. Hamilton , . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . . 500.00Leon Mandel. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .... 500.00C. R. Corwith ···.· ··.··..... 500.00E. R. Bliss. . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . . . 500.00R. O. Waller & Co : 500.00Siegel & Cooper. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 500.00Mrs. E. G. Kelly....... . . . . .. . . . . .. . . .. 500.00Walter H. Wilson '. .. .. .. 700.00Walter T. Nash................. 575.00E. G. Hirsch ..... " . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 600.00W. B. Brayton. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.000.00O. W. Potter......................................... ..... 1,000.00R. R. Donnelley . .. . .. .. . . . . . .. .. . . . .. .. .. .. . . . .. .. . . .. .. 1,000.00Chas. Miller. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 1,000.00Wm. Borden......... 1,000.00G. F. Swift.... . 1,000.00Edson Keith. . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . 1,000.00Miss Amanda S. Cook.................................... 1,000.00Franklin Mac V eagh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,000.00C. C. Bowen. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,000.00Michael Brand , 1,000.00C. W. Fullerton. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,000.00Schlesinger & Mayer. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,000.00E. L. Hedstrom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. �..... 1,000.00Andrew McLeish. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2,000.00Geo. A. Fuller. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2,500.00A.A. Sprague............................................ 5,000.00A Friend......................... 5.000.00Knickerbocker Ice Co. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5,000.00C. L. Hutchinson " '. 5,400.00H. H. Kohlsaat. . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10,000.00S. B. Cobb � " . . . . . . . 15,000.00Geo. C. Walker........................................... 17,500.00Mrs. C. E. Haskell. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 20,000.00S. A. Kent................................................ 35,000.00Mrs. C. E. Haskell. 100,000.00Martin A. Ryerson. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 100,000.00JohnD. Rockefeller 651,000.00Additional Subscriptions.In presenting a statement of the total contributionsof this year, notice must be taken of two or threespecial gifts not counted in the million.When it was seen that the ,$150,000 given by Mr.Ryerson for the building of the Physical Laboratorywas 'not sufficient, he kindly added the sum of $75,000,of which $15,000 was assigned to the purchase ofapparatus.Reference was made at a former Convocation to thegift of $5,000 by the congregation of the Sinai Templefor the purchase of books in the Departmen t ofSemitic Languages and Literatures. iWi thin twenty-four hours there has been receivedfrom Mr.*William E. Hale, of Chicago, the gift of theastronomical, physical, photographic, and mechanicalequipment of the Kenwood Observatory. The equip­ment consists of a 12-inch equatorial telescope withvisual lens and 12-inch lens for photographic work,including its pier and dome, also a spectro-heliographand other attachments for solar and stellar observa­tions and photography. . The value of. this gift is$30,000. The total of gifts to the University duringthe year just closing has been more than $1,100,000.If ever institution had true friends, surely it is ourinstitution. For the kindness of heart which promptedthem under circumstances so disadvantageous to helpus accomplish this, the greatest effort yet made by theUniversity, let us be grateful to God.May I, in conclusion, recount the progress step bystep of these few years. First of all, the promise inMay, 1889, of $600,000 by Mr. Rockefeller, if $400,000more should be secured. In connection with this andin addition to it, the gift of land by Mr. Field. Next,the million given by Mr. Rockefeller for graduateinstruction in September, 1890. In 'July, 1891, theOgden gift, of which one-third-a quarter of a million---"-has been received In October, 1891,_ the gift of$40,000 for the Berlin Library. In February, 1892�another million from Mr. Rockefeller. In May, theunion of the theolo gical semin ary, wi th its funds andproperty, amounting to $300,000. In July, the com­pletion of the million dollar SUbscription for buildingsand equipment. In October, 1892, almost upon theday of our opening, Mr. Yerkes' gift for the Observa­tory, which will amount to at least a quarter of amillion. In Decem ber, another million from Mr . Hocke­feller, a' Christmas gift, and now a million for equip­ment and general expense. I mention all this that Imay thank the noble t.r�ends who have treated us somagnificently, and that, at the same time, I may callto your notice the vacant space all about us, and thefact that we have' no School of Law, no School ofMedicine, no School of Music, no School of Tech­nology. We have made a beginning, a good beginning,.a large beginning, but only a beginning. May the Godwho has thus far guided us continue his watchcare ;and enable us to move forward with only thosedifficulties which we need to meet, in order that ourgrowth may be solid and su bstan tial.RECORDS. 21PRESENTATION OF ]JIR. ROOKEFELLER'S PORTRAIT.After the regular exercises, the large audiencerepaired to the Chapel in Cobb Hall, where the fulllength portrait of Mr. Rockefeller, painted by thecelebrated artist, Eastman Johnson, was unveiled.This is the graceful gift of a number of Chicago gen­tlemen, the idea being suggested by that lover ofart, Mr. Charles L. Hutchinson, of the Board ofTrustees. The portrait is an admirable one, thecoloring being soft and pleasing. Mr. Rockefelleris seated by a table, his face giving a partially sideview, yet looking directly at the beholder. The poseis natural, and the likeness most excellent. Thestudents, as they now gather in the chapel, will seebefore them .the lifelike image of the honored founder.No gift could be more satisfactory, and those who'secured it may be assured of the gratitude of the stu­dents. The services in connection with the unveilingwere very simple, President Harper explaining thenature of the gift, and Mr. Ryerson accepting it onbehalf of the Board of Trustees.Presiden t A,rper said: The founder of our U ni­versity has not yet visited us. We have his assurancethat at an early date he will comply with the requestso frequently and so urgently made to come to theUniversity. But although he will come, he must ofcourse go away again .. Is anything more necessarythan that we should have at the University a repre­sentation to the eyes of. the features and the form ofthe man who had a heart so large and a head so clearas to lead him to do for the cause of education whathe has done? The life-size portrait of Mr. Rockefeller,painted by Eastman Johnson, will now be presentedto the University. This portrait is a gift of the fol­lowing gentlemen: Messrs. Ed. E. Ayer, William T.Baker, T. B. Blackstone, H. Botsford, Cyrus H. Mc­Cormick, Charles Counselman, H. H. Getty, D. G.Hamilton, H. N. Higinbotham, Charles L. Hutchin­son, H. H. Kohlsaat, L. Z. Leiter, Andrew McLeish,Franklin MacVeagh, Thomas Murdoch, George A.Pillsbury, George M. Pullman, Martin A. Ryerson,Byron L. Smith, A. A. Sprague, George C. Walker.The University appreciates the spirit which has ledthese men, leading citizens of Chicago, to secure thepain ting of the portrait of our honored founder, andthe courtesy which is implied in the gift of the sameto the University. It will be possible now for everystudent and every friend of the University to studyand to know the face of him to whom we are sogreatly indebted.Mr. Ryerson, as President of the Board of Trustees,in accepting the gift, said: LADIES AND GENTLEMEN: On all the official pub­lications of the University of Chicago you will find,associated with its corporate name, the "words"Founded by John D. Rockefeller:" Never was theword "founded" more a ppropria tely used, for we allrealize that without Mr. Rockefeller's initiative andgenerous encouragement this University would nothave come into existence.I t is a significant and im portan t fact that the manwho so clearly saw the advantages and possibilities ofthis city as the seat of a great University should havebeen the resident of another and a distant community.This fact was well calculated to give additional weightto his opinion, and awaken an admirable and valuablelocal enthusiasm. Mr. Rockefeller's judgment cameto us as that of a man unbiased by prejudices whichwe might naturally feel, and we accepted it with con­fidence. How frequently we have been inspired andencouraged in our work by his liberality, those whoare present here need not be told.It is not often that to such great abilities display­ing themselves in a useful industrial and businesscareer is added such a broad, intelligent love of one'sfellow man as Mr. Rockefeller has shown. The manwho devotes his intelligence and his energies to build­ing up and managing a great business or industry is auseful and worthy citizen, and the fortune which heacquires is both the badge and the reward of his use­fulness. The man who adds to abilities so displayedthe sentiments of a philanthropist, and to whomwealth so acquired means only opportunity for well­doing, commands our admiration.On behalf of the Board of Trustees of the U niver­sity of Chicago I accept the gift of this portrait of thefounder. of the University, John D. Rockefeller; and Iadd, with full assurance that I express the sentimentsof every member of the Board, that no gift could ap­peal more strongly to their gratitude. The placingupon the walls of the University of this admirablework by Eastman .Johnson, the faithful likeness ofone whose personality will always be closely linkedwith the history of the institution, appeals to the sen­timents of every member of the Board as a most ap­propria te action.I thank the donors of this portrait for a gift whichshows a just appreciation, not only' of Mr. Rockefel­ler's relation to the. University, but also of the esteemand affection in which he is held by us all.22 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.SCHOLARSHIPS.Scholarships in connection with the Summer exam­ina tions for admission are awarded to the followingstudents:BALL, FLORENCE F.,(Geneseo High School).CAMPBELL, HARUY B.,(Geneseo High School). Honorable mention is accorded to:BALL, HELEN H.,(Geneseo High School).HERSCHBERGER, CLARENCE B.,(Peoria High School).DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES.(Conferred at the Summer Convocation).IJEGREES.DOOTOR OF PHILOSOPHY.Cl!MMINGS, JOHN, A.B., Harvard College, ;91; A.M.,,ibid. '92; Fellow in the University of Chicago,'93-4; Reader in Political Economy, ibid. '94.Department: Political Economy,Thesis: The Poor Law System of the United States.LILLIE, FRANK RATTRAY, A.B., University of Toronto,'91; Assistant in Biology, University of Toronto,'90-1; Fellow in Morphology, Clark University,'91-"2; Fellow in the University of Chicago, '92-3;Reader in Embryology, ibid., '93-4; Reader in His­tology, ibid., '94.Department: Anatomy and Histology.Thesis: The Ernbryology of the Unionidce.POYEN .. BELLISLE, RENE DE, L.B., Lycee de Bordeaux;Fellow, Johns Hopkins University, '92-3; Honor­ary Fellow, University of Chicago, '93-4; Assistantin Romance Philology, ibid., '94.Department: Romance Literature and Philology.Thesis: The Sounds and Forms of the French Creolein the West Indies.SMITH, WARREN RUFUS, A.B., Bowdoin College, '90;Scholar in Chemistry, Clark University, '91-2;Fellow, University of Chicago, '92-4.Department: Ohemistry.Thesis: Onthe Addition Products of the Aromatic,Isocyanides. 'SOARES, THEODORO GERALDO, A.B., University of Min­nesota, '91; Fellow in History, ibid., '91-2; A.M.,ibid., '92; Fellow in Ancient History, the Univer­sity of Chicago, '92-4. Department: Ancient History.Thesis: A Oontribution to the Criticism. of the Bookof Chronicles.MASTER OF ARTS.ARCHIBALD, WILLIAM LAIRD, A.B., Acadia University'92; Graduate Student in the University of Chi­cago, '92-4.Department: Semitic.Thesis: The Mosaic System and the Epistle to theHebrews.DICKIE, HENRY, A.B., Dalhousie College, '83; Prince­ton Theological Seminary, '86; Graduate Studentin the University of Chicago, '93-4.Department: Semitic.Thesis: The Egytian Allusions in the Book of Deu­teronomy.FARR, MARCUS STULTS, A.B., Princeton College, '92;S.M., ibid., '92; Fellow in the University of Chi­cago, '93-4.Department: Palceonioloqu.Thesis: The Osteology of the large Ignanas of theGalapagos Islands.HOWERTH, IRA WOODS, A.B. Harvard 'College, '93;Graduate Student in the University of Chicago,'93-4._ Department: Sociology.Thesis: Are the Italians a Dangerous Olass?JOHNSON, LUTHER -4\_PELLES, A.M., Trinity University,'86; Ph.D., Bethel College, '87; Graduate Studentin th�.University of Chicago, '93-4.RECORDS.Department: English.Thesis: The Influence of Sir Philip Sidne_y on En­g lish Literature.LEARNED, HENRY BARRETT, 1\..B:, Harvard University.'90; Graduate Student in the University of Chi­cago, '93-4,Department: History, Political Economy, Social Sci­ence.Thesis, : The Social Philosoph:y of Adam Smith.MASTER OF PHILOSOPHY.ATKINSON, DAVID CLARENCE, A.B., University of In­diana, '93; Graduate Student in the University ofChicago, '93-4.Department: Philosophy.Thesis: Attempt of Ohicago to meet the PositiveNeeds of the Community.SIKES, GEORGE CUSHING, S.B., University of Minne­sota, '92; Graduate Student in the University ofChicago, '93-4.Department: Political Economy.Thesis: The Apprentice System.BACHELOR OF DIVINITY.(THE UNIVERSITY.)ALLISON, MATTHEW GAY, A.B., Dalhousie College, '86;A.M., Princeton College, '89; Union TheologicalSeminary, '90; Student in the Graduate DivinitySchool of the University of Chicago, '93-4.Thesis: The British Poor Laws.COON, DAVID BURDETT, S.B., Milton College, '91; Stu­dent in the Graduate Divinity School of theUniversity of Chicago, '92-4.Thesis: The Term 'Lord's Day' in History.HORNE, GEORGE, A.B., Ottawa University, '91; Stu­dent in the Graduate Divinity School of theUniversity of Chicago, '92-4.SANDERSON, EUGENE CLAREMONT, A.B., OskaloosaCollege, '83; A.M., Drake University, '86; D.B.,Drake Divinity School, '93; Student in the Grad­uate Divinity School of the University of Chicago,'93-4.SHATTO, CHARLES ROLLIN, A.B., Western College,Toledo, Iowa, '90; Student in the Graduate Divin­ity School of the University of Chicago, '93-4.WARD, JOHN ALBERT, S.B., Western College, '89;Student in the Graduate Divinity School of theUniversity of Chicago, '93-4.Thesis: The Significance of Sacrifice. , 23WIGHT, WALLACE EDWARD, A.B., Kalamazoo Col­lege, '92; Student in Graduate Divinity School ofthe University of Chicago, '92-.Thesis: Analysis and Key to the Symbols of theBook of Revelation.BAOHELOR OF DIVINITY.(THE THEOLOGICAL UNION.)NORDLANDER, ERic JOHAN, Morgan Park TheologicalSeminary; Student in the Graduate DivinitySchool of the University of Chicago, '92-4.Thesis: The Doctrine of a Second Probation"BAOHELOR OF THEOLOGY.(THE THEOLOGICAL UNION.)BIXON, FRANK PRINCE, Denison University; OhioInstitute for the Blind; Student in the GraduateDivinity School of the University of Chicago,'92-4.Thesis: Henry Ward Beecher.DAVIES, FREDERICK GEORGE, Nebraska City College;Student in the Graduate Divinity School of theUniversity of Chicago, '92-4.Thesis: Conversion oj the Goths.ELLIOTT, JOHN WATERMAN, Morgan Park TheologicalSeminary; Student in the Graduate DivinitySchool of the University of Chicago, '92-4.Thesis: The Perseverance of the Saints.MARTIN, BENJAMIN F., Morgan Park TheologicalSeminary; Student in the Graduate DivinitySchool of the University of Chicago, '92-4.Thesis: Charles Haddon Spurgeon as a Preacher.STEWAR�, JOHN HENRY, Morgan Park TheologicalSeminary; Student in the Graduate DivinitySchool of the University of Chicago, '92-4.Thesis: The Protectorate of Oliver Oromnoell.BA.OHELOR OF ARTS.BEHAN, WARREN PALMER.CHADBOURN, FRANK WESLEY.DINGEE, GERTRUDE PARKER.KRUSE, WILLIAM HENRY.LEWIS, ALBERT BUELL.LOZIER, HORACE GILLETTE.MORGAN, EDWIN.NORTHRUP, ALFRED SAYLES.PIERCE, EARLE VA YDOR.PORTER, ELIZABETH.24 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.BAOHELOR OF PHILOSOPHY. BAOHELOR OF SOIENOE.CHURCH, HARRY VICTOR.KEITH, ELLA MAY.PRESCOTT, WILLIAM HOWARD.RADFORD, MAUDE LAVINIA.WALKER, FLORENCE MERCY. BLACKMARR, FRANK HAMLIN.GUYER, MICHAEL FREDERIC.HUBBARD, MARION ELIZABETH.MAROT, MARY LOUISE.MCCAFFERTY, LULU.WHITSON, ANDREW ROBINSON.OERTIFIOATES.THE AOADEMIO OOLLEGES. THE THEOLOGIOAL UNION.BLAKE, JAMES (English).Thesis: The Early Influences which formedNero's Oharacter.GRABLACHOFF, WILIKO (English).Thesis: The Eastern Civurch:GRARUP, CHRIST PETERSEN (Dano-Norwegian).Thesis: The Person and Work of the HolySpirit.LARSEN, NELS R. (Dano-Norwegian).Thesis: The Idea of Law in the New Testa­ment and the Ohristian's Relation to it.LAUDAHL, NELS SORENSON (Dano-Norwegian).Thesis: The Relation Between the Old andNew Testaments.LAWRENCE, ANTONE OLIVER (Swedish).Thesis: The Kingdom of Heaven from theNew Testament Point of View.NELSON, CARL ANTONE (Swedish).NELSON, SVEN AUGUST (Swedish).Thesis: A. Ohurch Member's Duty.CLARK, FAITH BENITA.COOK, AGNES SPOFFORD.DE GRAFF, CORA EAMES.FURNESS, MARY.GALE, HENRY GORDON.GETTYS, CORA MARGARET.GOODHUE, EMMA LOUISE.HOBART, RALPH HASTINGS.HUGHES, ROBERT LEE.HULSHART, JOHN.KARPEN, JULIUS.LEISER, JOSEPH.LEWIS, MARY CATHERINE.. LEWIS, SUSAN WHIPPLE.LUTRELL,' ESTELLE.PACKER, ANNA SOPHIA.ROGERS, MAY JOSEPHINE.SHERWIN, ANNET�E.VAN VLIET, ALICE.WILLIAMS, JOHN WILLIAM.*THE ACADEMY CONVOCATION.The Convocation Address, "The Ethical Elementin Academic Instruction," was delivered by ProfessorSylvester Burnham, D.D., of Colgate University.Abstract of Address.Life defies analysis. That which lives is simplyone and indivisible. Homogeneousness in and by all 'diversity, is the essential condition of all life. When­ever this law of life is violated, or its activity sus­pended.:a monstrosity is the result. The tree growsat every point of its living fibre; the leaves unfoldthemselves on every branch and twig. Stop any­,where their unity of growth and you have a deformedanomaly. The body of man, in like manner, grows bythe same law at all points. Man grows in his totality,not in sections.Then every living being is a unit; and harmoniousprogress alone, progress throughout the whole unity,is life. A partial development, even though it may bea real progress of part of the unity, means that to agreater or less extent death has begun, and the life isonly partial and incomplete.Psychically, a man is equally a unit. We may forthe purposes of our metaphysics divide him into headand heart, into intellect, sensibilities, and will. Butthe division is for metaphysics only. It has a meta­physical truth back of it, and is metaphysically valu­able. But it has no worth or value when we think ofman as a living being in a living world, or have to dowith him in this relation. Here he is one and indi­visable.It follows, therefore, that man cannot be educatedin sections.' We cannot educate 'the head and utterlyignore and neglect the heart. Nor can the heart beeducated while the head is ignored and neglected.Or, if it is true that either of these things can in somelimi ted way be done, the result is not a man, but amonster. For education is only the developing of life,so far as it is determined by the functions of the soul,into a fuller and more perfect form. 'I'he processesand the results must, therefore, be under the samelaws as appear in the progress and growth of life ingeneral.Upon this general view the speaker based his argu­ment in behalf of a culture in which the ethical ele­ment shall have its recognized place. Without suchculture education will always be narrow, one-sided.and false. I t is culture, and not merely skill, tb eknowledge that is falsely so called, that gives to life* Held at Blake Hall, Morgan Park, Friday, July 6, 1894. its fullness and completeness. If education does notproduce life, what has it done? The education thatsimply increases things, and does not multiply men touse them, is not doing much for the world. To, beable to earn more dollars, and to earn them faster, itthere is no ability to use them to the best advantagewhen once they are earned; if they simply increasea man's possessions and add nothing to his life, they'have really added nothing to him. " Is it not," it isasked, "just here that a great danger of American'life is to be found ?The true educator, then, the real teacher, is he who:does his utmost, not to impart knowledge as his finalaim, not to fit boys and girls to be successful in busi­ness, or to acquire the means of living, but to enlargelife for those under his care, and to prepare them tolive 'the larger life. No education at all is almost, iflnot quite, preferable to any other education but this.To the objection that in this view religious teach­ing must form an element in the education given in:schools and academies, even those maintained by thestate, it is replied that while" it is true that religiousinstruction and training are essential for any com­plete and true culture, as they are for any full andrich life," still" state education is of necessity partialand incomplete," just as state protection 'of life andproperty are so. What the state cannot do in thisregard the church must do. But even the state maylay a foundation for that which the church must doin the religious part of necessary ethical culture. Itcan inculcate much of that which shall make manlymen and womanly women, with all that which fostersgood citizenship, loyalty to the laws, and the practiceof virtues. To this religion must add its own higher­teaching, grounded in revelation and with Je'sus asthe great examplar,In closing, the speaker dwelt upon applicationsofthe truth urged to events now passing. The greatmistake and the great cause of pending, mischief,'amongst us is in the fact that the American peoplehave so much forgotten that great teaching of ourLord, that " a man's life does not consist in the abund­ance of the things which he possesseth."SOHOLARSHIP AND OERTIFIOATE.A Scholarship in connection with the work of theSpring Quarter was awarded to Henry Dietrich.An Academy Certificate was granted to CarlSeward Reed.25IMPORTANT OFFICIAL ACTIONS OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES.APRIL-JUNE,1894 ..In April it was ordered that in place of the three­fold classification of lectures before prevailing in theTlniversity Extension Division, the lecturers shouldbe grouped in two classes, A and B-that for a courseof six lectures in class A, $125 should be chargedinstead of $150, as formerly; that all lecturers of therank of Assistant Professors or above be included inclass A; that lecturers in class B should be those whoare of rank, qualifying them to give instruction in theUniversity proper, lower than the rank of AssistantProfessor, and that for a course of six lectures in classB, $100 should be charged.The following statute was adopted defining theduties of the Chaplain: "The University Chaplain.It is the duty of the Chaplain, in cooperation with thePresident and other officers, to study and proposemethods of promoting the spiritual life; to serve asneeded in religious exercises; to minister as a pastorwhen desired, and to counsel with the religious andbenevolent organizations in the interest of harmonyand efficiency."In May five scholarships were established for thebenefit of the graduates of Wayland Academy, ofBeaver Dam, Wis., to be called the Charles L. ColbyScholarships.Associate Professor Nathaniel Butler was appointedto represent the University in the University Exten­sion Congress, to be held in Cambridge, England, inJune.A contribution of $20,000 for the endowment of aLectureship in Comparative Religion was acceptedfrom Mrs. Oaroline E. Haskell.In June it was ordered that the University Exten­sion World be published quarterly.The agreement with the Trustees of the DisciplesDivinity House was adopted. The following gentlemen were elected members ofthe Board of Trustees of the University for threeyears: Hon. J. M. Bailey, A. K. Parker, D.D., EdwardGoodman, Ferd W. Peck, F. A. Smith, W. H. Holden,'Chas. L. Hutchinson.The following Officers of the Board of Trustees forthe year 1894-5 were elected: Martin A. Ryerson,President; Henry A. Rust, Vice President; Chas. L.Hutchinson, Treasurer; Henry A. Rust, Comptroller;Thomas W. Goodspeed, Secretary.The Executive Committee for the year 1894-5 wasconstituted as follows:IIJ Ex-officio.Wm. R. Harper,Martin A. Ryerson,Henry A. Rust,Chas. L. Hutchinson,Edward Goodman,Andrew McLeish,Daniel L. Shorey,Fred A. Smith,Geo. C. Walker.W. B. Brayton was appointed to take charge ofthe property of the University at Morgan Park andrequested to meet with the Executive Committee.A number of the friends of the University havingpresented to the University the portrait of the founder,John D.' Rockefeller, the Secretary was directed tocon vey to the donors the thanks of the Board ofTrustees.A t a special meeting held July 2, the successfulcompletion of the $1,000,000 subscription wasannounced.A letter was also read from Wm. E. Hale, of Chi­cago, giving to the University the entire equipment ofthe Kenwood Observatory.26P�OMOTIONS AND NEW APPOINTMENTS TO THE UNIVERSITYDURING THE QUARTER ENDING JUNE 30,1894.1. Members and Graduates of the University:STRATTON, SAMUEL W., Assistant Professor to anAssociate Professorship in Physics.THATCHER, OLIVER J., Assistant Professor to anUniversity Extension Associate Professorship'in History.LENGFELD,. FELIX, Tutor to an Instructorship, inOhemistry.STIEGLITZ, JULIUS, Assistant to an Instructorshipin Analytical Ohemistry.CURTISS, R. T., Docent to give instruction in Or­ganic Chemistry during the Summer Quarter.QUEREAU, E. C., Docent to an Assistantship inPalceonioloqic Geology. 'LAVES, KURT, Docent to a Readership in Astrono­omy.CATTERALL, R. C. H., Fellow to a Readership in His­tory.SLAUGHT, H. E., Fellow to a Readership in Mathe­matics.J. I. HUTCHINSON, Fellow to a Docentship inMathematics.DAVIES, ANNA F., Graduate Student to .a Tutor­ship in Physical Science, during the SummerQuarter.SISSON, E. 0., Graduate Students, to give instruc­tion in Greek and Greek History at th'e MorganPark Academy, during the Summer Quarter •.2. Members of Other Institutions, etc.:BARROWS, JOHN HENRY, Chicago, to a ProfessorialLectureship on Oomparative Religion.BOARDMAN, GEORGE DANA, Philadelphia, to aProfessorial Lectureship in Ethie«.BURNHAM, SYLVESTER Professor in Colgate Univer­sity, to give Instruction in Semitic Lang1,lagesand Literatures during the Summer Quarter. POST, EDWIN, Professor in DePauw University, togive Instruction in Latin during the SummerQuarter.SHERMAN, L. A., Professor in the University ofNebraska, to give Instruction. in English dur­ing the Summer Quarter.ANGELL, JAMES R., of the University of Minnesota'to an Assistant Professorhip in Experimen:talPsychology.MEAD, GEORGE A., of the University of Michigan,to an Assistant Professorship in Philosophy ..SMITH, ALEXANDER, of Wabash College, Craw­fordsville, Indiana, to an Assistant Professor­ship in' Ohemistry.WADSWORTH, F. K. 0., of the Smithsonian Institu­tion, Washington, D. C., to an Assistant Pro­fessorship in Physics.MOORE, CLIFFORD H., of Andover Academy, Massa­chusetts, to an. Instructorship in Latin.ANDERSON, KATE, to a Tutorship in PhysicalOulture,ROBERTSON, _ JOSEPHINE C., State Normal School,New Jersey, to be Oataloguer in the GeneralLibr'O/ry.MORRISON, A. M., of Johns Hopkins University, toan Assistantship in Physics.WIRTH, ALBRECHT, to a Docentship in Greek andLatin History.DAHL, OLA,,?,S, instructor in Yale University, to aU'ftiversity Extension Lectureship in Scandi­navian Languages and Literature.JONES, JENKIN LLOYD, Chicago, to a Univer­sity Extension Lectureship in English Litera-ture. .27AWARD OF GRADUATE SCHOLARSHIPS AND FELLOWSHIPSFOR THE YEAR 1894-5.GRADUATE SOHOLAR SHIPS. ,CHASE, CLEVELAND KING, Latin, A.B., Oberlin Col­lege, '91.FORD, ELIZABETH KEITH, Geology, Daughters College,Kentucky.HART, JAMES NORRIS, Astronomy, B.C.E., MaineState College, '85; C.E., ibid., '90.MCCASKILL, EVERETT, Zoology, A.B., Ohio WesleyanUniversity. .NOYES, EDMUND SPENCER, Political Science, A.B.,Beloit College, 1892. PERISHO, ELWOOD CHAPPELL, Geology, S.B., Earlham� College, '87; S.M., ibid., '91.ROTHROCK, DAVID ANDREW, Mathematics, A.B. Uni­versity of Indiana, '92; A.M., ibid, '93.TANNER, AMY, Philosophy, A.B., University of Mich­igan, '93.TORRANCE, STILES ALBERT, Latin, A.B., Cornell Uni­versity, '94.WILLIS, HENRY PARKER, Political Economy, A.B.,University of Chicago, '94.HONORARY FELLOWSHIPS.BRAINARD, HARRIET C., English, Ph.B., CornellUniversity, '76.TUNNICLIFF, HELEN HONOR, Political Science,A.B., Vassar College, '89.CARPENTER, FREDERIC'K rYES, English, A.B., HarvardUniversity, '85.FELLOWSHIPS.ALDEN, GEORGE HENRY, History, S.B., Carleton Col­lege, '91; A.B., Harvard University, '93.BAIN H. FOSTER, Geology, B.S., Moore's Hill College,'90; M.S., ibid., '94.BARRE'rT, STORRS BARROWS, Astro-Physics, A.B., Uni­. versity of Rochester, '89.BOWEN, MARY, English, Ph.B., Iowa College, '93.BOYER, EMANUEL ROTH, Zoology, A.B., Harvard Uni­versity, '9Q.BRODE, HOWARD STIDHAM, Zoology, Graduate IllinoisNormal University, '88.BROWN, GEORGE LINCOLN, Mathematics, S.B., Univer­sity of Missouri, '92; S.M., ibid., �93.CALVERT, GEORGE CHAMBERS, Political Economy,Ph.B., De Pauw University, '93; A.M., ibid., '94.28 CHILD, CHARLES MANNING, Zoology, Ph.B., WesleyanCollege; S.M., ibid.CLAPP, OORNELIA MARIA, Zoology, Ph.D., SyracuseUniversity; Ph.D., ibid., '89.COFFIN, FULTON JOHNSON, Oomparative Religion,A.B., Dalhousie College, '861; A.M., PrincetonCollege, '89.COOKE, ELIZABETH, Physiology, S.B., University ofMichigan, '93. 'CRANDALL, REGINA CATHERINE, History, A.B., SmithCollege, '90.CUTLER, SUSAN RHODA, Romance, A.B., Western Re­serve University, '85.DAINS, FRANK BURNETT, Chemistry. Ph.B., WesleyanUniversity '90; S.M., ibid., '91.RECORDS.DAVIS, WALTER SCOTT, History, A.B., De Pauw Univer­sity, '89; A.M., Cornell University, '92.DICKSON, LEONARD EUGENE, Mathematics, S.B., Uni­versity of Texas, '93; A.M., ibid., '94.ERICKSON, FRANK MORTON, Greek, A.B., Wabash Col­lege, '92.FERTIG,JAMES WALTER, History, A.B., University ofNashville, '90; ,A.M., ibid., '91.FOWLER, FRANK HAMILTON, Oomparative Philology,A.B., Lombard University, '90.GILB,ERT, EMMA LARGE, Latin, A.B., Cornell Univer­sity, '90.GILLESPIE, WILLIAM, Mathematics, A.B., Universityof Toronto, '93.GOLDTHWAITE NELLIE E., Ohemis try , B.S., Universityof Michigan, '94.GORDIS, WARREN S., Latin, A.B., University of Roch-ester; A.M., ibid., '91. 'GORDON, CHAR,LES HENRY, Geology, S.B., Albion Col-lege, '86; S.M., ibid., '90. 'HARDING, WILLIAM FLETCHER, Political Economy,A.B., University of Indiana, '93.HARDY, SARAH McLEAN, Political Economy, Ph.B.,University of California.HEIDEL, WILLIAM ARTHUR, Greek, A.B., Central Wes­leyan College, '88; AM., ibid., '91.HElM, EPHRAIM M., Latin, A.B., Bucknell University,'89.HENRY, WILLIAM ELMER, English, A.B., University ofIndiana" '91; A.M., ibid., '92.HESSE, BERNHARD CONRAD, Ohe'Jnistry, Ph.C., Univer­sity of .Miohigan, 'S9; S.�., ibid., '93.HOPKINS, THOMAS CRAMER, Geology, S.B., De PauwUniversity, 'S7; S.M., ibid., '90; A.M., LelandStanford Junior University, '92.HO�IE, ROBERT FRANKLIN, Political Economy, Ph.B.,University of Chicago, '93.JOFFE, SOLOMON ACHILLOWITZ, Mathematics, S.M.,University of the City of New York, '93.JONES, LAURA AMELIA, Semitic, A.B., Wellesley Col­lege, 'S2; A.M., ibid., '91.KERN, PAUL OSCAR, German,KUMMEL, HENRY BARNARD, Geology, A.B., Beloit Col­Iege, 'S9; A.M., Harvard University, '92.LA MONTE, LILLIAN, English, A.B., Vassar College, '89. 29LINSCOTT, HENRY FARRAR, Oomparative Philology;A.B., Bowdoin College, '92; A.M., ibid., '93.Loov, WILLIAM A., Zoology, S.B., University of Michi­gan, 'Sl; S.M., ibid., 'S4.MALLORY, HERVEY FOSTER, Semitic, A.B., ColgateUniversity, '90.MEAD, ALBERT DAVIS, Zoology, A.B., Middlebury Col­lege, 'SO; A.M., Brown University, '92.MERRILL, HARRIET B�LL, Zoology, S.B., University ofWisconsin, '90; S.M., ibid., '93.MILLION, JOHN WILSON, Political Econ_omy, A.B.,W�lliam Jewell College, 'S9; A.M., ibid., '91.MOORE, ADDISON WEBSTER, Philosophy, A.B., DePauwUniversity, '90; AM., ibid., '93.MOSLEY, JOEL RUFUS, Political Science, S.B., Univer­sityof Nashville, '92; S.M., ibid., '93.MUNSON, JOHN P., Zoology, S.B., University of Wis­consin, 'S7; S.M., ibid., '92.NEFF, THEODORE LEE, Romance, Ph.B., Asbury (nowDePauw) University, 'S3; A.M., DePauw Uni­versi ty, 'S6.PEET, CHARLES EMERSON, Geology, S.B., University ofWisconsin, '92.PRATT, ALICE EDWARDS, English, Ph.B., University ofCalifornia, '92; Ph.M., University of Chicago,'9:?READ, ELIPHALET ALLISON, Systematic Theology,A.B., Acadia University, '�1.REYNOLDS, EMILY K., English, A.B., Vassar College,'89.SAHLSTROM, LARS AUGUST, Greek, A.B., Amity College,'89; A.M., University of Cincinnati.SCOFIELD, CORA LOUISE, History, A.B., Vassar College,'90.SHIPLEY, FREDERICK WILLIAM, Latin, A.B., Univer­sityof Toronto, '92.SIEBENTHAL. CLAUDE ELLSWORTH, Geology, A.B., Le­land Stanford Junior University, '92; A.M.,tua; '93.SMITH, JAMES ARCHY, Mathematics, Ph.B., DenisonUniversity, '89; A.M., ibid., '92.SQUIRES, VERNON PURINTON, English, A.B., BrownUniversity" 'S9.30 THE QUARTERLy CALEDAR.STUART, HENRY W., Political Economy, A.B., Univer­sityof California, '93.SWARTS, SAMUEL ELLIS, Ohemistry, A.B., Denison Uni­versity, '79.THOMAS, WILLIAM ISAAC, Social Science, A.B., Univer­sity of Tennessee, '84; A.M., ibid., '85; Ph.D.,ibid., '86.THOMPSON, JAMES WESTFALL, History, A.B .• RutgersCollege, '92.TREADWELL, AARON L. Zoology, S.B., Wesleyan Uni­versity, '88; S.M., ibid., '90.TUNELL, GEORGE, Political Economy, S.B., Universityof Minnesota, '92.WALKER, DEAN AUGUSTUS, Semitic, A.B., Yale Univer­sity, '84; B.D., ibid., '89; A.M., ibid., '90.WALKER, FLORENCE MERCY, English, Ph.B., Univer­si ty of Chicago, '94.WEATHERLOW, JANE KNIGHT, English, A.B., Welles­ley College, '91. WELCH, JEANETTE CORA, Physiology, A.B., Welles­ley College, '89.WHITEHEAD, LOUIS GRANT, Philosophy, A.B., Univer­sity of Michigan, '93; A.M., ibid., '94.WHITNEY, ALBERT WURTS, Physics, A.B., Beloit Col­lege, '91.WILCOX, WILLIAM CRAIG, Political Science, A.B., Uni­versity of Rochester, '88; A.M., tua; �91.WISHART, ALFRED WESLEY, Ohurch History, A.B.,Colgate University, '89.WITKOWSKY, ESTHER, Romance, A.B., Vassar College,'86.WOOD, FRANCIS ASBURY, German, A.B., NorthwesternUniversity, '80; A.M., ibid., '83.WOODRUFF, CHARLES ELMER, Neio Testament Greek,A.B., University <;>f Pennsylvania, '86; B.D.,Crozer Theological Seminary, '89.IMPORTANT UNIVERSITY EVENTS.*THE FORMAL GIFT OF RYERSON PHYSICAL LABORATORY.Presentation by Mr. Ryerson.LADIES AND GENTLEMEN: The dedication to sci­ence of a new building is not in these days a rareevent. We frequently receive from centres of educa­tion the news that some great building has for thefirst time opened its doors to become the home of neweducational activities. While the. frequency of suchceremonies may lessen in a measure the interest whichthey' excite, we continue to recognize in each andeveryone an event of some importance, not 'so muchon account of what it may express of benevolent pur­pose in individuals or institutions, as on account ofthe increased opportunities which are offered to theworld of science. We are living in an age of marvels,and the marvels of the science of today ou tstri p themarvels of the imagination of yesterday. We all feelthat in the years to come there will be developm en tsbeyond our present comprehension. Hence when wesee opened the doors of an institution equipped forhigh scientific investigation, we feel this sense ofopportunity and our interest is aroused, not so muchby what strikes the vision or the hearing, as by thehope and expectancy with which, in imagination, welook forward. We know that in the presence of thegreat social and industrial problems of the day, wecannot afford to leave concealed any part of the truthwhich the human intellect is capable of grasping, andthat this truth must be sought in the domain of nat­ural science as well as in the domains of religion,ethics, and political science.,We therefore welcome with interest and expectancyeach addition to the material equipment which is sonecessary for its researches.The University of Chicago naturally desires to beone of the leaders in the scientific progress of theworld. It recognizes the importance of natural sci-.ence as a field, not only for the instruction of itsstudents, but also for the efforts of its investigators­hence this branch will always hold a high place in theinstitution. Of this the public must feel assured, forit has so happened that within a year three largebuildings have been erected for the study of naturalscience. Some of our friends may have even come tobelieve that this scientific work is receiving morethan its share of encouragement. Those who have carefully studied the organization, the history, andthe publications of the University, do not need to bereassured on that subject. They must know thatwhile natural science may find at present more out­ward material expression, by reason of the materialequipment necessary to its instruction and researches,the other departments of the University are receivingtheir full share of a tten tion and rendering their fullshare of valuable results. And not only does thisa pply to those departmen ts of learning which dealwith facts ascertainable through investigation of thelaws of nature or study of the recorded experience ofmankind, it applies also, and should apply above all,to those subjects which deal with the ideal.As President of the Board of Trustees of the Uni­versity, I have had occasion to learn that there pre­vails within that body a full appreciation of the oppor­tunities and reaponsibilities of the future, and I havethe utmost confidence in that future; a t the sametime, having by the erection of this building shown aspecial in terest, which I deeply feel, in the ca use ofscience, I may be permitted to still further show thatinterest, by expressing the confident hope that the'University of Chicago will always fully recognize thefact that all its instruction and all its investigationwill be of little value unless they keep in view andtend to enlarge the higher ideals of life. It is even tothis end that science should be cultivated. The utili­tarian side of the researches of science, of course" a p­peals to all. We know also that there is a certain con­nection between well-being and well-doing, and thatthere is therefore a moral as well as an economic valueto those developments of science which tend-to add tothe material welfare and comfort of mankind; fromthis standpoint alone natural science stands justifiedin its most minute researches, for who can predict theultimate consequences of even the least striking of itsdiscoveries? At the same time we must feel that thisincrease of ma terial welfare and comfort is not allthere is for the accomplishment of science. Thatbranch of human learning which deals with the greattruths of nature should hold a much higher place inour estimation and receive its fullest opportunity forhigher reasons. It must be encouraged to go beyondthe immediately utilitarian field and be numbered* Ryerson Physical Laboratory, Tuesday , July 3, 1894, 8 : 00 'to 10: 00 P.M.3132 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR�with those subjects which are cultivated for theirintellectual and moral value�he laws of nature area part of the great final truth which the human mindis seeking, and we should recognize in them the willof a superior being whose will it is our duty to ascer­tain in its most minute regulations, just as we find inthe human intellect a divine gift which it is our dutyto culti va te and to ador!;) ,I t would be a poor service to mankind to render itincapable of fully appreciating the value of the imagi­nation, to take out of life its poetry and its art. Itwould be a calamity to lessen its ca paci ty for faith inthe fundamental teachings of religion. Science willdo neither. It will correct our errors and elevate, notdestroy, our ideals. It will sweep away our unreason­ing superstitions, but it will at the same time increaseour admiration and veneration for the great first causeof all the wonders it discloses, and by doing its im­portant part in the development of the human intel­lect, add to the capacity of the human race for ahigher moral and intellectual life.Let us this evening in considering the opportuni­ties granted by the opening of this new building,allow our minds to dwell not only on the great, theadmirable utilitarian services we may reasonablyexpect from the science of physics, but also on thishigher service which is demanded of it by mankind.Gentlemen of the Board of Trustees of the Univer­sity of Chicago, I now tender to you the RyersonPhysical Laboratory, to be the property of the Uni­versity of Chicago and to be used for the purposeswhich its name indicates. I t is my in ten tion to placeupon its walls a tablet suitably recording the fact thatit was erected in memory of my father, Martin Ryer­son, a man who, in the struggle to overcome thematerial difficulties of life, found intellectual growthand developed a tender thoughtfulness of the welfareof his fellow man. I hope this laboratory will make arecord worthy of his honorable and useful career.I desire to here express my high appreciation ofthe intelligent services of the architect of the building,Mr. Henry Ives Cobb, who spared no effort to make itworthy of its surroundings and suited to its purposes.I desire also to thank Head Professor Michelson andProfessor Stratton, to whom is due the credit of thescientific arrangement and equipment of the Labora­tory, and who watched over its completion with a zealwhich augurs well for its future usefulness.I have only to add that I value highly the oppor­tunity which I have had to aid in the advancement ofthe great science of physics and at the same timeerect a useful and lasting mon umen t to one whosememory I cherish. Response by President Harper.MR. RYERSON, AND FRIENDS OF THE UNIVERSITY:On behalf of the Trustees of the University, I acceptthe magnificen t gift which you now formally transferto us. On behalf of the trustees, the department ofphysics, the University in all of its departments, Ithank you for a gift which will advance the cause ofscience and there by uplift the human race. Repre­senting the authorities of the University, I publiclypromise you that the building provided by your gen­erosity shall be devoted to the uses which you havedesignated, and to these uses only. I further pledgeyou that, in view of the possibilities placed within ourreach by this magnificent act on your part, the Uni­versity will in every way cherish the department ofphysics, and most earnestly seek to develop it for thepurposes of research and instruction.I t is the duty of every section of this great countryto make its contribution toward the work of scientificinvestigation, a work which goes hand in hand withthe prosperity and development of the country itself.The West has hitherto been unable to do its part.You, sir, have now made it possible for us' to standside by side with the greatest institutions in thiscountry and abroad, and in this companionship to feelthat in the future at least we may hope to share withthem the great glory of giving to the world newly dis­covered truth.Again I thank you, and may you have the satisfac­tion which every man who has performed such an actdeserves to have.Our friends will permit me to say a few words con­cerning the history of the laboratory and its construc­tion. In this statement I make use of the descriptionwhich has been given in the official programm e of thedepartment.As was said yesterday, the gift of Mr. Ryersonformed a part of the first million secured for buildingsand equipment.The laboratory was completed January 1,1894. Inthe design and construction of this building no ele­men t of utility has been omitted, and every effort hasbeen made to include all the desirable features of afirst-class Physical Laboratory. The walls and floorsare strong and heavy; the laboratories on the firstfloor are provided with piers of masonry in addition tothe heavy slate wall-shelves which are found through­out the building. Every laboratory is provided withgas for light or fuel, electricity for light and power,water, compressed air, and vacuum pipes. The labor­atories are also equipped with a system of heating ap­paratus which may be used as a direct or an indirect.system, and is controlled automatically by the mostimproved form of temperature regulators. Ducts andchannels have been provided between the walls andin the floors, so that pipes or wires may be laid fromone part of the building to another without difficulty.The space in the building has been utilized as fol­lows: Rooms for special purposes, small laboratoriesfor work of investigation, large laboratories for gen­eral instruction, lecture rooms, class rooms, library,and offices. The first floor is devoted to laboratoriesfor research work, two large constant temperaturerooms, and the mechanician's room which is fitted upwith all the tools and appliances necessary in the con­struction and repair of physical apparatus. Therooms of the west wing are free from iron and are de­voted to the work in electricity and magnetism. 0 nthe second floor there are a large general laboratoryfor advanced undergraduate work, optical laboratories,a chemical laboratory, a large dark rOOID, two develop­ing rooms, and the large lecture hall with its adjoin­ing apparatus and preparation rooms. The offices ofthe director and faculty are also on this floor. Thethird floor is devoted to a general laboratory for theundergraduate work in general physics, which withits adjoining apparatus and preparation rooms occu­pies the entire third floor of the east wing.Every effort has been made to provide the under­graduate laboratory with all the conveniences foun din the laboratory built for advanced work. It has itsworkshop in order that the apparatus may be kept inrepair an d. that· the students may learn how to keepapparatus in repair as well as how to use it. Upon nolaboratory in the building have more thought and carebeen expended than upon the undergraduate one. On.the same floor are found two general laboratories andthe rooms designed as the class rooms, library, andreading rooms, which are tern porarily used by otherdepartments. The central part of the fourth floorforms a hall for experiments requiring a large space.The roof above this portion is flat and suitable for ob­servations in the open air.The natural location of the laboratory left it witha few feet of space beneath the ground floor. Thisspace has not been filled in, but utilized for steampipes, ventilating ducts, and heavy work. The piersof the ground floor are exceedingly heavy, and extendthrough this space to the solid earth below. Thisleaves the first floor with all of the advantages of aground floor, and at the same time dry and comfort­able, and without a square foot of waste space.There may be larger laboratories. There may beone or two that have cost more money; but there isnot one which contains as little waste room or as muchRECORDS. 33working space, or that is provided with as many use­ful conveniences as the Ryerson Physical Laboratory.It is intended that the laboratory and its equipmentshall be for work and not for exhibition purposes.The one thing that made this result possible wasthe desire on the part of Mr. Ryerson that no elementof usefulness should be sacrificed for beauty, and thatthe building as a physical laboratory should be per­fect in design. I t may be said on the part of thosewho have had in charge the planning of the building,that this desire of Mr. Ryerson has made the duty apleasure rather than a task. If the building possessesfaults, those who have had it in charge, and not Mr.Ryerson, must take the responsibility.It will be noticed by those who have inspected theapparatus and equipment of the laboratory, that whilewe have but a beginning, it has been selected withespecial reference to usefulness, and the elevation oflaboratory work to a higher standard than has hithertobeen obtained. The a ppara tus put in the hand of thebeginning student is made for quantitative work andhe is expected and required to get good results. Thebest equipped room in the building is the mechan­ician's room; for it is here that the investigator mustgo for much of his apparatus. It must be constructedunder his personal supervision, and when completed. needs often to be changed and perfected as the experi­ment in hand progresses. Most of the fund for equip­ment has of necessity been spent for the set pieces ofapparatus used in general work such as galvanometers,chronographs, balances, standards of length, mass,clocks, and general laboratory appliances. In the futureit will be possible to set apart a larger proportion ofthe fund for apparatus used in work of investigation.The University desires at this time to make specialmention of its indebtedness to Mr. Michelson and Mr.Stra tton for the service rendered by them in planningand superintending the construction of the building.It was proper that the men who were to work in thebuilding should have the privilege of determining itscharacter. The exercise of such a privilege alwayscarries with it the assuming of responsibility. Theshortcomings of the laboratory, if any such appear,will be charged to these gentlemen. But it is alsotrue that they must receive the credit, so far as tech­nical matters are concerned, for all its excellencies,and these, as our visiting physicists will testify, arenot a few.It is due Professor Stratton to make particularacknowledgement of the satisfaction felt by all, andespecially by the head of his department, in respect tothe laborious, conscientious, and successful servicerendered by him. I take pleasure in announcing that34 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.a t a meeting of the trustees held this afternoon hewas promoted from an assistant professorship to anassociate professorship in the University.I am sure tha t I speak for everyone who lovesbeautiful things, when I express my thanks to thearchitect, Mr. Henry Ives Cobb, for a piece of workunexcelled in the educational architecture of America.If the Laboratory were the only thing that Mr.Ryerson had given the University, he would haveplaced us under obligations from which we couldnever have released ourselves, but he has given usmuch more. Not only an additional sum of moneyamounting to nearly $150,000, but also time and thought, advice and direction which no money couldhave purchased. For all this I wish, at this time, fromthe bottom of my heart to thank him. No man canestimate what he . has done for the University, whathe has been to the University.Mr. Ryerson has tonight given the Laboratory tothe University; the University accepts the trust com­mitted to it, and through the department for which ithas been erected, will make honest effort to accomplisheverything which the friends of science may reason­ably expect. May the God who controls the universebless most richly the man who has so richly blessed us.MEETING OF PHYSIOISTS.RYERSON PHYSICAL LABORATORY,JULY 3, AT 3:00 P.M.Discussion of Methods of Teaching Physics.On the afternoon of July 3 a meeting of Physicists ples to be illustrated; it is not important to have aassembled in the lecture room of the Ryerson Physical large number of pieces of apparatus, but simple appli­Laboratory for the purpose of discussing the best ances well suited to the work in hand.methods of teaching Physics. Head Professor Michel- Professor Carhart, of the University of Michigan,son, as chairman of the meeting, introduced Professor was called upon by the Chair, and in response said thatCrew, of Northwestern University, who opened the in general he agreed with the remarks of Professordiscussion. Crew. He was, however, rather more hopeful, as heProfessor Crew said at the outset that his ideas of could remember when the teaching of Physics wasthe best methods of teaching Physics had undergone mainly a treatment of detached facts, without greatconsiderable change in the course of time; but his underlying principles. He had witnessed great ad­mind was still free on most points, and he would gladly vances, and attributed the greater part of this progressexchange ideas with his colleagues. He considered it to the influence of American students who had studiedimportant to unify the methods of the Lecture Room in Germany. We now teach more of principles andand the Laboratory, and bring them as close together less of isolated facts. Professor Carhart was of theas possible. It appeared to him that instruction in opinion that it was easy to render Physics too mathe­Physics at most of our American universities was matical, and thought that students usually succeedrather" choppy;" that there were too many methods of best when experiment is combined with analysis.presentation, and too many subjects presented in a dis- While he thought that the mathematical treatment ofjointed manner. He also doubted whether different Physics could be overdone, it was true neverthelessmethods and theories should be employed in successive that the question of personality in teachers would re­years, and thought that one method should prevail quire different teachers to use different methods. Hethroughout the whole course of study. It did not thought the instruction of students in a class was ofappear advisable to introduce the topics by definition, much value, and would test their hold on the subjectbut rather in a natural, inductive way, and it was by examinations at fixed intervals. Good practice withdeemed especially important to make clear the connee- simple apparatus was to be recommended for fixing thetion of remote parts of the subject. The speaker, in principles in the minds of the students.illustration of his views.said that the wave theory of Professor Macfarlane, of the 'University of Texas,light should be reduced to dynamics, and illustrated said that Physics is an exact science, a science ofby certain practical experiments. In treating dynam- dynamics. It was a question when the dynamicalical eq ua tions he would employ Lagrange's generalized methods should be introduced. The speaker thoughtcoordinates. In the use of apparatus, the instructor it well at first to use the inductive method, and grad­was to select such pieces as were suited to the princi- ually lead up to generalized.dynamics, With advancedRECORDS.students he had found it well to begin with general son yielded to the solicitation of the audience. Hedynamics; for the purpose of ill ustra ting dynamical said that in general he agreed with the views of Pro­principles, screw motions, etc., he had found space' fessor Carhart; but that the different classes of stu­diagrams of great importance. These models ought to dents would require different methods. He had foundaccompany the analysis. most graduate students poorly prepared in mathemat-Professor Snow, of the University of Wisconsin, ics, quite a number being weak in ordinary algebra, tothought that general theory should be combined with say nothing of the more advanced mathematics. Muchexperimental practice, and that analysis should go of the work in Physics required the use of graphicalhand in hand with Laboratory work. In no other way curves, and he thought it important that the studentcan the student understand the simple facts of Physics, at an early stage of his ca�.·eer should have a course inand their connection with mathematical relations. He the graphical representation of curves by means ofalso emphasized the study of simple Harmonic Motion, their equations. He advised also an early course inand the connection of the different branches of Physics projective geometry and free hand drawing. It was ofby means of this great.principle of simple oscillations. the highest importance that the student should haveProfessor Carhart thought the study of Physics an early course in a workshop, so as to gain skill inshould begin with an elementary but thorough study mechanical manipulation. In regard to experimentsof simple harmonic motion. He said the special diffi- performed by students he said that accurate resultscultyof the students consists in not seeing the connec- were not so much to be desired as thorough masterytion of mathematics with physical problems, and it is of principle.necessary to make this connection clear. The following visiting physicists were present:Professor Crew said he would require in elementary H. S. Carhart, Ann Arbor, Mich.Physics only a knowledge of geometry and trigonom- Alonzo Collin, Mt. Vernon, la.etry and simple algebra. He thought the heavy Milton L. Comstock, Galesburg, Ill.dynamical work for advanced students should be done Henry Crew, Evanston, Ill.mainly by the instructor; then the student would' F. S. Elder, Fairfield, Ia.gradually gain a mathematical or dynamical mode of Arthur L. Foley, Bloomington, Ind.thinking. Karl E. Guthe, Ann Arbor, Mich.Professor Loomis, of Northwestern University, said Ira M. Hollis, Cambridge, Mass.he had been able to treat wave motion without diffi- Ohas. T. Knipp, Bloomington, Ind.cult methods or definitions, and that by simple appa- G. J. Kollen, Holland, Mich.ratus he had succeeded in measuring the velocity of Dr. W. Lobach, Berlin.light, wave lengths of light, etc. He was of the opin- Hiram B. Loomis, Evanston, Ill.ion that Physics should begin in the kindergarten, Alexander Macfarlane, Austin, Texas.because a child is naturally a close observer; the R. H. Millikan, Oberlin, Ohio.simple facts would then be clear mathematically." J. P. Naylor, Greencastle, Ind.Professor Hollis, of Harvard University, believed Martin E. Rice, Lawrence, Kas.Physics to be a very hard subject, and that it was not Geo. H. Rowe, Boulder, important about the method of teaching. He also Daniel W. Shea, Champaign, Ill.expressed doubt as to the utility of the model diagrams Benjamin W. Snow, Madison, which Professor Macfarlane had referred. T. H. Smith, Beloit, Wis.Professor Crew was convinced that such models were A. A. Veblin, Iowa City, Ia.very useful, and supported his argument by the author- F. L. O. Wadsworth, Washington, D. C ..ity of Sir William Thomson, who had declared in a A. F. Zae,rg,,.,,Notre Dame, Ind.lecture at Baltimore that he could not understand the /.electro-magnetic theory of light, because he was unable ,./. Measurement by Light Waves,,*to construct a model of it. .: BYProfessor Snow, in commenting upon the difference HEAD PROFESSOR A. A. MICHELSON.between lecture and laboratory experiments, main- ---..tat d th tIt k h ld b alit ti e h·l" Every accurate measurement of a physical quantityme a ec ure wor s ou e qu 1 a IV ,W 1 E- 0th· I b t . k h ld b tit t' Th b depends ultimately upon a measurement of length ore a ora ory wor s ou e quan 1 a Ive, eo -_ ., ,[eet of the laboratoryis to teach exact measurement. of an�le. Such measurements are ordma��ly made "byAfter some further discussion, there was a call for the microscope or by the telescope; the utility of thesethe views of the chairman, and Head Professor Michel- * Abstract of a paper read at the Meeting of Physicists, July 3,1894,36 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.instruments depending upon the properties of theoptical media employed in their relation to lightwaves.The extreme minuteness of these waves is preciselythe property which permits the very high degree ofaccuracy already attained in such measurements. Itwould appear, nevertheless, that we have not hithertoutilized all the possible ad vantages which they present.In fact if the central portions of the lenses or mirrors(and we may add also, of the prisms and gratings) aresuppressed then both theory and experiment showthat optical instrumen ts, which have been th ustransformed into interferential refractometers, presentvery considerable advantages as instruments of pre­cision.The interference apparatus which has done con­siderable service in such problems as the measurementof lengths and angles, the analysis of the constitutionof the ligh t of the bright lines in the spectrum, andthe determination of wave-lengths in absolute measure,consists essentially of a plane-parallel plate of glassand of two plane mirrors. The light which it isdesired to examine falls on the glass plate (whose sur­face is lightly silvered) at an angle of 45°. Theinciden t pencil is separa ted in to two parts, onereflected and the other transmitted. The first isreturned by one of the mirrors and passes throughthe glass plate; the other is returned by the secondmirror, is reflected by the glass plate, and is thencepropagated in the same line as the first. A little con­sideration shows that this arrangement is equivalentto the su perposi tion of two pencils, of which one isreflected by the first mirror and the second by a virtualsurface-tb e image of the second mirror in the glassplate. The interference phenomena will be the sameas those produced by a layer of air between two planesurfaces.This instrument possesses the following advant­ages: It permits the use of an extended source oflight; the separation of the two in terfering pencils oflight to any distance; a practically unlimited differ­ence in path, and a perfectly definite position of theinterference bands; finally, itimay be added that thisapparatus permits an optical contact by means of theinterference bands in white light, without danger ofdestroying the adi ustmen t of the surfaces.On examining several kinds of radiations, apparentlysimple and homogeneous (by observing the variationsin clearness of the circular fringes produced when thetwo surfaces of the virtual air-plate are rigorouslyparallel) these were generally found to be highly com­plex. For instance, the red hydrogen line is double ;each element of the yellow sodium Iine is itself double; the green thallium line is quadruple; the green mer­cury line is composed of five or six lines, the principalone of these being itself a double whose componentsare at a distance apart of only a five hundredth partof tha t which separates the sodium lines.It was found, however, that cadmium gives threequite pure radiations: red, green, and blue; and if thevapor of this substance, placed in a vacuum-tube,is illuminated by the electric discharge, the inter­ference fringes may be observed very clearly with adifference of path of ten centimeters.It is possible, therefore, to employ an intermediatestandard, which is made of a piece of bronze carryingtwo plane surfaces at a distance apart of ten centi­meters; this distance is compared, by means of thecircular interference bands, with the wave length ofeach of these three radia tions (w hich process it isimportant to note furnishes a very val ua ble checkupon the accuracy of the measurements); the inter­mediate standard is finally compared with the standardmeter.Instead of counting the fringes-to the number of400,000 or so-in this distance, a series of nine inter­media te standards is employed, each of which is twiceas long as the preceding one.The number of fringes in the shortest (about 0.39mm.) is found by actual count; and the ratio betweenthe lengths of this and the second standard is meas­ured, checking and correcting the measurements bymeans of the circular interference fringes (which pro­cess admits of the same high degree of accuracy withthe longest standard as with the first), proceding in asimilar manner with all the standards up to andincluding the last (ten centimeters), whose length isthus determined in light-waves.The comparison of this standard with the meter iseffected by displacing it ten times through its ownlength, adjusting at each step the position and theinclination of the surfaces by means of the interfer­ence bands in white light, and comparing, at thefirst step and at the last one, the line traced on a studcarried by the standard, with the two similar traceswhich define the meter.Three series of 0 bserva tions were carried out, alongthe lines here indicated, at the International Bureauof Weights and Measures, giving for the number ofwaves of red cadmium light in the standard meter,the following resul ts :Series IISeries II.Series III. - 1553162.71553164.3- 1553163.6Mean 1553163.5RECORDS.The average difference from' the Mean is less thansix-tenths of a wave, or say between three and four-tenths of a micron. "The length of the three radia tions expressed inmillionths of a meter are as follows:p.Red, 0.64384722Green, - 0.50858240BI ue, 0.47999107From these results it follows that we have at handa means of comparing the fundamental standard of 37length with a natural unit-the length of a light-wave-with about the same order of accuracy as it is atpresent possible in the comparison of two meter bars.This uni t depends only on the properties of thevibrating atoms of the radiating substance, and of theI umi�iferous ether, and is pro ba bly one of the leastchangeable quantities in the material universe.If, therefore, the meter and all its copies were lostor destroyed, they could be replaced by new ones,which would not differ from the originals more thando these among themselves.MEETING OF THE SEVERAL SCHOOLS OF THE UNIVERSITY,WITH THEIR ADMINISTRATIVE BOARDS.CHAPEL OR FACULTY ROOM, COBB LEOTURE HALL, WEDNESDAYS, AT 12:30 P. M.By order of the Council the usual Chapel exercisehas been omitted each Wednesday, the several schoolsmeeting on that day of the week with their respectiveadministrative boards. The following meetings havebeen held from April 4 to June 30, 1894 :1. GRADUATE SCHOOL OF ARTS, LITERATURE, ANDSCIENCE met with the Administrative Board ofthe Graduate School of Arts and Literature, and ofthe Ogden (Graduate) School of Science, on thefirst Wednesday of the month, viz.:April 4. PROFESSOR PAUL SHOREY on the Char­acter of Graduate Work.May 2. HEAD PROFESSOR CHARLES O. WHITMANon the Method of Science.June 6. HEAD PROFESSOR HARRY PRATT JUDSONon University Ideals.2. DIVINITY SCHOOL STUDENTS met with the mem­bers of the Divinity Faculty on the secondWednesday of the month, viz.:April 11. PRESIDENT WILLIAM R. HARPER on theTheological Attitude of the University. May 9. Addresses by PRESIDENT WILLIAM' R.HARPER, HEAD PROFESSORS G. W. NORTHRUPand GALUSHA ANDERSON.3. UNIVERSITY COLLEGES OF ARTS, LITERATURE, ANDSCIENCE met with the Administrative Board of theUniversity Colleges on the third Wednesday, viz. :April 18. Address by PRESIDENT WILLIAM R.HARPER. Meeting devoted to opening a dis­cussion on How to Foster University Spirit.May 16. Address by HEAD PROFESSOR HARRYPRATT JUDSON on the same subject. Report bya Students' Committee, S. D. BARNES, Chair­man.June 13. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CARL D. BUCKon Oomparative Philology.4. ACADEMIC COLLEGES OF ARTS, LITERATURE, .ANDSCIENOE met with the Administrative Board ofthe Academic Colleges on the fourth Wednesday,viz.:April 25. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR ALBERT H. TOL­MAN on the Study of Literature.June 30. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR A. A. STAGG onUniversity Loyalty.INDEPENDENCE DAl-:JULY 4,1894.General Meeting of all the Divisions of the University in Theatre, Kent Chemical Laboratory, at10:30 A.M., to commemorate the day. PRESIDENT WILLIAM R. HARPER presided. A'solo was sung byMISS MARIE VON HOLST, after which HEAD PROFESSOR HERMANN EDUARD VON HOLST delivered a discourseon the subject: Should the United States Senate be .Abolished'(The paper will be printed in full in the next number of the Monist.)38 THE QUARTERLY CALENDARpOONFERENOE OF TEAOHERS OF ENGLISH.In pursuance of an invitation issued by the EnglishFaculties of the Universities of Michigan, Wisconsin,and Chicago, a conference of the teachers of Englishin the North Central States was held at the Universityof Chicago on the 5th, 6th, and 7th of July, 1894. Theinvitation was sent to the largest and most importantcolleges and universities of the section named, andrepresentatives were present from nearly all of them.Several teachers of English in leading High Schoolsand Academies were present also and took part in thediscussions.The purpose of the conference was to consider thecurriculum of study of English in the secondaryschools and the requirements for admission to college.As a basis of discussion the report of a similar confer­ence of teachers of English in the Eastern and MiddleStates and the report of the Vassar Conference of 1892were taken. Five sessions of two or three hours eachwere held and a series of recommenda tions wereadopted, which represent in each case the unanimousor nearly unanimous opinion of the teachers present.These recommendations are made with the hope ofaiding in the organization of a systematic curriculumof study in English for secondary schools, in the adop­tion of approximate or entire uniformity of require­ment in English for entrance to college, and, in conse­quence, in the promotion of thoroughness andefficiency in the teaching of English.The recommendations adopted by the Conferenceare as follows:1. General Recommendations.The Conference recommends1. That the time allowed for the English examina­tion for en trance to college be at least two hours.2. That the books used for English work in thesecondary schools be divided into two groups;one for reading, the other for more careful study.3. That in connection with the reading and studyof the required books parallel or subsidiary read­ing be encouraged.4. That a considerable amount of prose and poetrybe committed to memory in preparatory study.5. That in the teaching of composition and rhetoric,the chief emphasis be thrown upon practice inwriting, and that the rhetoric be of an element­ary character and contributory to the composi­tion. If formal rhetoric is taught as a separatediscipline, the Conference is of opinion that itshould not be pursued at the expense of practicein writing. 6. That the correction of specimens of bad Englishshould not form any considemble part of theentrance examination. The Conference is ofthe opinion that in the hands of any but ahighly intelligent teacher such exercises may do.more harm than good, though it is not preparedto recommend their entire exclusion from pre­paratory study or from entrance examinations.7. That the secondary schools should seek to de­velop in their pupils the power of extemporespeaking; that this should be done by the man­ner of conducting recitations, by the use of ap­propria te general exercises, and in all other"practicable ways.II. Entrance Requirements,The Conference recommends the following schemeof req uiremen ts for en trance to college:A. In General. No pupil will be accepted in English"whose written work is notably deficient in pointof spelling, punctuation, idiom, or division intoparagraphs. IB. English Oomposition. (1) The candidate will be"required to write two essays of not less than two,hundred words each, on subjects chosen by him­self from a considerable number-perhaps ten orfifteen-set before him in the examination paper,.and one of the topics chosen must be taken fromthe books assigned for general reading under'English Literature. (2) In place of the essay onthe topic drawn from the books set for generalreading, the candidate will be allowed to offer anexercise book containing the first draft of essays.written during his preparatory course, on topicstaken from the works prescribed for general read­ing. These essays must be written under the eyeof the teacher without consulting the books from.which the BU bj ects are taken and wi thou t other'assistance, must be kept in the care of the teacher,and sent by him to the examiner at least one weekbefore the date of the entrance examination, withhis certificate that they have been written inaccordance with these requirements.C. English Literature. Two lists of works willbe published, as suggested in the second generalrecommendation above. These lists include (a}a series of books for general reading , whichmay also be used as a basis for work in EnglishComposition; (b) a limited number of master-­pieces for thorough and critical study. In.RECORDS.addition to the essays called for under the head ofEnglish Oomposition, there will be required suchfurther tests as seem suited to secure a carefulreading of all the books prescribed in series (a).It is suggested that the written statement of theteacher would be sufficient, in general, for thispurpose. In the case of the books set forcri tical study, the candidate will be examined onsubject-matter, form, and substance, and theexamina tion will be of such a character as torequire a minute and thorough study of each ofthe works named, in order to pass it successfully.In addition to the above, the candidate will berequired to offer a brief outline of the history ofModern English Literature. -NOTE TO B AND C.-The choice of books both forreading and composition work and for minute andcritical study was left to the Council, with instruc­tions to make this list conform as closely as practicableto that of the Conference of the Eastern and MiddleStates. It has been decided accordingly to adopt forthe present the lists of the Eastern Conference with­out change. These lists are as follows:1. For General Reading and Oomposition Work.1895: Shakspere's Twelfth Night; The Sir Rogerde Ooverley Papers in The Spectator; Irving's SketchBook; Scott's Abbot; Webster's First Bunker HillOration; Macaulay's Essay on Milton; Longfellow'sEvangeline.1896: Shakspere's A. Mid�ummer Night's Dream;Defoe's History of the Plague in London; Irving'sTales of a Traveller; Scott's Woodstock; Macaulay'sEssay on Milton; Longfellow's Evangeline; GeorgeEliot's Silas Marner.1897: Shakspere's A.s You Like It; Defoe's Historyof the Plague in London; Irving's Tales of aTraveller; Hawthorne's Twice Told Tales; Long­fellow's Evangeline; George Eliot's Silas Marner.1898: Milton's Paradise Lost, Books I and II.;Pope's Iliad, Books I and XXII.; The Sir Roger deOoverley Papers in The Spectaior ; Goldsmith's TheVicar of Wakefield; Coleridge's Ancient Mariner;Southey's Life of Nelson; Carlyle'S Essay on Burns;Lowell's Vision of Sir Launfal; Hawthorne's TheHouse of the Seven Gables.2. For Minute and Critical Study.1895: Shakspere's The Merchant of Venice;Milton's L'Allegro, Il Penseroso, Oomus and Lycidas;Macaulay's Essay on Addison.1896 : Shakspere's The Merchant of Venice;Milton's L' Allegro, 11 Penseroso, Comus and Lucidae ;Webster's First Bunker Hill Oration. 391897: Shakspere's The Merchant of Venice;Burke's Speech on Oonciliation with America; Scott'sMarmion; Macaulay's Life of Samuel Johnson.1898: Shakspere's Macbeth; Burke's Speech onOonciliation with America; De Quincey's The Flightof a Tartar Tribe; Tennyson's The Princess.D. English Grammar. There will be included in therequirement for entrance to College a knowledgeof the leading facts of English Grammar, andproper tests of such knowledge will be made apart of the examination.It was also decided to form a permanent organiza­tion to secure more fully the objects of the conference.To this end the following articles of association wereadopted: .1. Name. "The Association of Teachers of Englishof the North Central States."2. Purposes. (1) To consider the requirements inEnglish for entrance to college; (2) To discussthe curriculum and the methods of teachingEnglish in the secondary schools.3. Membership. The membership shall consist of (a)One or more representatives from the institutionsconstituting the present conference, 'viz: TheState Universities of Michigan, Ohio, Indiana,Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa, and Nebraska; TheUniversity of Chicago, The Northwestern Univer­sity, The Western Reserve University, OberlinCollege. (b) Other Colleges and Universities maybe admitted to membership by a majority vote ofthe association. (c) The Association of Teachers,that is especially concerned with secondary in­struction in each state, is asked to send to eachconference from one to three delegates, as it shallchoose; and each institution that is a member ofthe Association shall be entitled to invite to anyconference as delegates persons who are especiallyinterested in the teaching of English in secondaryschools. r4. Officers. The Officers of the Association shall be aPresident, a Secretary and Treasurer, �nd aCouncil of five members, one of whom shall retireeach year. The Council shall act as an executivecommittee for the Association.5. Meetings. The meetings shall be held once a year;the time and place shall be fixed by the Council.40The officers elected for the coming year are:THE QUARTERLY. CALENDAR.PRESIDENT.I. N. DEMMON (Univ. of Mich.), Ann Arbor, Mich.SECRETARY AND TREASURER.M. W. SAMPSON (Univ. of Ind.), Bloomington, Ind. COUNCIL.:B-'. A. BLACKBURN (Univ. of Ohicago), Chicago, Ill.F. N. SCOTT (Univ. of Mich.), Ann Arbor, Mich.H. L. BOLTWOOD (Evanston High School), Evanston,Ill.C. W. FRENCH (Hyde Park High School), Chicago, Ill.E. E. HALE, JR. (Univ. of Iowa), Iowa City, Iowa.DIRECTORY OF OFFICERS, INSTRUCTORS, AND FELLOWS IN ALL DEPART­MENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY.ABBREVIATIONS :-B==Beecher Hall; Dee Divinity Dormitory; F==Nancy Foster Hall; G==GraduateDormitory; K==Kent Chemical' Laboratory; Kl==Kelly Hall; R==Ryerson Physical Laboratory; Sn==SnellHall; W==Walker Museum.A, B, C, D, in parentheses, refer to the floors of Cobb Lecture Hall.Numerals indicate the numbers of rooms.ABBOTT, FRANK FROST,* Prof. and Examiner.(B. 2-8)ALDEN, G. H., Fel. Colorado Springs, Colo.5800 Jackson avoANDERSON, GALUSHA, Head Prof.(D. 2-7)ANDERSON, KATE, Tutor.(Gymnasium)ANGELL, JAMES R., Assist. Prof.(R, and C. 13-17) .ARNOLT, W. Muss-, Instr. and Assist. Bee.(D. 11-12) 391, 57th st.ATKINS, E. C., Trustee. Morgan Park.Indianapolis, Ind.AUSTIN, R. H., Trustee.Hotel Lakota, Michigan Boulevard and 30th st.BAILEY, JOSEPH M., Trustee.Freeport.BAIN, H. FOSTER, Fel.BARRETT, STORRS BARROWS, Fel.5729 Kimbark avoBARROWS, JOHN HENRY, Prof. Lect.,(D. 16) 2957 Indiana avoBAUR, GEORGE, Assist. Prof.(w.)BEMIS, EnWARD W., Assoc. Prof.(A. 5).BERGERON, EUGENE, Assist. Prof.(B. 12-15) 5515 Woodlawn avoBLACKBURN, FRANCIS ADELBERT, Assist. Prof.(D. 8-10) 5802 Jackson avoBLAKE, E. NELSON, Pres. of Trust. of Theol. Union.Arlington, Mass.BOARDMAN, GEORGE DANA, Prof. Lect. 357, 58th st.5836 Drexel avoPhiladel phialBOISE, JAMES ROBINSON, Prof.(D. 11-12) 361, 65th st., Englewood.BOLZA, OSKAR, Prof.(R.) .BOWEN, CHARLES C., Trustee. 5721 Monroe avoBOWEN, MARY, Eel. Detroit, Mich.Oxford, England.*On leave of absence. Bovn, JAMES HARRINGTON, Tutor.(R.) 357, 58th st.BOYER, E. R.,Fel.645, 62d st., Englewood.BRAINARD, HARRIET C., Han. Fel.1301 Wabash avoBRAYTON; WILLIAM B., Trustee.BREASTED, JAMES H., Assistant.(D. 12-16)BRODE, HOWARD S., Eel;BRONSON, FRANK M., Assist. Prof.BROWN, GEORGE L., Fel.BUCK, CARL D., Assoc. Prof.(B. 2-8) , 6041 Oglesbyav.BULKLEY, JULIA E.,* Assoc. Prof. and Dean.70 Friestrasse, Zurich, Switzerland.BURGESS, ISAAC BRONSON, .Assoc. Prof., Morgan Park.BURNHAM, S. W., Prof.(R.) , 3647 Vincennes avoBURNHAM, SYLVESTER, Prof.(D. 12-16) 5657 Washington av.BURTON, ERNEST D., Head Prof... (D. 11-12) Berlin, Germany.BUTLER, NATHANIEL, Assoc. Prof. and Directorof UniJ)ersity Extension Division.(A. 5) 5625 Monroe av.CALDWELL, ERNEST L., Instr. Blue Island.Berlin, Germany.804, 64th st.Morgan Park.Morgan Park.Hotel Barry.CALDWELL, WILLIAM, Inetr,(C. 3-8)CALVERT, GEORGE C., Eel.CAPPS, EDWARD,* Assist. Prof.(B. 2-8) Munich, Germany.CARMAN, GEORGE NOBLE, Assoc. Prof. and Dean.Morgan Park.CARPENTER, FREDERIC IVES, Han. Fel.5515 Woodlawn avoCASTLE, CLARENCE F., Aseiet. Prof.(B. 2-8) 5440 Monroe avo4142 THE QUARTERLY CALENDARCATTERALL, R. C. H., Reader.(C. 5-8) 438, 57th st.CHAMBERLIN, THOMAS CHROWDER, Head Prof.and Director of Walker Museum.(W.) 5041 Madison avoCHANDLER, CHARLES, Prof.(B. 2-8) 5731 Monroe avoCHAPMAN, JOHN H., Trustee.136 West Washington st.CHASE, CHARLES W.,Dir. Univ. Press.CA. 3) 438, 57th st.OHASE, CLEVELAND KING, Grad. Scholar.5614 Drexel av.CHASE, WAYLAND JOHNSON, Instr.OHILD, CHARLES M., Fel.OLAPP, CORNELIA M., FeZ. Morgan Park.3154 Prairie avoCLARK, S. H., Instr.(D. 1) Vermont apartments, 51st BouI.COFFIN, FULTON J., Eel.CONGER, CHARLES T., Assist.(0.1,9,10,12)COOKE, ELIZABETH, FeZ. 21 G.CORNISH, ROBERT H., Assist. Prof. 6119 Oglesby avoMorgan Park.CORTHELL, ELMER L., Trustee.37 Bellevue pI.; 184 La Salle st.COULTER, JOHN M., Prof. Lect.Lake Forest.CRANDAL�CLARK EUGENE,Inst�(A. 5)CRANDALL, REGINA K., Eel. 5455 Monroe avo48B.CROW, MARTHA FOOTE, Assist. Prof, ,(D 8-10.) Oxford, England.CUMMINGS, JOHN, Reader.(0. 3-8) 16 G.CURTISS, RICHARD S., Docent.(K.) 2545 Indiana avoCUTLER, SUSAN RHODA, FeZ.21 B.CUTTING, STARR W., Assoc. Prof.(B. 9-11).DAHL, OLAUS, Lecturer.(A. 5)DAINS, FRANK B., FeZ.DAVIES, ANNA F., Tutor.(Gymnasium)DAVIS, WALTER S., FeZ.DELAGNEAU, LEA R., Tnsir. 5606 Ellis avo5759 Madison avo214, 53d st,5722 Kimbark avoDEWEY, eIOHN, Head Prof.(C,13-17)DICKSON, LEONARD E., Fel. Morgan Park.5418 Greenwood avo5515 Woodlawn avoDIXSON, ZELLA A., Assist. Libr.(General Library.) 5410 Madison av •DONALDSON, HENRY HERBERT, Prof. and Dean.(K. 45) 5428 Monroe avo ELLERMAN, FERDINAND, Assist.(R.) 5729 Kimbark avoEMERY, VERNON J., Assist.(B. 2-8) 438, 57th st.ERICKSON, FRANK M., Fel.EYCLESHYMER, ALBERT C., Assist., (R.) 223, 54th st.FELSENTHAL, ELI B., Trustee.FERTIG, JAMES W., FeZ. 472, 47th st.5722 Kimbark avoFORD, ELIZABETH KEITH, Grad. Scholar,FOWLER, FRANK HAMILTON, Fel.FREUND, ERNST, Instr.GIFFORD, O. P., Trustee.GILBERT, EMMA LARGE, Fel.GILLESPIE, WILLIAM, Fel.GOLDTHWAITE, NELLIE E., FeZ.GOODMAN, EDWARD, Trustee. 438, 57th st.5810 Drexel avo4543 Greenwood avo27 B.4406 Ellis a v.GOODSPEED, GEORGE STEPHEN, Assoc. Prof.(D. 16) Hotel Barry.GOODSPEED, THOMAS W., Secretary of Trustees.(A. 7) 5630 Kimbark avoGORDIS, W. S., FeZ.GORDON, CHARLES H., Fel.455, 55th st.GRANT, JOHN C., Dean, Kenwood Institute.2011 Michigan avoGROSE, HOWARD BENJAMIN, Assist. Prof'; Rec.and Registrar.(A. 1) 37 D.GUNDERSEN, H., Assist Prof'.7700 Wallace st., Auburn Park.HALE, GEORGE E., Assoc. Prof.(R.) 4545 Drexel Boulevard.HALE, WILLIAM GARDNER, Head Prof.(B. 2-8) 5833 Monroe avoHAMILTON, D. G., Trustee.2929 Michigan avoHAMMOND, THEODORE M., Steward.HANCOCK, BARRIS, Assist.(R.)HARDING, WILLIAM F., FeZ.HARDY, SARAH McLEAN, FeZ. 58 D.37F.HARPER, ROBERT FRANCIS, Assoc. Prof.(D. 12-16) Hotel Barry.HARPER, WILLIAM RAINEY, President.(A. 9) 5657 Washington avoHART, JAMES N., Grad. Scholar.�EIDEL, WILLIAM A., FeZ.HElM, EPHRAIM M., FeZ. 5726 Monroe avo5488 Ellis a v.HENDERSON, CHARLES RICHMOND, Assoc. Prof. and �Ohaplain.(C. 2, 10-12) 51 53d st.HENRY, WILLIAM E., Fel.HENSON, P. S., Trustee.3249 S. Park avo.HERRICK, ROBERT WELCH, Lnsir.. (D. 1, 8-10)HESSE, BERNHARD CONRAD, Fel. 5747 Lexington avo5620 Ellis avo.HEWITT, C. E., Financial Secretary.(A. 4) 5535 Lexington avo_HILL, WILLIAM, Instr.(C. 3-8) 16 G._HINCKLEY, FRANCIS E., Trustee.Lake Forest._HIRSCH, EMIL G., Prof.(D. 12-16) 3612 Grand Boulevard.ROBBS, GLEN M., Tutor.(R.) 5625 Monroe avoHOLDEN, W. H., Trustee.The Hartford Building, cor. Madison andDear born sts._HOLMES, WILLIAM H., Prof.(W.)_HOLST, HERMANN EDUARD VON, Head Prof. .(C. 5-8) 255 E. 6lst st.HOOVER, WILLIAM, Assist. Prof.(A. 5) Athens, Ohio.HOPKINS, THOMAS CRAMER, Eel.6149 Woodlawn avolIOURWICH, ISAAC A., Docent.(C. 3-8) 1330 Unity Building.HOWLAND, GEORGE C., Instr.(B. 12-16) 5735 Washington avoHOXIE, ROBERT F., Eel.438, 57th st.HULBERT, ERI BAKER, Head Prof. and Dean.(D. 2-7) Morgan Park.. HUSSEY; GEORGE B., Docent.lB. 2-8) 24 G.HUTCHINSON, CHARLES L., Treasurer.217 Lasalle st.; 2709 Prairie avoHUTCHINSON, JOHN IRWIN, Docent.(R.) 599 E. 65th st.IDDINGS, JOSEPH PAXSON, Assoc. Prof.(W.) 5757 Madison avoIKUTA, MASSUO, Assist.(K.)JENSEN, NELS PETER, Prof. and Dean.2719 Indiana a v.,JOFFE, SOLOMON A., Fel.140 E. Newberry avoJOHNSON, FRANKLIN, Assoc. Prof. and Dean.(D. 2-7) Hotel Barry.JONES, LAURA A., Eel:JORDAN, EDWIN 0., Instr.(K.) 5316 Jackson avoJUDSON, HARRY PRATT, Head Prof. and Deanof the Faculty.(C. 1, 9,10,12) Hotel Barry.*In Europe, on leave of absence. RECORDS. 43KENT, CHARLES F., Instr.(A. 5)KERN, PAUL OSCAR, Eel. 1G.5827 Kimbark avoKLENZE, CAMILLO VON, Instr.(B. 9-11) 270, 56th st.KNAPP, WILLIAM IRELAND, Head Prof.*(B. 12-16) 5116 Madison avoKOHLSAAT, HERMANN H., Trustee.2978 Prairie a v.KUMMEL, HENRY B., Eel .5620 Ellis a v.LAGERGREN, CARL G., Prof. and Dean.Morgan Park.LAMoNTE, LILLIAN, Eel.31F.LAUGHLIN, J. LAURENCE, Head Prof.(C. 3-8) 5747 Lexington avoLAVES, KURT, Reader.(R.) 5630 Ingleside avoLAWRENCE, WILLIAM M., Trustee.492 W. Monroe st.LENGFELD, FELIX, Instructor,(K.) 5515 Woodlawn avoLEWIS, EDWIN H., Tutor.(D. 8-10) 6032 Ellis av,LILLIE, FRANK R., Reader .:(K.) 5316 Jackson avoLINGLE, DAVID J., Ensir,(R.) Lexington avo and 56th st.LINSCOTT, �ENRY FARRAR, Fel.4000 Drexel Boulevard.Locr, WILLIAM A., Fel.Lake Forest.LOEB, JACQUES, Assist. Prof.(R.) 6460 Oglesby avoLOVETT, ROBERT MORSS, Instr,(D. 1, 8-10) 5747 Lexington avoMALLORY, HERVEY FOSTER, Eel.Keene Hotel.MANN, CHARLES W., Dean, Ohicaqo Academy .786 W. Jackson st.MASCHKE, HEINRICH, Assist. Prof.(R.) 5721 Monroe avoMATHEWS, SHAILER, Assoc. Prof.(D. 11-12) Hotel Barry.MCCASKILL, VIRGIL E. Grad. Scholar.MCCLINTOCK, WILLIAM D., Assoc. Prof. and Dean.(D. 8-10) 5745 Madison avoMcLEISH, ANDREW, Trustee.Glencoe.3F. MEAD, ALBERT D., Fel.MEAD, GEORGE H., Assist. Prof.(R, and C. 13-17)MERRIAM, JOHN C., Docent.(W.)MERRILL, HARRIET B., Eel.MEYER, ADOLPH, Docent.(K.)MICHELSON, ALBERT A., Head Prof.(R.) 125, 51st st.17 Ray st.5509 Monroe av e .12 Kl.Kankakee.44 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.MILLER, ADOLPH C., Prof.(C. 3-8) Hotel Barry.MILLER, FRANK JUSTUS, Assist. Prof. and Assist.Exam.(A. 8 and B. 2-8) 5410 Madison avoMILLION, JOHN W., Fel.MONCRIEF, J. W., Assist. Prof.MOORE, ADDISON W., Fel.MOORE, CLIFFORD H., Instr.(B.2_:_8) 8 G.MOORE, ELIAKIM HASTINGS, Prof.(R.) 5830 Washington avoMORGAN, OSCAR T., Eel.MORRISON, A. W., Assistant.(R.)MORTEN, NELS H., Assist. Prof.MOSLEY, JOEL R., Eel. Morgan Park.6226 Woodlawn avoMOULTON, RICHARD GREEN, Prof.(A. 5) Hotel Windermere.MULFINGER, GEORGE A., Reader. .(B. 9-11) 6046 Oglesby avoMUNSON, JOHN P., Fel.NEEDHAM, C. W., Trustee.NEF, JOHN ULRIC, Prof.(K.)NEFF, THEODORE L., Fel. 691, 57th st.Washington.Hotel Windemere.541, 55th st.NORTHRUP, GEORGE WASHINGTON, Head Prof.(D. 2-7) 5735 Monroe avoNOYES, EDMUND S. Grad. Scholar.OWEN, WILLIAM BISHOP, Tutor.(B. 2-8) 5719 Monroe avoPALMER, ALICE FREEMAN, Prof. and Dean.(C. 5-8) Kl.PARKER, ALONZO K., Trustee.635 W. Adams st.PARKER, A. 0., Chief Eng. and Superintendent.. 248, 53d st.PATRICK, F. W., Trustee.PECK, FERD. W., Trustee.PEET, CHARLES E., Eel.PELLETT, S. FRANCES, Reader. Marengo.1826 Michigan avo5620 Ellis a v.Morgan Park.PENROSE, R. A. F., JR., Assoc. Prof.(W.)PERISHO, ELWOOD C. Grad. Scholar.Keene Hotel, 55th st.PERREN, C., Trustee.PETERSON, F., Trustee. 5540 Monroe avo978 W. Adams st.Minneapolis, Minn.PILLSBURY, HON. GEORGE A., Trustee.Minneapolis, Minn.*In Europe, on leave of absence. POST, EDWIN, Prof.(B. 2-8)POYEN - BELLISLE, RENE DE, Assist.(B. 12-16)PRATT, ALICE E., Eel.48F ..PRICE, IRA MAURICE, Assoc. Prof.(D. 12-16) Morgan Park.QUEREAU, EDMUND C., Assist.(W.) 5757 Madison av ..RAYCRaFT, J. E., Assist.(Gymnasium). 21 Sn ..RAYMOND, JEROME H., Sec. Class Study.(A. 5) 6054 Sheridan av ..READ, ELIPHALET A., Eel.REYNOLDS, MYRA, Assist.(D. 8-10) F ...REYNOLDS, EMILY K., Fel.(D. 8-19) F ..ROBERTSON, GEO. EUSTIS, Cashier.(A. 1) 5646 Monroe avoROBERTSON, JOSEPHINE C., Cataloguer.(General Library) 5718 Kimbark av ..ROBERTSON, LUANNA, Ineir.ROCKEFELLER, JOHN D., Trustee.ROTHROOK, DAVID A., Eel. Morgan Park ..New York, N. Y ..5515 Woodlawn av,RUST, HENRY A., Comptroller and Trustee.(A. 7) 1 Aldine Square ..RYERSON, MARTIN A., President of Trustees.701 Chamber of Commerce Building; 4851.Drexel Boulevard.SAHLSTROM LARS A., Eel.SALISBURY, ROLLIN D., Prof. and Dean.(W.) 5540 Monroe av ..SANDELL, ERIC, Assist. Prof.Morgan Park ..SCHNEIDER, EDUARD ADOLPH, Assist. Prof.(K.) 5026 Lake av ..SCHOBINGER, JOHN J., Dean, The Harvard School.Morgan Park ..SCHWILL, FERDINAND, Tutor.*(C. 5-8)SCOFIELD, CORA L., Eel. 28 G •.35B ..SCRIBNER, S. A., Trustee.Room 303, 169 Jackson; 226 Ashland Boulevard ...SCROGIN, L. P., Trustee.Lexington ..SEE, T. J. J., Assist.(R.) 5630 Ingleside av ..SHEPARDSON, FRANCIS WAYLAND, Assist.(A. 5) "5475 Kimbark av ..SHERMAN, L. A., Prof.(D. 8-10) 5659 Washington av ..SHIPLEY, FREDERICK W., rei.SHOREY, DANIEL L., Trustee.SHOREY, PAUL, Prof.(B. 2-8)SIEBENTHAL, CLAUDE E., Fel. 5520 Woodlawn avo5516 Woodlawn avoSISSON, E. 0., Instructor. RECORDS.TUNNICLIFF, HELEN H., Hon. Fel.5442 Drexel avoSLAUGHT, HERBERT E., Reader.(R.) 440, 64th st., Englewood.SMALL, ALBION W., Head Prof.(C. 2, 10-12) 5731 Washington avoSMALL, CHARLES PORTER, Exam. Physician.(Waite Block), 53d st. and Lake avoSMITH, ALEXANDER, Assist. Prof.(K.) ,SMITH, FREDERICK A., Trustee.25, 132 Lasalle; Hotel Metropole.SMITH, J. A., Trustee.69 Dearborn st.SMITH, JAMES ARCHY, Eel.. 5620 Ellis av.SMITH, WILLARD A., Trustee.818 The Rookery; 3256 Rhodes avoSQUIRES, VERNON PURINTON, Fel.14 G.STAGG, A. ALONZO, Assoc. Prof.(Gymnasium) 17 and 18 Sn.STARR, FREDERICK, Assist. Prof.(W, and C. 2, 10-12) 5800 Jackson avoSTETSON, HERBERT LEE, Dean, Des Moines Oolleqe.Des Moines, Iowa.STIEGLITZ, JULIUS, Instr.(K.) 5479 Lexington avoSTRATTON, SAMUEL W., Assoc. Prof.(R.) 5625 Monroe avoSTRONG, CHARLES A., Assoc. Prof.(R. and C. 13-17) 5516 Woodlawn avoSTUART, HENRY W., Fel.SWARTZ, SAMUEL ELLIS, Fel.5622 Ellis a V.TALBOT, MARION, Assist. Prof. and Dean.(C. 2, 10-12) 7 KI.TANNER, AMY, Grad. Scholar.6038 Oglesby avoTARBELL, FRANK BIGELOW, Prof.(B. 2-8)TERRY, BENJAMIN S., Prof.(C. 5-8) 5835 Madison avoTHATCHER, OLIVER JOSEPH, Assoc. Prof.(A. 5) .THOMAS, WILLIAM ISAAC, Fel. Hotel Barry.28 G.6420 Lexington avoTHOMPSON, JAMES WESTFALL, Eel.5620 Ellis av.TOLMAN, ALBERT H., Assist. Prof. and Assist. Exam.(A. 8 and D. 8-10) 5468 Monroe avoTORRANCE, S. A., Grad. Scholar..TREADWELL, A. L., Fel.TRIGGS, OSCAR L., Docent.(D. 8-10) .TUFTS, JAMES H., Assoc. Prof.(R., and C. 13�17)TUNELL, GEORGE, FeZ. Oxford, O. 454F.VAN HISE, C. R., Prof.(W.) Madison, Wis.VEBLEN, THORSTEIN B., Tutor.(C. 2-8) 573, 61st stVINCENT, GEORGE E., Assist.(C. 2, 10-12) 5338 Washington avoVOTAW, CLYDE WEBER, Tutor.(D. 11-12) 437, 61st st.WAIT, W. W., Trustee.124 Washington Boulevard.WALCOTT, CHARLES DOOLITTLE, Prof.(W.) . Washington, D. C.WALKER, ARTHUR TAPPAN, Assist.(B. 2",""8) 5810 Drexel av ..WALKER, DEAN AUGUSTUS, Fel.18G.WALKER, GEORGE C., Trustee.567 The Rookery; 228 Michigan avoWALLACE, ELIZABETH, Reader. .(B. 12-16) 7 and 8 B.W ARTENBERG, H. SCHMIDT-, Assist. Prof.(B. 9-11) 5700 Kimbark avoWATASE', S., Imstr,(K.) 5481 Kimbark avoWEATHERLOW, JANE K:, Fel.WELCH, JEANETTE C", Fel.48F.623, 55th st.WEST, GERALD M., Docent.·(C. 2, 10-12)WHEELER, WILLIAM MORTON, Imsir.. (K.)WHITEHEAD, LOUIS G .. Eel.WHITMAN, CHARLES 0., Head Prof.(K.) 223, 54th st.WHITNEY, ALBERT WURTS, FeZ.WILCOX, WILLIAM CRAIG, FeZ.WILKINSON, WILLIAM CLEAVER, Prof.(D. 8-10)WILLIAMS, LEIGHTON, Trustee.WILLIAMS, WARDNER, Assistant.WILLIS, HENRY Pi, Grad. Scholar.WITKOWSKY, .ESTHER, Eel.IWIRTH, ALBRECHT H., Docent.(C. 3--8)WISHART, A. W., Fel.WOLD, THORE OLSEN, Insir.WOOD, F. A., Fel.WOODRUFF, CHARLES E., Fel.21 G. (YOUNG, J. W. A., Instr.7154 Euclid avo (R.)ZEUBLIN, CHARLES, Imstr.24 G. (A. 5). 5827 Kimbark avo12 G.361 E. 58th st.New York, N. Y.5812 Drexel av.2808 Prairie av.5825 Kimbark avoMorgan Park.623, 55th st.146D.5758 Washington avo6052 Sheridan av.CLASSIFICATION AND DIRECTORY OF STUDENTS IN ATTENDANCE, SUMMERQUARTER, I894.ABBREVIATIONS.ABBREVIATIONS: B.==Beecher Hall; D.==Divinity Dormitory; F.==Nancy Foster Hall; G.==GraduateDormitory; Kl. == Kelly Hall; Sn. == Snell Hall.Numerals prefixed to these a b brevia tions designate the n um ber of room or rooms in particular Halls.THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF ARTS AN]) LITERATURE.N OTE.-The numerals which follow the names of departments of study indicate the number of Quarters during which the studenthas been in residence as a Graduate student of the University of Ohicago. In the list of subjects the principa! subject is placed first.NAME.Alden, George Henry,Allison, Samuel Buel,Atwater, May Marks, Mrs.Aven, Algernon Jasper,Barrett, Anne Louise,Benedict, Ernest Milnor,Bennett, John Ira, Jr.,Boggs, Amy,Bowen, Anna Maude,Bray, Jeremiah Wesley,Brewster, Henry Webb,Bridges, Flora,Burnet, Percy Bentley,Callahan, James Morton,Cam p bell, Calvin Victor,Camp bell, Peter Sinclair,Catterall, Ralph C. H.,Chaney, Novetus Holland,Ohase, Oleveland King,Child, Susan Wade,Clark, Thomas Arkle,Clarke, Rachael Chadsey, DEGREE; DEPT. OF STUDY; RESIDENCE. ROME ADDRESS.S.B. (Oarleton College) '91; A.B. (Harvard Waseca, Minn.Oollege) . History. 3.Ph.B. (Ills. Wesleyan University) '94. Elmwood.Philosophy, German.A. B. (Oberlin Oollege) '90. Ohicago.Greek.A.B. (University of Mississippi) '84; A.M. Olinton, Miss.(Ibid.) '89. Latin, Greek.S.B. (Wellesley College). Rochester, N. Y.German.A.B. (Kenyon College) '85; D.B. (Episco_'fcal Oincinnati O.Theolog. School, Cambridge, Mass.) 91.Political Economy, Political Science,History.A.B. (Union College) '90.Latin.:Ph.B. (Cornell College).English.Ph.B. (Northwestern University) '94.Sanskrit. German.A.B. (U'YItive'rsity of Indiana) '91; A.M.(Ibid.) '92. English, Philosophy. 3.A.B. (University of Minnesota) '87; Ph.D.(Ibid.) '92. Pliilosophy.A.B. (Oberlin College) '87: A.M. (Ibid.) '88.English. -.L.B. (University of Indiana) '84: A.M.(Ibid.) '87. Sanskrit, German.A.B. (University of Indiana) '94.History, Political Science.A.B. (Victoria University) '90.Philosophy, Neurology. 1.A.B. (Toronto University) '77.Greek.A.B. (Bucknell University) '91; HarvardUniversity) '92.History, Political Economy. 4.A.B. (Wilmington College) '80; A.M. (Ibid.)'84; Ph.D. (Ohio Wesleyan Univ.) '93.Philosophy, Ethics.A.B. (Fisk University) '90; A.B. (OberlinCollege) '91. Latin, Greek. 3.A.B. (Wellesley College) '90.Greek, La tin, English.L.B. (University of Illinois) '90.English.A.B. (Smith College) '81; A.M. (Ibid.) '83.E:q.glish, French.46 PRESENT ADDRESS.5800 Jackson avo578 E. 60th st.6016 Sheridan avo5700 Kimbark avo5729 Kimbark avo5802 Jackson avoOhicago. 6055 Edgerton avoManchester, Ia. 392, 57th st.Chicago. 306 Oakwood bvd,Ohicaqo. 5800 Jackson avoSt. Anthony Park, 408, 57th st.Minn.Mattoon. 5714 Kimbark avoLincoln, Neb. 5620 Ellis a V.Mitchell, Ind. 5622 Ellis av.Ottawa, Onto 5494 Ellis a v.Toronto, Onto 578, 60th st.Watsontown, Pa. 438, 57th st.Washington O.H., 0.5556 Drexel avoNashvi�le, Tenn. 5614 Drexel avo \New Hampton, N. H. 32 K.Urbana. 5622 Ellis avoDes Moines Ia. 22 m,DEGREE; DEPT. OF STUDY; RESIDENCE. HOME ADDRESS.A.B. (Scio Oollege) '84; A.M. (Ibid.) Scio, Ohio.Greek, English.A.B. (DePauw University) '86;A.M. (Ibid.) '89.Romance Languages.A.B. (Old University of Ohicago) '83.German.A.B. (Western Reserve University) '85.Romance. 3.L.B. (Carleton Oollege) '88.Latin.. .A.B. (Umversity of Ohicago) '94.Greek.Davidson,HannahAmelia,Mrs. A.B. (Iowa Oollege) '78; A.M. (Ibid.) '82.History, Political Economy, PoliticalScience.A.B. (DePauw University) '89;A.M. (Cornell University) '92.History, Political Science. 3.A.B. (Illinois Wesleyan University) '88;A.M. (Ibid) '91. Latin, Greek.A.B. (Hillsdale Col.lege) '72 jA.M. (Ibid.) '75.Political Science, Social Science,Political Economy.A.B. (Berea Oollege) '93.Greek, English. 3.S.B. (Hillsdale College) '75; S.M. (Ibid.) '78. Ohicago.History. 3.A.B. (University of Oincinnati) '87 ;A.M. (Ibid.) '92. Latin, Greek. 5Yz.A.B. (Washington and Jefferson Oollege) '91; Allegheny, PatA.M. (Ibid.) '94.English, Latin, Philosophy.A.B. (Old University of Chicago) '85.Latin. 2.A.B. (University of Nashville) '90; A.M. Nashville, Tenn.(Ibid.) '91.History, Political Science. 3,A.B. (Wester1l- Oollege) '84; A.M. (Ibid.) '88. Grand Rapids, Mich. 6369 Lexington avoSocial Science. 3.A.B. (Oolgate University) '90; A.M. (Ibid.) '93. Hamilton, N. Y.Sanskrit, Latin.A.B.� (University of Michif}an) '89; A.M. Akron, Ohio.(Ibid.) '93. English, HIstory.A.B. (Ohi.o Wesleyan Universit?/) '55; Ph.D. Seattle, Wash.(DePauw University). Philosophy.L.B. (University of Wisconsin) �82. Madison, Wis.French.A.B. (University_ oj Nebraska) '89; A.M. Alleghany, Pa.(Ibid.) '92. English.A.B. (Harvard University) '89; A.M. (Ibid.) Madison, Wis.'90. Romance Languages.A.B. (Wellesley Ooll(}_ge) '90.Social Science, History, PoliticalEconomy.A.B. (Monmouth Oollege) '92.La tin, Greek.A.B. (Universif1j oj Rochester) '88; A.M. Deland, Fla.Ibid.) '91. La tin, Greek.A.B. (Denison University) '90. Ohicago.Semitic. 6. ,A.B. (Albion College). Oak Park.Philosophy, German, English.A.B. (Hiram Oollege) '86; A.M. (Ibid.) '89. Hiram, Ohio.Latin. ,A.B. (Oberlin Oollege) '72; D.B. (Harvard Oberlin, Ohio.University) '77. History.A.B. (University ot Rochester) '92.Greek, La tin, Philology.A.B. (University_ oj Nashville) '91; A.M. Waco, Tex.(Ibid.) '92. English, History,A.B. (Northwestern University) '92.Political Economy; Political Science.A.B. (Central Wesleyan College) '88.­Political Economy, Greek.NAME.Compher, Wilber G.,Conklin, Clara,Cooley, Elizabeth Cutting,Cutler, Susan Rhoda,Danforth,' Lucia Elizabeth,Daniels, Mary Lucretia,Davis, Walter Scott,Dimmitt, Lillie English,Dodge, Le Vant,Dodge, Ernest Green,Durbin, Eva Comstock,Ely, Elizabeth Antoinette,Farrar, Preston Cooke,Faulkner, Elizabeth,Fertig, James Walter,Fulcomer, Daniel,Gallup, Frank Amner,Garrigues, Ellen Elizabeth,Gatch, Thomas Milton,Gay, Lucy Maria,Gerwig, George William,Giese, William Frederic,Glover, Ethel Adelia,Glass, Thomas Beveridge,Gordis, Warren Stone,Goodspeed, Edgar Johnson,Gould, Lucius,Hall, Edwin Lester,Hall, Lyman Bronson,Hamilton, Adelbert,Hargrove,' Henry Lee,Hatfield, Henry Rand,Heidel, William Arthur, RECORDS.Lincoln, Neb.Morgan Park.Glen Ridge, N. J.Red Wing, Minn.New Haven,Oonn. F.Oleveland, Ohio.North Salem, Ind.Iowa Park, Texas.Berea, Ky.Berea, Ky.Oincinnati, Ohio.Ohicet4o.Washington, D. O.Monmouth.Rochester;N. JT.Evanston.Warrenton, Mo. 47PRESENT ADDRESS.455, 55th st.5728 Madison avoMorgan Park.21 B.5800 Jackson avo6023 Ellis av.5722 Kimbark avo5646 Monroe avo5739 Kimbark avo5737 Kimbark avo3510 Prairie avo9 KI.5420 Madison avo98 Oakwood avo6226 Woodlawn avo5726 Monroe avo5825 Kimbark avo2G.Stud'ts' Hall, Normal.5420 Madison avo5724 Drexel avo5825 Kimbark av.623, 55th st.5620 Ellis av.5630 Kimbark avoOak Park.19 Sn.6428 LexiD:gton avo438, 57th st.5722 Kimbark avo13G.5488 Ellis av.48 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.NAME. DEGREE; DEPT. OF STUDY; RESIDENCE. HOME ADDRESS.Hieronymus, Robert Enoch, A.B. (Enireka College). Eureka.English.A.B. (Illinois College) '83; A.M. (Ibid.) '86. Winona, Minn.English, German.A.B. (H amupden. Sidney College) , 89.La tin, Greek.A.B. (Oberlin College) '91.Latin.L.B. (Ohio Wesleyan University) '85.English, History.A.B. (Harvard University) '93.Social Science. 3.Ph.B. (University of Chicago) '93.Political Economy, Political Science,History. 2.Huntington, Ellery Channing, A.B. (Amhe'rst College) '88.Greek, German, Political Economy.Hussey, George Benjamin, A.ij. tOotumbia College) '84; Ph.D. (JohnsHopkins University) '87.Latin, Greek, Italian.A.B. (Otterbein University) '91.History, Political Economy.A.B. (Central College) '90.English, German, French.A.B. (University of Michigan) '82.History, Political Science. 3.S.B. (Parsons College).English, German. 1.A.B. (Alfred University) '87; Ph.D.(Syracuse University) '92.English, Greek. 5%.Linfield, Frances Eliz. Ross, A.B. (Elmira College) '73; A.M. (Ibid.) '78.German, English.A.B. (Acadia College) '93; A.M. (Ibid.) '94.Social Science.MacLean, Jessie Mildred, A.B. (Acadia College) '93; A.M. (Ibid.) '94.English.Macf.ean, Murdoch Haddon, A.B. (Acadia College) '92.History. 3.A.B. (Colgate University) '90.Semitic B.A.B. (Albion College) '93.La tin, Greek.A.B. (Iowa Wesleyan University) '81; A.M.(Ibid.) '88. Greek, Philology.A.M. (University of Wooster).English History.A.B. (Waynesbtwg College) '78.Latin, Greek, German.A.B. (University of Indiana) '74; A.M.(Ibid.) '77. Latin, English.McPheeters, Wm. Marcellus. A.B. (Washington and Lee University) '74.Semitic.A.B. (Ohio State University) '89.Sanskrit and Comparative Philology,German.S.B. (Michigan State Aqricultura! College)'90. Socia] Science.A.B. (Allegheny College) '78.Political Economy, History.L.B. (University of Wisconsin) '91.English.A.B. (Colby University) '90.Anthropology, B.Ph.B. (Albion College) '93.Political Science, History, PoliticalEconomy. 2.A.B. (Unive'i"sity of Chicago) '93.Philosophy, Biblical Greek, Ethics.A.B. (University of Michigan) '90.English, Philosophy. 6.S.B. (University of Nashville) '92; S.M.(Ibid.) '93. Political Science, History. 3.A.B. (Northwestern University) '85.German, English. 3.Holmes, David Eugene,Hooper, William Davis,Hosford, Frances Juliette,Houston, Alice Murray,Howerth, Ira Woods,Hoxie, Robert Franklin,Jude, George Washington,Kerlin, Robert Thomas,Knox, Frances Ada,Leech, Lillian Jane,Lewis, Edwin Herbert,MacLean, Annie Marion,Mallory, Hervey Foster,Marsh, Kate May,Martin, George William,McDonald, Cora Martin,McGinnis, Albert,McMillan, John Henry,Mesloh, Charles Walter,Meyers, William John,Miller, Christian A.,Miller, Laura Louise,Miller, Merton Leland,Miller, Roy Newman,Milligan, Henry Forsythe,Milliman, Loren D.,Mosley, Joel Rufus,Mulfinger, George A., Athens, Ga. PRESENT ADDRESS.5741 Madison avo21 G.15 G.3F.28 B.5709 Drexel avo438, 57th st.Oberlin, Ohio.Evanston.Columbus, Ind.Yorkville, N. Y.Nashville, Tenn. 2722 Kimbark avoEast Orange, N. J. 24 G.Sugar Grove, Pal Chautauqua, N. Y.Albany, Mo. Beechwood, 57th st.Salem, Ore. 5755 Rosalie Ct.DesMoines, Ia. 31 RI.Chicago. 6032 Ellis av.Chicago. 39 University Place.Wolfville, N. S. 539, 55th st.Wolfville, N. S. 539, 55th st.Wolfville, N. S. 539, 55th st.Aberdeen, S. Dak. Keene Hote].Albion, Mich. 5800 Jackson a V.Baldwin, Kan. 541, 55th st.Laramie, Wyo. 7F.Marshall, Mo. 5556 Drexel a v.Monmouth. 5205 Jefferson a v.Columbia, S. C. 69D.Oolumbus, Ohio. 6147 Woodlawn avoFort Collins, Oolo. 6126 Wharton avoSioux City, I01pa. 6023 Ellis a v.Sparta, Wis. 6028 Wharton avoLowell, Mass. 5800 Jackson a V.Mason, Mich. 25 Sn.Chicago. 195, 37th st.Lakeville, N. Y. 539, 55th st.Elkin, N. O. 6226 Woodlawn avoOhicago. 6046 Oglesby avoDEGREE; DEPT. OF STUDY; RESIDENCE. HOME ADDRESS.Ph.B. (De Pauw University) '83; A.M. Iowa Oity, Iowa.(ldid.) '86. Romance Languages. 3.A.B. (Muskingum Oollege)"73; A.M. (Ibid.) New Concord, Ohio. 5722 Madison avo'76. Political Economy, Sociology. 1.L.B. (Olivet Oollege).History.A.B. (Old University of Ohicago)English.A.B. (Albion College) '90. Saginaw,E.S., Mich. 26 Sn.Latin, Greek.Ph.B. (Hiram Oollege) '82; Ph.M. (Ibid.) '85. Hiram, Ohio. 19 Sn.Philosophy, English.A.B. (Vassar Oollege) '86. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Hyde Park Hotel.English. 2.A.B. (University of Ohicago) '94.Social Science.A.B. (University of Michigan).La tin, Greek. 2%.A.B. (Oolg_ate University) '92.Indo-European Philology, Latin.Ph.B. (University of Oalifornia) '92i' Ph.M. St. Helena, Cal.(University oj Ohicago) '93. Eng ish. 4.A.B. (Old University of Ohicago) '72; A.M. Des Moines, Iowa. 5622 Ellis avo(Ibid.) '75. Latin. .A.B. (Ill1.�nois Oollege) '91.English, Social Science. 2.A.B. (University of Kansas) '90. Leavenworth, Kas. 5490 Lexington avoLatin, Polftical Economy, PoliticalScience.A.B. (Vassar Oollege) '91. Ohicago. 520, 57th st.English. .A.B. (Beloit Oollege) ; A.M. (University of Forest Grove, Ore. 23 Sn.Michigan).History, Political Economy.A.B.' (Racine Oollege) '84.Social Science, Comparative Religion,French.A.B. (Marietta Oollege) '70; A.M. (Ibid.) '73. Kewanee.Political Economy, Social Science.A.B. (University of Ohicago) '93. Hastings, Neb.History, Political Science. 3.A.B. (Luther Oollege) '81; D.B. (Theological Fargo, N. Dak.Seminary, Oolumbus, Ohio) '84.History, Political Science, PoliticalEconomy.A.B. (College of the Oity of New York) '83. Ohlcaqo.A.M. (Harvard University) '92.Social Science, Philosophy. 3.A.B. (Marietta College). 'Philosophy.A.B. (University of Indiana) '92.English.A.B. (Colgate University) '91; A.M. (Ibid.)'94. English.A.B. (Des Moines Oollege) '93.Semitic.Ph.H. (Northwestern University) '92.English, Philosophy. 2.A.B. (Colby U_niversit1/) '90.Social SCIence, HIstory. 6.A.B. (Ham line University) '89.History, Political Science.A.B. (University of Toronto) '87; D.B. Ftesherton, Onto(Morgan Park Theological Seminary)'89. Psychology, Neurology. 3. ..Stayt, Grace Adele, Ph.B. (Unive'rsity of Michigan).. English.Stephenson, Florence T., Mrs. A.B. (Oberlin Oollege) '82.English ..'Stevenson, James Henry, A.B. (McGill University}'89; D.B. (Wesley- Nashville, Theological Oollege) '90. Semitic.'Swearingen, George Crawford, A.B. (Emory Oollege) '88; A.M. (Vander- Jackson, Miss.bilt University) '92.La tin. Greek, Comparative Philology.A.B. (University of Michigan) '93.Philosophy, Social Science.NAME.Neff, Theodore Lee,Paden, Thomas Hosack,Page, Mary Blanche,Parsons, Eugene,Peirce, Eugene Colfax,Pierson" Arthur Chester,Pomerene, Jennie,Porter , Elizabeth,Potter, Erastus Francis,Potter, Franklin Hazen,'Pratt, Alice Edwards,Price, Alfred Bennett,Putnam, Edward Kirby,Reasoner, Florence,Rickert, Martha Edith,'Robertson, James Rood,Robinson, Henry Douglass,Rosseter, Edward Clark,Rullkoetter, William,Rygh, George Taylor,Sanders, Frederic William,Schoolcraft, Henry Lawrence,:Sembower, Charles J.,Smith, Elmer William,Smith, John M. P.,'Splith, Martha Constance,Spencer, Charles Worthen,'Squire, Carrie M.Ranson, Mrs.Btafford, John,Tanner, Amy Eliza, RECORDS.Kewanee.Ohicago.Cleveland, Ohio.Tecumseh, Mich.Ottawa, Kan.Ohicaqo.Racine, Wis. 49PRESENT ADDRESS.541, 55th st.9Kl.237, 37th st.The Colonies, 56th st326, 57th st.6045 Oglesby avoF.Hotel Barry.23 Hn.5 Sn.38 Sn.5622 Ellis av.4G.North Adams, Mich. 5700 Kimbark avoBloomington, Ind. 5515 Woodlawn avoHamilton, N. Y. 5726 Monroe avoOsage, Ia.Evanston.Waterville, Me.St. Paul, Minn.Princeton.Des Moines, Ia.Fairbault, Minn. 543, 55th st.22 B.5620 Ellis av.8F.5558 Drexel avo326, 51st st.5620 Ellis av.70D.5622 Ellis a v.6038 Oglesby avo50NAME.Tear, John Henry,Thompson, James Westfall,Thurston, Henry Winfred,Turner, James Ulysses,Votaw, Albert Hiatt,Walker, Arthur Tappan,Weber, William Lander,West, Max,Whaley, John Byrd,Whipple, Elliot,White, Anna Fairchild, Mrs.,White, Francis Harding,Wier, Marion, Clyde,Wilcox, Albert Henry,Wilcox, William Craig,Wilkins, W al ter Eugene,Wilkinson, Ethel,Wilkinson, Florence,Winston, Ambrose Pare,Wood, Alfred Augustus,Woodruff, Charles Elmer,Wray, Gertrude Wallace,Zarbell, Ada, THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.DEGREE; DEPT. OF STUDY; RESIDENCE, HOME ADDRESS. PRESENT ADDRESS ..Ph.B. (nlinois Wesleyan University) '92. Chicago. 846 Walnut st.Philosophy, Sociology.A.B. {Rutgers College) '92. New Brunswick, N.J. 5620 Ellis avoHistory, Political Science. 6.A.B. (Dartmouth Colleg_e) '86. Chicago. 5317 Madison av ..History, Political Economy. 2.A.B. (DePauw University) '93.German, French.A.B. (Earlham College) '74.Latin.A.B. (University of the Oityof New York) New York City.'87; A.M. (Vanderbilt University) '92.Latin, Greek. 3.A.B. t Wafford Oollege) '86; A.M. (Ibid.) '88. Jackson, Miss.English, German.S.B. (University of Minnesota) '90; A.M. Chicago.(Oolumbia Oollege) '92' Ph.D. (Ibid.)'93. Political Economy, Social Science. 2.A .. B (Western Maryland Oollege) '89. Plymouth, N. C.Semitic. 6.A.B. (Dartmouth Oollege) '64; A.M. Wheaton.(Wheaton Oollege) , 70.Political Economy, Political Science.S.B. (KansasStateAgriculturalOollege) '91. Manhattan, Kan.English. .A.B. (Princeton Oollege) '87; A.M. (Ibid. ) Manhattan, K an.'90. Social Science, Political Economy.A.B. (St. John's Oollege) '92. South, River, Md.Greek, Latin.A.B. (University of Rochester), '90. Rochester, N. Y.Greek, Latin.A.B. (University of Rochester) '88; A.M. Rochester, N. Y.(Ibid.) '91-Political Science, History. 6.A.B. (Furman University) '93.Sociology, Philosophy, English, SocialScience. 3.A.B. (Vassar Oollege) '93.Greek, English.A.B. (Wellesley Oollege) '92. Ohicago.English, German.Greek.Social Science. 3.A.B. (University of Wisconsin) '87. Ohicago.Poli tical Economy. 3.A.B. (Oberlin Oollege) '82; A.M. (Ibid.) '87; Milwaukee, Wis.S.T.B. (Boston University) '88.Philosophy, Histology. 3.A.B. (University of Pennsylvania) '86; Philadelphia, PalB.D. (Orozer Theological Seminary) '89.Biblical and Patristic Greek. 3.A.B. (Wellesley Oollege) '91.La tin, Greek.A.B. (University ot Michigan) '92.Compara tive Philology, La tin. 3� Van Buren, Ark.Westtown, Pa.Charleston, S. O.Ohicago.Bellwood, Pa.Chicago.TOTAL, 148. 3Sn.5556 Drexel av.5810 Drexel av.5622 Ellis a V.4655 Gross a v,5620 Ellis a v.Wheaton. ,5724 Drexel avo5724 Drexel a v,5854 'Rosalie ct.12G.12G.541-55th St.361, 58th st.5825 Drexel av.6028 Wharton avo5494 Ellis av.146D.5718 Kimbark av.4132 Ellis av,RECORDS. 51THE OGDEN (GRADUATE) SCHOOL OF SCIENOE.N OTE.-The numerals which follow the names of departments of study indicate the number of Quarters during which the studenthas been in residence as a Graduate student of the University of Chicago. In the list of subjects the principal subject is placed first.Neurology, Histology.S.B. (Simpson College) '94.Physics, Mathematics.A.B. (Oberlin College) '88; A.M. (Cornell Nashville, Tenn.University) '90. Physics.A.B. (Colgftte University) '84; A.M. (Ibid.) Ohicago.'87. Neurology, Histology.Ph.B. (Wesleyan University); S.M. (Ibid.) Ohicago.Chemistry.S.B. (University of Texas) '93; A.M. (Ibid.) Cleburne, Texas.'94. Mathematics.A.B. (Princeton College) '93.Mathema tics.A.B. (Princeton College) '92; S.M.. (Ibid.) Oranbury, N. J.'92. Paleontology, Zoology. 3. .A.B. (Unive'rsity of Indiana) '90; (Ibid.) '91. Bloomington, Ind.Physics. Ma thema tics. 2.(Daughters College, Ky.) Paris, Ky.Geology. 3.A.B. (Otterbein University) '76; A. M. (Ibid.) Fostoria, Ohio.'79. Physics, Chemistry.S.B. � University of Missouri) '88; S.M. Oanton, Mo.(Ibid.) '92. Astronomy, Mathematics. 6.S.B. (Wittenberg College) '79. Springfield, Ohio.Geology, Botany.A.B. (Lake Forest College) '92. Wakefield, N. O.ZoOlogy, Physiology, Histology. 3.B.C.E. (Maine State COll!?ge) '85; C.E. Orono, Maine.(Ibid.) '90. Astronomy, Mathematics.Ph.C. (University of Michigan) '89; S.B. Saginaw, Mich.(Ibid.) '93.Physics, Physical Chemistry. 3.A.B. (University_of Rochester) '84:;(Ibid.) '90. Mathematics.A.B. (University_of Michiqan) '77.Chemistry, Mathematics.S.B. (De Pauu: University) '87; S.M.(Ibid.) '90; A.M. (Leland Stanford Uni­versity) '92. Geology, Mineralogy. 2.Hornbeak, Samuel Lee, A.B. (Trinity University, Texas) '85; A.M. Tebuacana, Tex.(Ibid.) '86. Chemistry..Hughes.Raymond Mollyneaux, A.B. (Miami University) '93.Chemistry.A.B. (Toronto University) '89.Ma thema tics.NAME.Arnold, Charles Lincoln,Barrett, Storrs Barrows.Bates, Clinton Owen,Benner, Henry,Blackmarr, Frank Hamlin,Blakslee, Thomas Marcus,Bosworth, Anne Lucy,Bownoeker, John Adams,Broek. Edith Minerva,Burns, Elmer Ellsworth,Chase, Mabel Augusta,Cole, Aaron Hodgman,Dains, Frank Burnett,Dickson, Leonard Eugene,Elder, Frederick Stanton,Farr, Marcus Stults,'Foley, Arthur Lee,Ford, Elizabeth Keith,'Frank, Harrison L.Froley, John William,Geiger, Alice,Hardesty, Irving,Hart, James Norris..Hesse, Bernhard Conrad,Hodgman, Thomas Morey,Hogeboom, Ellen Clara,:Hopkins, Thomas Cramer,Hull, Daniel,.Hunt, Caroline Louisa, DEGREE; DEPT. OF STUDY; RES�DENCE. HOME ADDRESS. PRESENT ADDRESS.S.B. (State University of Ohio) '90; S.M. Oolumbus, Ohio. 24 Sn.(Ibid.) '94. Mathematics.A.B. (University of Rochester) '89. Rochester, N. Y.Astronomy, Physics. 6.A.B. (University of Arkansas) '83. Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 5724 Drexel avoPhysics. ,S.B. (State Normal School, Westchester, Pa.) Ohicago. 14 Bryant avo'85; S.M. (University of Michigan) '89.Mathematics.S.B. (University of Chicago) '94.Ana tomy, Chemistry.(Ph.B. (Colgate University) '74; Ph.D. Des Moines, Ia.(Yale Unive'rsity) '80.Mathematics, Astronomy.B,SJ:rh����fcf.0llege) '90.S.B. (Ohio State University) '89.Geology. 6.. Jamestown, N. Y.Woonsocket, R. I.Oolumbus, Ohio.Lincoln, Neb.Ohicago.Fairfield, Iowa. 438, 57th st.613 Chestnut st.32 G.10 Kl.5425 Cotto Grove avo5529 Monroe avo6126 Wharton avo5614 Drexel avo5726 Monroe avo5759 Madison avot5515 Woodlawn avo229 Jackson Park ter,Non-resident.6042 Washington avo438,57th st.48 Sn.5630 Ingleside avoF.623, 55th st.5726 Monroe avo5620 Ellis av.5620 Ellis a v.A.M. Lincoln, Neb.Saginaw, W.S.Mich.Ohicago. 6149 Woodlawn avoA.B. (Northwestern University).Chemistry. Oxford, Ohio. 499 E. 63d st.5620 Ellis a V.Deer Park, Toronto, 23 G.Oanada.Evanston. 5620 Ellis avo52NAME.Jones, Arthur Julius,Lehman, Daniel Acker,Ling, George Herbert,Lothrop, Harriet Eleanor,McCracken, William,McKinney, Thomas Emery,McPherson, William, Jr.,Merrill, Harriet Bell,Merrill, Joseph Francis,Millikan, Robert Andrews,Mitchell, Walter Reynolds,Morgan, Joseph,Morse, Irving H.,Neal, William Dalton,Neely, John Crosby,Newton, George Alexander,Nichols, Ernest Reuben,Perisho, Elwood Chappell,Perrine, Charles li.,Rice, Martin Everett,Richardson, Sophia Foster,Roos, Charles E.,Rothrock, David A.,Roy, Victor Leander,Runyon, William Henry,Sabin, Mary Sophia,Sargent, Herbert Edward,Scarborough, James Harris,Schottenfels, Ida May,Seals, William Wirt,Smith, Adelaide,Smith, Thomas Alexander,Steinner, Ernest Brown.Stewart, Maude Gertrude,_tIL.Stone, Harriet,--'"Stone, Isabelle, THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.DEGREE; DEPT. OF STUDY; RESIDENCE. HOME ADDRESS.A.B. (Iowa College) '93. "Grinell, Iowa.Geology.S.B. (Nm�malSchool, Millersville, Penmsul- Chambersburq, Pa., -541, 55th st.vania); Ph.B. (Wesleyan University).Physics, Mathematics, Astronomy. 3.A.B. ( University oj Toronto) '93; A.M. (Col­umbia Oollege) '94. Mathematics.M.D. (University of Zurich, Switzerland)'90. Neurology, Histology.A.B. (University oj Michigan) '86.Chemistry, Physics, Biology.A.B. (Marietta College) '87.Mathematics.S.B. (Ohio State University) '87; S.M.(Ibid.) '90. Chemistry.S.B. University oj Wisconsin) '90; S.M.(Ibid.) '93. Neurology.S.B. (University__ oj Mic�igan) '93.Chemistry, Physics, Mathematics.A.B. (Oberlin College) '91; A.M. (Ibid.) '93.Physics, Astronomy.S.B. (University oj Illinois) '87.Physiology. 3.A.B. (Dartmouth Oollege) '89.Mathematics, Physics.S.B. (University oj Kansas) '91-Chemistry.S.B. (University oj Utah) '92; S.M. (Uni­versity oj Michigan) '94.Geology, Mineralogy.A.B. (Princeton College).Mathematics.A.B. (Trinity University, Texas).Mathematics.S.B. (University of Iowa) '87; A.M. (Ibid.)'90. Physics, Mathematics.S.B. (Earlham, Colleg_e) '87; S.M. (Ibid.)'91. Geology, Biology. 3.Ph.B. (Nor·thwestern University), '92.Chemistry, Physics. 2.S.B. (UniversitJl oj Kansas) '91; S.M.(Ibid.) '93. Physics.A.B. (Vassar College) '79.Mathematics.A.B. (Muhlenberg Oollege) '93.Botany, Biology. .A.B. (University of Indiana) '92; A.M.(Ibid.) '93 Mathematics.S.B. (University of Louisiana).Chemistry, German.A.B. (Princeton Oollege) '88; A.M. (Ibid.)'90. Physics, Mathematics.A.B. (Smith College) '91-ZoOlogy, Botany.S.B. (Carleton College) '87.General Biology.A.B. (Trinity Oollege, N. 0.) '87; S.M.(Vanderbilt University) '94.Ma thema tics, Physics.Ph.B. (Northwestern University) '92.Mathematics. 2.A.B. (Ernory College) '79.Chemistry, Physics, Geology.S.E. (Wellesle'l/ College) '93.Ma thema tdcs, Physics.A.B. (Muskingum College) '72 j A.M. (Ibid.)'75; Ph.D. (Yale University) '77.Mathematics, Physics.Mathematics.L.B. (Carleton College) '88.Chemistry.A.B. (Wellesley College) '89.Chemistry, Physics. 5.A.B. (Wellesley Oollege) '90.Physics, Mathematice, 3. PRESEN� ADDRESS.5750 Madison avoWallacetown, Onto 5800 Jackson avoBrookline, Mass. 6460 Oglesby avoBeaver Falls, Pat 35 Sn.Marietta, Ohio. 5418 Greenwood avoOolumbus, Ohio. 440, 57th st.Milwaukee, Wis. 12 Kl.Richmond, Utah. 5620 Ellis av,Anamosa, Iowa. 5800 Jackson avoOhicago. 429, 57th st.Dallas, Tex. 36 The Inverness.St. Patricks, La. 9 G.Salt Lake City, Utah, 5620 Ellis avoOhicago. 2619 Indiana a v.Tehuacana, Tex. 499, 63d st.Manhattan, Kan. 5455 Monroe avoCas-met, Ind. The Keene, 55th st.Ohicago. 3410 Rhodes avoLawrence, Kan. 5724 Drexel avoPoughkeepsie, N. Y. F.New Hanover, Pat 5620 Ellis av,Bloomington, Ind. 5515 Woodlawn avoMansura, La. 5620 Ellis a v.Chicago. 5757 Madison avoOhicago. 794 W. Adams st.Woodville, Ala. 5836 Drexel avoKirksville, Mo. 5835 Drexel av.Ohicago. 5602 Jackson avoHouston, Texas. 5418 Greenwood av.Boone, Iowa. 49 Kl.Beloit, Wis. 5722 Madison/avoMadison, Wis. 5721 Monroe avoNorthfield, Minn. 5800 Jackson avoChicago. 3352 Indiana a v.Ohicago. 3352 Indiana avoNAME.Studley, Duane,Taylor, William Edgar,Thomas, William Isaac,Townsend, Edgar Jerome,Van Dsdel, Edgar Bates,Welch, Jeanette Cora,Willard, Daniel Everett,Wolfe, Katherine Margaret, RECORDS. 53DEGREE; DEPT. OF STUDY; RESIDENCE. HOME ADDRESS. PRESENT ADDRESS.S.B. (Cornell University) '81. Crawfordsville, Ind. 22 G.Mathema tics.A.B. (Clinton College) '79; A.M. (Ibid.) '85. Chicaqo. 6034 Woodlawn avoS.M. (Purdue University) '92.Geology, Zoology. 5.A.B. (1!niv,ersity of Ten�ess�e) '84; A.M. Oberlin, Ohio.(Ib�d.) 85; Ph.D. iiua., 86.Social Science, Anthropology. 2.Ph.B. (Albion College) '90; Ph.M. (Uni- Champaign.versity of Michigan) '91.Mathematics.A.B. (Knox College) '94.Chemistry, Biology.A.B. (Wellesley College) '89.Physiology, Physics. 6.A.B. (Oxford University) '88; A.M. (Ibid.) Nile, N. Y.'90. Geology. 4%. -L.B. (Adrian College) ; S.B. (Ibid.)Neurology, Chemistry. 3. 6420 Lexington av,5763 Madison avoGale8bu�g. 128D.F.Chicago.6124 Wharton av.Tiffin, Ohio. 31 B.TOTAL, 75 ..THE NON-RESIDENT GRADUATE STUDENTS.NAME.Abbott, Mary Merriman,Bowen, Mary,Breasted, James H.,Burris, William Paxton,Campbell, Peter Sinclair,Estey, Steven Sewell,Foster, George Burman,Rulley, Eloise Mayham,Hulley, Lincoln,Jones, Frank William,Kling, Henry F.,Locy, William A.,McKee, William Parker,Patton, Walter M.,Plumb, George H. R.,Schmidt, William G. W.,Townsend, Edgar J.,Treadwell, A. L.,U dden, John August,Walker, Buzz M.,Wood, Irving F.,Wright, Frederick Herbert, DEGREE; DEPT. OF STUDY.A.B. (Vabswr College) '78.Social Science and Anthropology.Ph.D. (Iowa College) '93.English.A.B. (Northwestern College) '89.Semitio.Ph.B. (De Pauw University) '91.Philosophy.A.B. (Toronto University) '77.Greek.A.B. (Oberlin College) '83; A.M. (Ibid.) '87.Social Science.A.M. (West Virginia University) '83. HOME ADDRESS.Hendersonville, N. C.Centreville, Iowa.Berlin, Germany.Bluffton, Ind.92 Yorkville av., Toronto, Oanada ..Humboldt, Kans.499 Euclid av., Toronto, Canada ..A.B. (University of Michiq,an) '90; A.M. Lewisburg, Pat( University of Ohicago) 94.Philosophy.A.B. (B�tCknell University) '88; A.B. Lewisburg, Pa.(Harvard College) '89; A.M. (BucknellUniverSity) '91. Semitic.S.B. (Wisconsin State University) '92. Elk Grove, Wis.Geology.Ph.B. (Upper Iowa University) '83. Hot Springs, S. D.Political Economy.B.S. (University of Michigan) '81; S.M. Lake For�st.(Ibid.) '84. Zoology.A.B. (Wabash College) '83; D.B. (Morrgan 522, 12th av., S. E., Minneapolis, Minn.Park Theological Seminary) '87.Ancient History.D.B. (Wesleyan Theological College, 228 University st., Montreal, Canada.Montreal). Semitic.Ph.B. (Lafayette College)' '77; A.M. (Ibid.) Glencoe.'80. Political Economy.Ph.B. (Northwestern College); Ph.M. Lake Forest.(Syracuse University). Germanics.Ph.M. (Albion College) '90; Ph.M. (Uni· Champaign.versity of Michigan) '92. Mathematics.B.S. (Wesleyan University) '88; S.M. (Ibid.) Miama University, Oxford, Ohio.'90. ZoOlogy.A.B. (Augustana College) '81; A.M. (Ibib.) 1000,38th st., Rock Island.'89. Geology.B.S. (Agricultuml and Mechanical College Agricultural College, Miss.oj Mississippi) '83; M.S. (Ibid.) '86.Mathematics.A.B. (Hamilton Oollege) '85; A.M. (Ibid.) Smith College, Northampton, Mass.'88; D.B. (Yale University) '92.A.B. (Nt. Allison Oollege) '75. Grand Pre, N. S.Semitic.TOTAL, 22.NAME.Adams, Annie Grace,Ames, Edward Scribner,Arter , Jared Maurice,Beyl, John Lewis,Bissell, Allen Page,Bone, Winstead Paine,Borden, Edward Howard,Brewster, Marilla Marks,Bronson, Edwin Julius,Cahill, Isaac Jasper,Caskey, William,Crawford, Jerry Tinder,Dyer, Gustavus Walker,Ewing, Addison Alvord,Farr, Finis King,Fenlon, John Francis,Frantz, Edward,Georges, Mooshie,Goodwin, Eneas Bernard,Griffeth, Ben] amin Franklin,Guard, Paul,Harris, Eugene,Hazelton, Carl Dorsey,Kolmos, Jesse Jessen,Matzinger, Philip,Mebane, William Nelson,Meigs, Robert Vaun,Murray, Charles Henry,Nance, Walter Buckner,Patrick, Bower Reynolds,Phillips, Llewellyn,Proctor, John Thomas,Rapp, John Jacob,Rentz, William F.,Sayrs, William. Christopher,Steelman, Albert Judson,Stevenson, James Henry,Van Osdel, Oliver Willis, THE DIVINITY SCHOOL.DEGREE AND PLACE; QUARTER IN DIV. SCH'L.THE GRADUATE DIVINITY SOHOOL.HOME ADDRESS. PRESENT ADDRESS.Ph.B. (Cornell College) '91; (Chicago Train- School).A.B. (Drake University) '89; D.B. (Yale Oedar Rapids, Ia.University) '92.Ph.B. (Hillsdale College) '85; D.B. (Chi- Rippon, W . Va.cago Theological Seminary) '94.S.B. (Borden Instittde) '89. 3. Jeffersonville, Ind. 5558 Drexel avoPh.D. (University Leipsic) '84; D.D. (Uni- Oharlotte, N. O. 128 D.versity of Vermonii '84.A.B. (Trinity University/. '83; D.B. (Cum- Lebanon, Tenn.berlarui University) 86; D.B. (UnionTheological Seminary) '88.A.B. (Acadia Unive')·sity) '92. 5.(New Hampton Literary and Biblical In­stitute).A.B. (Colgate Unive'rsity) (Newton Theolog­ical Semiouiru), 3%,.A.B. (Hiram College) '89.B.A. (Knox College) '91.L.B. (Ottawa University) '92.A.B. (Randolph Macon College) '91; A.M.and D.B. (Vanderbilt University) '94.A.B. (Amherst College) '92. 1%.C.E. i Cumberlamd University) '89; D.B.(Ibid.) '94.A.B. (St. Mary's Seminary) '92; A.M.(Ibid.) '93.A.B. (Ohio Normal University) '91. 6.(Oroorniah College, Pe'rsia). 3%.A.B. (St. Mary's Sentinary) '92; D.B.(Ibid.) '94.(Morgan Park Theological Seminary). 8.Th.B. (Oberlin College) '93. 3%.A.B. (Fisk University) '87; A.M .. (Ibid.) '90;D.B. (Oberlin Semdnaru],A.B. (Franklin College) '93. 3%.A.B. (Western Oollege).A.M. (Calvin College) '80.A.B. (Davidson College) '83.A.B. (Indian Unive't·sity) '94.A.B. (William Jewell College) '91.A.B. (Vanderbilt University) '93.A.B. (William Jewell College). 1".A.B. (Bucknell University) '92.A.B. (William Jewell College) '91. 3%.D.B. (Garret Biblical Institute) '90.A.B. and A.M. (Pennsylvania College).A.B. (Wilmington College); A.M. (Haver-ford College).A.B. (Colgate University). 3%".A.B. (McGill College) '89; B.D. (WesleyanTheological College) '90.A.M. (Old University of Ohicago) '83; D.B.(Ba:r>tist Union TheologicalSeminary)'83; D.D. (Shurtleff College) '94.54 114 Dearborn st.132D.111 D.7lD.Truro,N.S. 109D.N. Danville, N. H. 5515 Woodlawn av ..Englewood. 529, 61st st.Kenton, Ohio. 123 South D.Ohicago. Chicago Heights.La Bette City, Kan. 67 D.Axton, Va. 66D.Danvers, Mass. 147 D.Kansas Oity, Mo. 56D.Chicago. 7001 Yale avoChicago. 455, 55th st.Oroomiah, Persia. 110 D.Ohicago. 3622 Dearborn st.Lula, Va. 5724 Drexel avoOleves, Ohio. 5825 Kimbark avoNashville, Tenn. 65D.Richmond, Ind. 148 D.Toledo, Iowa. 139 D.Elk Rapids, Mich. 90 D.Dublin, Va. 60 D.Siloam Springs, Ark. 76 D.Kansas Oity, Mo. 144 D.Nashville, Tenn. 72 D.Hannibal, Mo. 70 D.Plymouth, Pal 59 D.Philadelphia, Mo. 149 D.Oak Park.Atchison, Kan. 62 D.'Wilmington, Ohio. 5646 Monroe avoOityoj Mexico, Mex. 145 Oakwood boul.Nashville, Tenn. 70 D.Galesburg. 128 D.NAME. DEGREE AND PLACE; QUARTER IN DIV. SCH'L. HOME ADDRESS. PRESENT ADDRESS.Beyl, Frederick Almon, Special (Borden Institute). Memphis, Ind. 5558 Drexel avoChurch, Charles Alpheus, Rockford. 49 D.Claypool, Addison Knox, (Grove Oity Oollege). North Buffalo. Pal 45 D.Dexter, Stephen Byron, (Bible Institute, Chicago) '90. 1 yr. Chicago. 80 Institute Place.Hatch, Elmer Ellsworth, (California College). 3%,. Lafayette, Cal. 143 D.Mason, George Claude, (High School, Jacksonville, iu., 3%,. Mason City, Ia. 5524 Ingleside avoMilne, William Lorimer, (Cliff College, England). Aberdeen, Scotland. D.Montague, John Y., (National Normal University). Pratt, Kan. 68 D.Nesbit, Edward Templar, (Drake University). Colusa,Oal. 79 D.Schlosser, Thomas Franklin, S.B. (S. Dakota Agricultural College) '92. Marion, S. Dak. 122 D.Spickler, Henry Martin, Special (Mount Morris College) '94. Polo. 54 D.Thompson, Thora Maria, (Pillsbury Academy). 9. Monieuideo, Minn. 6 B.Walker, William Parkerson, (Allegheny College, Virginia). Huntington, W. Va. 38 D.West, John Sherman, S.B. (Massachusetts Agricultural College) Belcher Town, Mass. 63 D.'90. 3%.(Christian University). Palmyra, Mo.(University of Missouri) '85; (Union Theo- Ann Arbor, Mich.logical Seminary) '91.Yousephoff, Phineas Joachim, (Cliff College, England).RECORDS.NAME. DEGREE AND PLAOE; QUARTER IN DIV. SCH'L. HOME ADDRESS.Vosburgh, Homer Jeromoe, A.B. (Colgate Univers'tty) '86; A.M. (Ibid.) Ohicago.'93.A.B. (Northwestern University) '94. Moreland.A.B. (Colgate University) '89. 6. Maywood.A.B. (University of Pennsyl-l,ania) '86; (Cro- Philadelphia, Palzer Theological Seminary) '89. 3%,.A.B. (Bethany College) '72; A.M. (Ibid.) '93. Bethany, w, Va.Williams, Milton Bryant,Wishart, Alfred Wesley,Woodruff, Charles Elmer,Wynne, Richard Henry,THE ENGLISH THEOLOGIOAL SEMINARY.Winders, Charles Henry,Young, Charles Alexander,Odessa, Russia. 55PRESENT ADDRESS.535 South NormalParkway.2426 Ohio st.55th st.146D.134D.TOTAL, 43.139 D.129 D.6120 Wharton avoTOTAL, 17.THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGES.N OTE.-The numerals which follow the name Qf the Oollegiate degree for which the student is registered, indicate the number ofmajors with which the University Oollege student has been credited.NAME. COLLEGE; MAJORS. SCHOOL OR INST'R. ROME ADDRESS. PRESENT ADDRESS.Barker, Burt Brown, Salem, Oregon. 4806 St. Lawrence av ,A.B., 18%" Willamette University.Barnes, Samuel Denham, S.B., 34.I Beloit Oollege. Ohicago. 3617 Prairie a v.Beatty, Maria, A.B., 22. Lake High School. Ohicago. 4444 Emerald avoBoomer, Alice, Ph.B., 21. Ottawa University. Fairview, Kan. 6038 Oglesby avoBrandt, Berkeley, A.B., 25%,. Allen's Academy. Chicago. 1316 Michigan avoBreyfogle, Caroline May, A.B., 18. Ohio State University. Oolumbus, Ohio. 19 Kl.Caraway, Henry Reat, Ph.B., 25%,. Northwestern University. Tuscola. 15 G.Clark, Faith Benita, Ph.B., 21. Rockford Seminary. Rockford. The Colonies Hotel.Flin t, Joseph Marshall, S.B.,29. Princeton Oollege. Ohicago. 265 E. Indiana st.Furness, Mary, A.B., 18. Lyons High School. Chicago. 5609 Jackson avoHamil ton, Aletheia, A.B., 27%. Ohio Wesleyan University. Chicago. 4720 Madison avoHobart, Ralph Hastings, S.B.,19. Beloit Oollege. Chicago. 5110 East End avoHughes, Robert Lee, A.B., 21. Mount Hermon School, Mass. Prospect, N. Y. 324, 57th st.Jone, Hugo, S.B., 30. Real Gymnasium, Rawitsch. Ch.icaqo. 204 S. Halsted st.Karpen, JUlius, Ph.B., 18. University of Illinois. Ohicago. 36 Potomac avoKellogg, Edith Sarah, S.B., 18. Academy, Iowa Oollege. Correctionville, I a. 2970 Groveland avoKohlsaat, Philemon Bulkley, Ph.B., 33%. Northwestern University. Ohicago. 19 Sn.Looney, Belle Eugene, A.B., 27. Trinity University, Texas. Farmersville, Tex. 63d and Lexington avoLu trell, Estelle, A.B., 18. Ohristain University, Mo. Canton, Mo. 5541 Cottage Grove.Mathews, John Lathrop, A.B., 21%,. Massachusetts Institute of South Evanston. 5810 Drexel avoTechnology.McClintock, Samuel Sweeney, Ph.B., 18. Kentucky University. Lexington, Ky. 5745 Madison avoMoffatt, William Eugene, A.B., 18. North Division High School. Chicago. 6040 Washington avoMoran, Thomas William, Ph.B., 27%. University of Michigan. Ohicago. 4710 Vincennes avoMurphy, Henry Constance, Ph.B.,30%,. University of Notre Dame. Woodstock. 5700 Kimbark avoOeschger, William, A.B.,27. Cotner University. Valparaiso, Neb. 623, 55th st.Raycroft, Joseph Edward, A.B., 18. Worcester Academy. Boston, Mass. U ni versi ty of Chicago.Rogers, May Josephine, Ph.B.,31. University of Michigan. Chicago. 5657 Cottage Grove.Roosa, Howard, A.B., 27%. Yale University. Rosendale, N. Y. Hotel Barry.Sass, Louis, Ph.B., 19. West Division High School. Ohicago, 847 W. Monroe st.Schnelle, Frederick Oscar, S.B., 22%'. Real Gymnasium, Landshut, Garlitz, Germany. 30 Sn.Germany.Sherman, Franklyn Cole, A.B., 23. Cornell Oollege. Chicago. 3724 Ellis a v.Stebbins, Althea V., Ph.B., 23. Wellesley Oollege. Rochester, Minn. F.Tanaka, Kiichi, A.B., 28. Kentucky University. Tokio, Japan. 53 Sn.:Taylor, Thomas Jackson, A.B.,35. Missouri State University. St. Louis, Mo. 5836 Drexel avoTodd, Elmer Ely, A.B., 18. Morgan Park Academy. Dixon. 5537 Lexington avoWebster, Ralph Waldo, Ph.B., 25. Monmouth Oollege. Monmouth. 5745 Rosalie ct.Williams, John William, Ph.B., 26%,. Oo'rnell Oollege. Norwood Park. 62 Sn.Wyant, Adam Martin, A.B., 33%,. Bucknell University. Adrian, Pal 30 Sn.TOTAL, 38.56THE AOAPEMIO o OLLEGES.N oTE.-The numerals which follow immediately upon the name of the Oollegiate degree for which the student is registeredindicate the number of majors with which the student is credited in the Academic Colleges; in cases where a second numeral is added,it indicates the number of University College majors which the Academic College studen» has acquired.NAME.Adams, Victoria AnnaAlschuler, Leon, .Arnold, Oswald James,Atwood, Harry Fuller,Atwood, Wallace Walter,Batt, Max,Bennett, Lucy Lovejoy,Bigelow, Jessie Florence,Bishop, Willhim Reed,Brown, Alice Elizabeth,Brown, James Scott,Browne, Agnes May,Calhoun, Fred Harvey Hall,Campbell, John Tyler,Chace, Henry Thurston, Jr.,Chamberlin, John Clark, Jr.,Conard, Harvey Evan,Coy, Harry,Crouse, Daniel Howard,Cullen, Charles Edward,Davis, Edgar Lee,Dougherty, Horace Raymond,Dougherty, Ralph Leland. ,Drew, William Prentiss,Dudley, Raymond Carleton,Ebersole, Abram,Ekman, Gustav Adolf,Elliott, James Montague,Fesler, Mayo Ralph,Flanders, Knight French,Flint, Nott William,Ford, Margaret,Friedman, Herbert Jacob,Friedman, Joseph C.,Frutchey, Marcus Peter,Gamble, Samuel Wilsey,Gatzert, Blanche,Greenbaum, Julius Curtis,Guthrie, Emily Wilson,Haft, Della May,Hewitt, Henry Harwood,Hubbard, Harry David,Hull, Susan Hess,Hurlbut, Lila Cole, COLLEGE; MAJORS. SCHOOL OR INST'R. HOME ADDRESS. PRESENT ADDRESS.A.B., 10, 10. Wellesley College. Ohicago. F.Ph.B., 6. South �ivisio'n High School. Ohicago. 2216 Wabash avoPh.B., 14, 1. North Division High School. Ohicaqo. 24 Maple st.A.B., 7�. Morgan Park Academy. Hay Oity, Kans. Sn.Ph.B., 13,2. West Division High School. Ohicago, 4531 Forestville avoPh.B., 13. South Division High School. Ohicago. 3752 Elmwood pl.A.B., 12�. Evanston High School. Evanston. Hotel Barry.�h.B .. n, 12. University of Nebraska. Ogden, Utah. 6410 Ellis avoPh.B .• 6%. N. Y. State Normal School. Oswego, N. Y. 5737 Kimbark avoo S.B., 4. nlinois Wesleyan University. Lafayette, Ind. Kl.A.B.,4. Omaha High School. Englewood. 6357 Wright st.A.B.,9. Morgan Park Academy. Morgan Park. Morgan Park.. S.B., 1,1. South Side School. Auburn; N. Y. 2336 Indiana a v.S.B.,9. Washburn College, Topeka, Oheney, Kans. 5726 Monroe avoKans.S.B., 13�, 2%. Hyde Park High School. Ohicaqo. 5740 Rosalie ct.A.B., 6�. SouthSide School. SaratogaSpgs.,N.Y. 17 G.Ph.B. Ohio Wesleyan University. - Oincinnati, Ohio. 300, 60th st.A.B. South Side School. Ohicago. 3934 Michigan avoA.B., 5%. Lawrenceville School. Ohicago. 28 Sn.A.B., South Chicago High School. Ohicago. 8998 Commercial avoPh.B. DePauw University. North Salem, Ind. 5722 Kimbark avoA.B.,14. University of Michigan. Peoria. 9 G.A.B.,10%,. Peoria High School. Peoria. 9 G.A.B.,10. Englewood High School. Englewood. 535, 67th st.Ph.B., 12�. Morgan Park Academy. Ohicago. 2613 Indiana avo ,A.B., 14, 12. University of Wisconsin. Sterling. 2340 Indiana a v.A.B., 12, 14. Wheaton College. Paxton. 6126 Wharton avoA.B.,10. Trinity College, Dublin. Lake ·View. 1811 Aldine avoA.B. DePauw' University. Morgantown, Ind. 438, 57th st.A.B., 2. South Side School. Ohicago. 64, 23d st.A.B., 7%. Lake Forest Academy. Ohicago. 265 E. Indiana st.A.B.,5. South Side School. Ohicago. 3756 Ellis av.A.B., 13, 3. Morgan Park Academy. Ohicago. 3602 Prairie avoPh.B., 14, 2%. South Division -High School •. Chicago. 3916 Prairie avoA.B. Private Study. Philadelphia, Pat 5825 Jackson avoS.B. University of Illinois. Ohieaqo. Hotel Barry.Ph.B., 6. South Division High School. Ohicago. 3628 Grand boul.Ph.B., 2. South Division High School. Ohicago. 56, 31st st.A.B., 6. South Side School. Ohicago. 6416 Peoria st.Ph.B.,14. Morgan Park Academy. Ohicago. 163, 25th st.A.B.,12. Morgan Park Academy. Ohicq.go. 5535 Lexington avoA.B., 11, 8%. Temple College. Philadelphia, P�. 25 G.Ph.B., 2. Lake Forest. 3936 Dearborn 'st.Ph.B.,15. Omaha High School. Ohicago. 467 Bowen avo5758 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.NAME. COLLEGE; MAJORS. SCHOOL OR INST'R. HOME ADpRESS. PRESENT ADDRESS�Hyman, Isaac Barney, A.B., 7, 1. Morgan Park Academy. Ohicago. 83, 33d st.Jackson, William Hayden, A.B.,3. Hyde Park High School. Ohicago. 5726 Monroe avoJegi, John I., S.B., 11, 2. Illinois N ormal. Urcicersitu, Arcadia, Wis. 455, 55th st.Jones, Nellie Lander, Ph.B., 15,1. Mt. Holyoke College. Peoria. 5417 Cottage Grove avKennedy, Jennette, Ph.B., 6. Ferry Hall Seminary. Rib Lake, Wis. 21 Kl.Kienzle, Frederic William, A.B. Hanover College. Moorefield, Ind. 5817 Rosalie ct.Linn, James Weber, A.B., 10. Buena Vista College. Chicago. 38 Sn.Lipsky, Harry Alexander, Ph.B., 9%, 2. Morgan Park Academy. Ohicago. 81, 31st st.McGillivray, Clifford Bottstord, S.B., 11, 1. Morgan Park Academy. Ohicago. 3727 Vernon avoMelton, Benjamin B., A.B., 11, 12. Eureka College. Ohicago. 5817 Rosalie ct.Minnick Arthur, A.B .. 9,1. Englewood High School. Chicago. 6029 Ellis a v.Moore, Carrie S., A.B., 12, 1. Wayland Academy. Beloit, Wis. 39 University pI.Neel, Carr Baker, S.B.. 11, 6. Oakland High School, ou. Chicago. 3718 Ellis a v,Nelson, Jessie Louisa, Ph.B.,6. Coturnbiom. College. Helena, Montana. 35F.Nichols, FrederickDay, A.B.,14. Cedar Valley Seminartj.Iouia. Osage, Iowa. 54 Sn.Norwood, Joseph, S.B., Furmom. University. Greenville, S. O. 5800 Jackson avoPeterson, Harvey Andrew, A.B., 9. St. Louis High School. St. Louis, Mo. 34 S11.Pike, Uharles Sumner, A.B., 14;4, 2. Smtih Division High School. Chicago. 3908 Ellis avoPlant, Thomas Jefferson, A.B., 5. Lake High School. Chicago. 3915 Dear born st.Pooley, William John, A.B., 10%, 6. Albion College. Scales Mound. 5623 Drexel avoRand, Philip, Ph.B., 7. Phillips Exeter Academy. Chicago. 388 East 60th st.Roby, Charles Foster, Ph.B., 1. Notre Dame University. Chicago. 34 Sn.Rothschild, Isaac Solomon, S.B.,8. West Division High School. Chicago. 427 Carroll avoRugh, Ralph Elliott, A.B. South Side School. F01"t Collins, Colo. 6126�Wharton avoSimpson, Burton Jesse, S.B.,7. Morgan PW'k Academsj, Moline. 6302 Woodlawn avoSmith, Kenneth Gardner, A.B., 15%. Mm'gan Park Academy. Dixon. 538n.Speer, Henry Dallas, Ph.B., 14%,6%. Williams College. Ohicago. 5745 Rosalie ct.Sperans, Joel, S.B., 13,%, 3. Gimvnosiurn, Taganrog, Rus, Russia. 168n.Stevens, Raymond William, A.B., 11,1. South Side School. Ohicago. 483 Bowen avoStewart, Charles Wesley, S.B. Colgate University. Herrickville, Pa. 755, 63d ct.Wallace, Emma, A.B., 14. Englewood High School. Englewood. 748, 71st st.Walls, Emma Beales, Ph.B., 10%, 2. Nortiuoestern. Unioereitu, Chicago. 4334 Greenwood avoWhyte, James Primrose, A.B., 15%, 1%. Brown Unive1·sity. Waukegan. 4836 Calumet.Wiley, Harry Dunlap, S.B., 10, 1. Princeton High School. Dunlap. 53 Sn.Winston, Charles Sumner, A.B., 11, 3. South. Side School. Chicago. 6028 Wharton avoWolff, Louis, Jr., S.B., 8, 2, Chicago Accuiemu, Chicago. 1319 Washington bd.Woods, William Brenton, Ph.B., 12%, 8. UniverSity of Michigan. Chicago. 395, 57th st.Woolley, Paul Gerhardt, S.B., 7, 1%. Ohio Wesleyan Unicersitu, Chicago. 5748 Kimbark avoYundt, Emery Roscoe, Ph.B., 12, 3. Mt. MOT1'is Oollege. Mt. M01"ris. 5854 Rosalie ct.TOTAL, 83.THE UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS.NAME. SCHOOL OR INST'R. HOME ADDRESS. PRESENT ADDRESS.Adler, Hannah, An'she Maraav School. Chicago. 166, 34th st.Allen, Ida Catherine, Oberlin College. Oberlin, Ohio. 5619 Madison avoAnderson, Elizabeth, Mm'ietta, Ohio, High School. Marietta, Ohio. F.Andrews, Helen Mary, Potsdam, N. Y., State Normal School. Indianola, Iowa. 5622 Eilis avoAndrews, Mary Eliza, Cook Cmtnty Nm'mal School. Louisville, Ky, Studen ts' Hall Engle-wood.Baird, William James, University of Colorado. Boulder, Colo. 5620 Ellis a v.NAME.Barber, Grove Ettinger,Bates, Fanny, RECORDS.SCHOOL OR INST'R.Hiram. College. Lincoln, Neb.HOME ADDRESS.Lyndon Institute.Normal School oj Physical Training, Dardenne, Wis.Brooklyn.Bean, Myra Irene,Bennett, William Rainey,Berry, Minnie Stuart,Beseman Ella,Bills, Elizabeth,Bishop, Minnie May,Bousquet, Anna Carolina,Bowers, Abraham,Braam, Jacob William,'Brodlique, Eve H.,'Bruce, Ida Elizabeth,Cabell, Ellen, Mrs.Carson, Lucy Hamilton,Chandler, Jessie,Clinch, Nicholas Bayard,Cobbs, Thomas Harper,Conklin, J otilda,Cook, Genevieve,Cook, Katherine Elinor,Cooley, Edwin Gilbert,Corcoran, Margaret,Crittenden, Clifford Darwin, Michigan State Normal School.Culver, Chester Murphy,Cunningham, Susan J.,Curtis, Ada Bertha,Daugherty, Lewis Sylvester, University of nlinois.Davenport, Herbert Joseph,Davenport, Mary Daniels; Council Bluffs High School.Davis, Alice, Mt. Carroll Seminary.Dickerson, Spencer Cornelius, Tillotson Institute.Dickinson, Mary Eudora, Elgin High, School.Donagho, Lenore, Streator High School.Donaldson, Olive, Normal School Lebamon, Ohio.Driscoll, John Joseph, St. Louis University,. St. Mary's Oollege.Duurloo,WilhelmineHenrietta, Wellesley College.Eldridge, Edward Henry, Amherst College.Eyer, Benjamin Franklin, Kansas State Normal School.Fairfield, Otho Perry, Union Christian College.Finch, Lena Jeffress,Frazeur, Gertrude Elula,Gallion, Charles H.,Gardner, Sarah Burleigh,Garrison, George Pierce,Gehrig, Emma Eliza,Gibbs, Caroline E., Mrs.Giles, Benjamin Franklin,Goodman, Grace,Goodwin, Lucia, Union Christian College.Cornell University.Peoria High School.Cornell University.Monticello Seminary.Central University, Pella.Mt. Morris College.Ohicago Institute oj Technology.Cornell University.Beardstown (Ill.) High School.Drake, University.Western Theological Seminary.Missouri Valley College.Portage (Wis.) E!igh School.St. Paul High School.Kansas State Normal School.Portland (Me.) High School.Bethany Oollege.Illinois Wesleyan' University..Ashland High School, Orange, N. J.University oj Edinburgh.Dubuque High School.Southern Baptist Theological Seminary.Chicago High School.West Aurora High School. 59PRESENT ADDRESS.Hotel Ballard, 53d and. Jefferson avo538 E. 46th st.Lyndon Centre, Vt. F.Clarinda, Iowa. 6049 Ellis avoPhiladelphia. Hotel Isabella.Pwria. 5718 Kimbark avoOak Park. 5529 Monroe avoOlinton. F.Pella, Iowa.St. Joseph.Ohicaqo.Ohicago.Oincinnati, Ohio.Bowling Green, Ky.Springfield.Des Moines, Ia.Chicago.Roodhouse. 613� 62nd st.U ni versity of Chicago.82D.B.1455 Fulton st.5757 Madison a v .804, 64th st.1232 W. Monroe st.2535 Prairie avo543 E. 55th st.Indianapolis, Ind. 5728 Madison avoPortage, Wis. 5425 Cotto Grove av,Milwaukee, Wis. 5425 Cotto Grove av.LaGrange. LaGrange.St. Paul; Minn. 325 Cedar st., Englewood.Grand Rapids, Mich. 5488 Ellis av,Topeka, Kan. 5620 Ellis avoSwarthmore (Del. Co.), Pa. Kl.Portland, Me. Hotel Isabella.ottawa. 623, 55th st.Sioux Falls, S. Dak. 22 Sn.Council Bluffs, Iowa.Indianapolis, Ind.Austin, Texas.Elgin.Ohicago.Toledo, Ohio.St. Mary's, Kan.Brooklyn, N. Y.Philadelphia, Pa.Hiawatha, Kan. iOlarinda, Iowa.Ohicaqo.Topeka, Kan.St. Joseph.Austin, Iouia .Austin, Texas.Dubuque, Ia.Greeley, Col.o.East Lake, Ala.Ohicaqo.Aur01"a. 5620 Ellis av.3 Sn.7700 Bond av.KI.415 E. 57th st.413 W. 12th st.17 B.5620 Ellis a V.5431 Kimbark avo6049 Ellis avo2348 Calumet av,6038 Oglesby avoHotel Barry.F.Hotel Ingram.390, 57th st.5558 Drexel avo623, 55th st.3359 Indiana a v.Kl.60NAME.Graham, Margaret,Gray, Charlotte C., Mrs.Greer, Edith,Haggett, George Benjamin,Hales, Earl Crayton,Hall, Marcia,Harter, Hazel,Hatch, Dorus,Hessler, John Charles,Hewetson, John Wallace,Higgins, Ella, Mrs.Hill, Elizabeth Gertrude,Hill, William Austin,Holton, Emma Elvira,Howard, Anna,Howerth, Cora Olive, Mrs.Hubbard, Warren,Hurlburt, David Guy,Iddings, Lottie Neff, Mrs.I vy, Henry McPherson,Jeffreys, Elizabeth,Jones, Jessie,Judd, S. Alice,Kennedy, Annie,King, Margaret,Kling, Henry Frank,Laird, Samuel Booyer,Latimer, Ellen Hale,Leggett, Henry J.,Lord, Robert Hubbard,Loughridge, Sarah F.,Lynch, Catharine B.,Lyon, Asahel Jackson,Mannhardt, Ernst GuentherLudwig,Mattice, Ellen H.,McCalla, Emery Ellsworth,McCartney, J. Edwin,McCray, Lena Blanche,McGhee, John Sephus,McIver, Matthew Nelson,McKenney, Charles,McKinley, Albert Edward,McKinney, Mary Margaret,McMahon, Michael,McNally, Eva,Mc Vichie, Margaret,Mead, John Lockwood,Miller, Nannie,Mitchell, Florence Louise,Morris, Agnes,Morrissey, Katharine Virginia, THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.SCHOOL OR INST'R.Manchester (Iowa) High School.College of Liberal Arts, Chautauqua.Vassar Oollege.Grand River Institute.South Side School.Wabash High School.Itlinois State Normal. University.Northwestern University.Rhode Island State Normal School.Mount Holyoke Seminary.Northern Indiana Normal School.Michigan State Normal School.Owensboro (Ky.) High School.Cambridge (Mass.) English High School.New Lyme Institute.Pierceton High School.Missouri State Normal School.Oberlin Oollege.Doane Oollege.University of East Tennessee.Drake University.Upper Iowa University.Michigan State Normal School.Old University of Ohicago.Franklin Academy (Prattsburg, N. Y.)Peoria High School.Northwestern College, Naperville.Aurora High School.Pontiac High School.Illinois Wesleyan University.Purdue University.Missouri State Normal School.Beloit Oollege.Olivet Oollege.Temple Oollege.Wisconsin State Normal School.Kansas State Normal School.Oollingwood (Ont.) Oollege.Maine Wesleyan University.Dalton Female Oollege. HOME ADDRESS. PRESENT ADDRESS.Strawberry Pt., Ia. 6048 Oglesby avoAlbany, N. Y. 16 B.Edgewater. Edgewater.Paducah, Ky. 438, 57th st.Ohicago. 640, 61st st.Otsego, Mich, 5744 Drexel avoWabash, Ind. 6934 Wrightst.,Englew.Golden, Oolo. 5750 Madison avoOhicago. 346, 55th st. .Ohicago. Student Hall, Englew.Independence, Ia. 339, 53d st.Red Wing, Minn. F.Hammond, Ind. 5622 Ellis avoAllegan, Mich. 558 E. 50th st.Pullman, Wash. 41 F.Ohicago. 5800 Jackson avoSomonauk. 429, 57th st.Ashtabula, Ohio. 455, 55th st.Kendallville, Ind. 2330 Indiana avoCape Girardiau, Mo. 623, 55th st.Hubbard, Ohio. B.Lincoln, Neb. 155, 53d st.Ohicago. 145 Oakwood boul.Oentreville, Bibb 00., Ala. Kl.Des Moines, Iowa. F.Hot Springs, S.Dak. 5672 Ellis avoDowagiac, Mich. 6600 Ellis avoOhicago. 366 North 40th st.La Porte, Ind. 5726 Monroe st.Nebraska Oity, Neb. 31 Sn.Iowa Oity, Iowa. 5556 Drexel avoPeoria. 5714 Kimbark avoWilmette. Wilmette.Crete, Neb. 578, 60th stAurora. 36 F.Pontiac. 6047 Ellis avoValley Oity, N. D. 623, 55th st.Kendallville, Ind. B.Cape Guardian, Mo. 623, 55th st.Bloomington, Wis. 5854 Rosalie ct.Olivet, Mich. 5488 Ellis av.Philadelphia, Pal 25 G.Marietta, Ohio. 5759 Madison avoKewanee, Wis. 29 Sn.Kansas Oity, Kan.Ironwood, Mich.Appleton, Wis.Pekin.Englewood.Dalton, Ga.Mendota. 5620 Ellis a v.4849 Langley avo5622 Ellis a v.B.The Beechwood, 57th.F.RECORDS. 61NAME. SCHOOL OR INST'R. HOME ADDRESS. PRESENT ADDRESS.Mueller, Emma Dellert, Dubuque High School. Dubuque, Iowa. 390, 57th st.Nacey, Helen Arabella, St. Mary's Academy (Notre Dame, Itui.), Ohicago. 4501 Indiana avoNichols, Clara, Ashley High School. Ashley. 5718 Kim bar k, a V.Nicholson, Dexter Putnam, Johns Hopkins University. Appleton, Wis. 429, 57th st.Nowland, Edna Aurelia, St. Joseph's Academy (St. Louis, Mo.). Peoria. 5718 Kimbark avoOosterbeek, Cato, Englewood High School. Ohicago. 613, 62d st.Owen, Hattie Belle, Mrs. Blue Mountain University (Oregon). Clinton. F.Owen, H.ugh Allen, Kansas State Normal School. Maywood. Maywood.Owen, Jessie, _- Mt. Auburn Institute (Oincinnati). Minneapoli8, Miim. 23B.Paddock, Catherine Dix, North Division High School. Chicago. 5451 Cornell av,Parker, Marilla Zeroyda, Oolby Academy (N. H.). Brodhead, Wis. 5558 Drexel avoParker, Martha, Hillsdale Oollege. Ohicaqo. 3417 Cotto Grove avoPatteson, Bettle, Belleuiood. Seminary (Anchorage, Ky.). Bowling Green, Ky, 5757 Madison av.Payne, Walter A., Missouri State Normal School. Hurdland, Mo. 5800 Jackson avoPeterson, Charles Augustus, Normal School (Danville, Ind.). Argos, Ind. Boston Hotel.Phillips, Hattie Adelia, Ten Broek Free Academy. Ohicago. 5825 Kimbark avoPierce, Florence Leona, Creeton. High School. Ohicago. 4225 Vincennes avoPorter, Josephine Leslie, Rockford Seminary. Monroe. 326 E. 57th st.Redwood, Cara Bposa, Barton Academy, Mobile, Ala. Houston, Tex. F.Reynolds, Katharine Hoyt, West Aurora Hlgh School. Aurora. 9B.Rider, Sara Grace, Pekin. 5622 Ellis avoRoberts, Marietta Jane, Illinois Wesleyan University. Quincy. B.Roberts, Mary Amelia, Iowa State Normal School. Washington, Ia. 932, 54th Ct.Robertson, Luanna, Wooster University. Morgan Park. Hotel Barry.Robinson, Anna Thomas, Buffalo (N. Y.) State Normal School. Buffalo, N.Y. 516 Englewood avoRobson, Alice, Chicaqo. 5825 Kimbark avoRoby, Edward Magoun, Ohicago. 34 Sn.Roggy, Elizabeth, Miss Hutchinson's School. Princeton. 5759 Madison avoRounds, ErIe Douglas, Kalamazoo High School. Florence, Wis. 29 Sn.Rowan, Jean Morton, Morgan Park Academy. Almont, Mich. 5622 Ellis av.Russell, John Benjamin, Wheaton. Wheaton.Ruthenberg, Blanche Lydia, Oook Oounty Normal School. Ohicago. 1817 Belmont avoSanford, May Eliza, Mount Holyoke Oollege. Avoca, Ia. 5722 Kimbark avoScott, Walter Armitage, Armour Institute. Ohicago. 914 W. Monroe st.Searles, Helen McGaffey, Lake Forest University. Lake Forest. K.Smith, Mary Helen, Oberlin Oollege. Chicaqo. 528, 62d st.Smith, Newland Farnsworth, Northwestern University. Auror-a. 6049 Ellis a v.Snodgras, Charles Alvin, University of Missouri. Marshall, Mo. 543 E. 55th st.Spillmann, Gustavius L., Oentral Normal College. Danville, Ind. 623 E. 55th st.Stanley, Grace, Ohio Wesleyan University. Delaware, Ohio. B.Stilwell, Henry Colby, Denison University. Dayton, Ohio. 5719 Monroe avoStone, Cynthia Lemira, Vassar Oollege. Ohicago. 5001 Lake avoStraus, Henrietta, West Division High, School. Ohicaqo. 3914 Calumet avoSwann, Cynthia Caswell, Salem Academy. Dandridge, Tenn. F.Swett, Julia Jemima, Olinton, Iowa. 6122 Oglesby avoThompson, Rebecca, Shepardson Oollege. Franklin, Ind. 18 Kl.Thornton, Lee D., Morgan Park Academy. Otseqo, Mich. 5418 Greenwood av.Todhunter, Eliz. Cordelia, Bryn Mawr Oollege. Wilmington, Ohio. B.Traber, Edward Munson, Hamilton (Ohio) High School. Hamilton, Ohio. 5620 Ellis a v.Travis, Gideon Baxter, State Normal School (New Paltz, N. Y.). Otsego, Mich. 589, 67th st.Tregellas, Ida, Aston a (nl.) High School. Astoria. F.Vogt, Mary Anna, Dubuque High School. Dubuque, Io-wa. 390, 57th st.62NAME.Vosholl, Henry,Warning, Theodore,Weaver, Edwin Oscar,Wieland, Otto E.,Wilson, William Otis,Wilson, William Tilton,Winbigler, Alice,Wiseman, Shelley,Wittrock, Belle,W ollpert, Marie,Wright, Peter Clarke, SCHOOL OR INST'R.THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Boston University.St. Francis' College (Milwaukee).Wittenberg College.Proseminaru (Elmhurst).Western Normal College.Northern Indiana NormaZ School.Monmouth College. "Leavenworth High School.Girls' Seminary (Still port) • HOME ADDRESS.Warrenton, Wis.Dubuque, Iowa.Springfield, Ohio.Duluth, Minn.Bushnell.Chicago.Monmouth.Chicago.Leavenworth, Kan.San Francisco, Gal.Waldo, Wis.SUMMARY (SUMMER QUARTER, 1894).( School of Arts and Literature,GRADUATE STUDENTS,� Ogden School of Science, -l Non-Resident Students,DIVINITY STUDENTS 5 Graduate Divinity School,, l English Theological Seminary,UNIVERSITY COLLEGE STUDENTS,ACADEMIC COLLEGE STUDENTS,UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS,TOTAL, PRESENT ADDRESS.5490 Ellis a v,Ozark Hotel,5556 Drexel a v.37 Sn.45 Sn.5548 Ingleside avo6126 Sheridan avo6527 Wright st.5490 Lexington avo50 B.623, 55th st.TOTAL, 171.1487522431738 "83- 171'597CONSTITUENCY OF CLASSES, SUMMER QUARTER, 1894.REMARKS: 1. The numbers of departments and courses correspond, in general, to those of the ANNUAL REGISTER and CAL­ENDAR No.9, in the University proper, and in the Divinity School.2. All classes recite in Cobb Lecture Hall, unless otherwise stated. The four floors of this building are lettered, the first beingA, and the rooms numbered.�. Abbreviations: K=Kent Chemical Laboratory; R=Ryerson Physical Laboratory; W=Walker Museum; g=GraduateStudent; u=University College Student; a=Academic College Student; d=Divinity Student. Where not otherwise designated,the student is unclassified.4. Numerals in parentheses at the end of each list indicate the number of students taking the course.5. In nearly all cases recitations occur every week-day except Monday. The hours of recitations can be ascertained at theUniversity, in the Registrar's office.6. Names in Italics indicate students electing the first term only of a Double Minor course; those beneath the dash, those, whohave registered for the second term only. In some cases 2d Term is added to the name, Indicatdng second term only.I. PHILOSOPHY.THE SOHOOLS OF ARTS, LITERATURE, AND SOIENOE.Psychological Ethics. DM. (16)HEAD PROFESSOR DEWEY.(Students, 45; course registrations, 65.)Allison, g Giles, g Parsons, gBeseman, Gould, g Pooley,Bray, o Heidel, g Richert, gBrewster, g McGhee, Schoolcraft, gClinch, Milligan, g Stafford, gCooley, Mosley, g Steelman, dEldridge, Mueller, Tear, gGatch, g Nowland, Wood, g (24)Seminar Methods of Psychological Observation.DM. (17) HEAD PROFESSOR DEWEY.Allison, gBrewster, gcauu,Campbell,gCooley,Psychology.Brewster, gOabill,Clark, F. B., uEldridge,Greenbaum, aGould, gGoodman, Eldridge,¥ueller,Payne,Pierson, gSanders, g SqUire, gTear, gThurston, gWood,gDM. (2a)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR 'TUFTS.Hubbard, H. D., a Mitchell,Jone, u Mueller,Kohlsaat, u Phillips,McClintock, S. S., u Pierson, gMcIver, Tregellas,McCartney,History of Modern Philosophy. DM. (4b)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR TUFTS.Brewster, gMilligan, g'Mosley, g Roosa, uSanders, gTear, g (2d Term) Schoolcraft, gWright, u II. POLITICAL ECONOMY�,I, � �\',:.ij(Students, 37; course registrations, 50.)Seminar in Finance.PROFESSOR A. C. MILLER.Hoxie, g Catterall (2d Term) (2)Principles of Political Economy. DM. (1)PROFESSOR A. C. MILLER.Benedict, gDavis,Dodge, Le V., gHowerth, gHughes, uKarpen, aKling,Rosseter, g Laird,McClintock, S. S.,uMcIver,Miller, C., gMiller, R., gOeschger, u Paden, gPorter,Reasoner, gRobertson, gStevens, aStewart, aSweet, (21)(14) History of Political Economy. DM. (5)PROFESSOR A. C. MILLER.Oulver,Kling,Davis,Hatch,Jude,g Hatfield, gHowerth, gMiller, C., gMiller, R., g Rosseter, gWhipple,gWhite, gWilliams, J. W., a(13)Tariff History of the United States. DM. (13)MR. HILL.Whipple, gWinston,'g(18) Alschuler, aOabill,Davidson, g Greenbaum, aHatch, (7)Hatfield, g(8) Hoxie, g63 Scope and Method of Political Economy. DM. (3)DR. CALDWELL.Winston, g (5)Kling,Williams, J. W., a64 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Economic Factors in Civilization. DM. (6)DR. CALDWELL.(Course not taken.)'Statistics. DM. (10)Fulcomer, 9 Williams, J. W., a DR. HOURWICH.(2)III. POLITICAL SCIENCE.(Students, 49; course registrations, 66.)Comparative Politics. DM. (10)HEAD PROFESSOR JUDSON.Adams, aDavidson, 9Davis, 9Dodge, Le V., 9Durbin, 9Fertig, 9Calahan, 9Daniels, L., g Glover, 9Hall, 9Howerth, 9Murphy, uOwen,Paden, 9West, 9 Reasoner, 9Robertson, 9Rowan,Spencer,gWhipple, 9Wilson,Rygh,g(22)Civil Govermnent in the United States. DM. (12)HEAD PROFESSOR JUDSON.Benedict, 9Davis, 9Dickinson,Dodge, Le V., 9Durbin, 9Friedman, aGallion,Glover, 9Calahan, 9Daniels, L., 9Special Research.Wileox, 9 Hatfield, 9Hall, 9Hughes, uKarpen, aKling,Minnick, aPage, 9Pike, aFertig, 9 Robinson,Rosseter, 9Speer, aSquire, 9Thornton,Wilson,Wittrock,Rygh, gMosley, 9 HEAD PROFESSOR JUDSON.(2)Geography of Europe. DM. (16)Atwood, H. F., aChamberlin, aDudley, aMcClintock, uBrown, aFlint, Nott., a Moran, Thos., uMurphy, uOeschger, uHyman, aPlant, a MR. CONGER.Stebbins, aWilson, 9Wyant, uReasoner,IV. HISTORY.(Students, 106; course registrations, 123.)The Great Migrations. DM. (15)PROFESSOR TERRY.Andrews,Bills,Ourtis,Davis,Dudley, aGlover, 9Hobart, aJudd,Calahan, 9Rygh,g Kennedy,Laird,Leggett,Mannhardt, gMatthews, uMiller, C., gPage,gThornton, Robertson, 9Roosa, uRosseter, 9Rullkoetter, 9Todd, aVosholl,Wright, uWinston, a Early German History. DM. (33)PROFESSOR TERRY.Fertig, 9Garrison,Hall, 9Judd, Knox,gMannhardt, oMacLean, 9 Rowan,Rullkoetter, 9Spencer, 9 (10)Biblical History. M. 1st Term. (5a)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.Barker, aBishop, aBorden, dBrownson, dCahill, dCrawford, dDyer, dq Griffeth, dGuard, dMatzinger, dMcCalla,Mebane, dMontague, dNance, d Nesbit, dRapp,dRentz, dSchlosser, dSmith, 9Van Osdel, dWalker, Wm., a (21)Biblical History. M. 2d. Term. (5b)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.Adams, d Farr, d Nance, dBeyl, d Georges, d Nesbit, dBishop, a Guard, d Roberts,Church, d Hazelton, d Schlosser, dClaypool, a Mason, d Spickler, (15)Outline History of the Middle Ages. DM. (47)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR THATCHER.Bills,Coy,aCullen, aCurtisEbersole, a(27)Dougherty, R., aHales, uHurlburt, Ford, aGatzert, aHaft, aJude,Jegi, aMorris, aPooley,American History: Colonial.Davis, 9Durbin, 9 Hall, 9Hurlburt, Kienzle, aMelton, aSpeer, aWieland,Roberts,Whyte, aM. (21)1st Term. (45a)DR. 'sHEPARDSON.Page, 9Parker, (6)(15) American History: National. M. 1st Term. (45b)DR. SHEPARDSON.Benedict, 9Bennett, aBoomer,uCurtis,McKenney,Flanders, aGallion,Hall, 9Herodotus.Hamilton, 9 Hurlbut, aLiggett,Mattice,Moran,uMorissey,Nichols,Paddock,M. 1st Term.(1)Special Work in History.Hurlburt (2d Term)(26) Catterall, 9 Page, 9Rullkoetter, 9Squire, 9Stebbins, aThornton,Tregellas,Vosholl,(22)DR. WIRTH.(2)VI. SOCIOLOGY. RECORDS.(Students, 32; course registrations, 48.) 65VIII. SEMITIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES.(Students, 44; course registrations, 104.)The Province of Sociology, and its Relation to the The Book of Hosea. M. 2d Term. (18)Special Social Sciences. MM. 1st Term. (24) HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER.Clark, uCooley,Culver,Dyer, dEwing, dGarrison,Grablachoff, d Hatch,Ma tzinger, dMeyers, gPorter, gRobinson, gRounds,Tanner, g HEAD PROFESSOR SMALL.Tear�gThurston, gVan Osdel, dWest, gWhite, gWilkins, gYoung,dMethods of Promoting Social Welfare by VoluntaryOrganizations. MM. 2d Term. (20)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.Clark, uCulver,Eldridge, Matzinger, dNesbit, d Raymond, gTanner, gBrewster, gMacLean, A., gChild Labor and Immigration Legislation. M. (21)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BEMIS.McCalla,Meyers, g Porter,Some Trades Union Demands for State Activity. M.1st Term. (101)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BEMIS.Dexter, dLaird,Meyers, gThe Historic Sociologies. DM.Culver,Howerth, gLehman, gMatzinger, d Miller, R., gRoosa, uRaymond, gSanders, gRoosa, uElements of Sociology. DM.Paden, g (31) Bone,d Kolmos d Sayrs, dMR. FULCOMER. Breyfogle, u Milns, d Smith, J., gWyant, u Crawford, d Murray, d West, J., d(4) Fenlon, d Patrick d Williams, dGoodwin, d Rentz. d Wynne,d (15)Kolmos, dMeyers, g West, Max, gWhite, g(30) DR. THOMAS.Tanner, gWishart, dWest, M., gVII. COMPARATIVE RELIGION.(Students, 16; course registrations, 16.)The Historical Development of Religious Ideas.Dlv.I. (-) .ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.Ames, dBeyl, F., dBeyl, J. L.,Oeschger, uGrablaphoJ!, dGuard, d Adams, d (2d Term) Robinson, gHatch, d Sherman, a'Mason, d Thompson, dMilne, d Windisch, dPooley, Wright, u Nance, dWillett. gBorden, dEwing, dFrantz,�d Georges, dGray,Howard, d (8)Advanced Hebrew Grammar. M. 2d Term. (97)HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER.(21) Beyl, dBissell, dBorden, dBreyfogle, uCrawford, d (15)Ewing, aFenlon, dFrantz, dGoodwin, dMurray, d Nance, dPatrick, dSayrs, dSmith, gWillett, gHebrew Language. MM. 2d Term. (1)HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER AND DR. CRANDALL.(7) Behan,dBissell, dBone, d (9)Farr, dKingsley, dMeigs, d Vosburgh, dYousephoff, dWest, aThe Psalter. M. 1st Term. (22a)PROFESSOR BURNHAM.(5) Georges, dGuard, dHarris, dHazelton, dMebane, dNance, dBorden, dCahill, dDyer, dEwing, dFarr, dFrantz. d Rapp,dWalker, (L --Winders, d ,Wynne,�Yousephoff, d(17)M. 1st Term. (98)PROFESSOR BURNHAM.(7) Advanced Hebrew Grammar.Wynne, dDeuteronomy. (1)M. 1st Term. (101)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.•(7) Borden,Cahill, Frantz, dGeorges, d (6)Nance, dRentz, d(9) Hebrew Language. MM. 1st Term. (3)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.The Arabic Language. M. 2d Term. (86)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HARPER.Farr, dGray, Mebane, dRapp, (6)Stevenson, dHarris.Micah. M. 1st Term. (14)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HARPER.Harris, d Morgan, (2)Assyrian Language. M. 1st Term. (70)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HARPER.(16) Harris, dMebane, d Morgan,Rapp,d (5)Stevenson,66 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Early Assyrian Historical; Inscriptions. MM. 1stTerm. (72)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HARPER.Ewing, dFarr, dHarris, Mebane,Morgan,Patrick, d Rapp,Stephenson,Wynne, d· (9)Historical Hebrew. M. 2d Term. (5)DR. CRANDALL.Patrick, dSayrs, dSmith, g (9)Beyl, dBreyfogle; uCrawford, dArabic (Special).Goodspeed, g Fenlon, dGoodwin. dMurray, dMcPheeters, d (2)IX. BIBLICAL AND PATRISTIC GREEK.(Students, 9 j course registrations, 21.)The Epistle to the Galatians. M. 2d Term. (31)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.Ames, dBeyl, dBone, d Borden, dHaselton, a Mason, dPhillips, dN ew Testament Quotations from the Old Testament.-, M. Lst Term. (U)Bone, a . ':;i�:' .\. M���:' g say�: ARNOLT.Hazel�on, a t��i \ PhillIps, d Williams, d (6)Paul;'� Epistl�S·to.:the Thesaalonians. M. 2d Term.'(30)•Bone, dHazelton, d DR. ARNOLT.Phillips, d/' :M:illig�.n, gX. SANSKRIT AND INDO-EUROPEAN COMPARATIVEPHILOLOGY.(Students, 15; course registrations, 23.)General Introduction to the Study of Indo-EuropeanPhilology. M. 1st Term. (1)ASSOOIATE PROFESSOR BUOK.Barber,Bumet,Child, g Gallup,gGordis, gMartin, g Mesloh, gPotter, gComparative Grammar of Greek and Latin Languages.M. 2d Term. (4)Aven, gBurnet, g Fowler, gGordis, g Mesloh, gSwearingen, gSanskrit (for beginners). DMM. (10)ASSOOIATE PROFESSOR BUOK.Brown, g Mesloh, gGallup, g Muljinger, gFowler, g (2a Term) Potter, gSearles, g XI. THE GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.(Students, 51; course registrations, 69.)JEschyli1s, Oresteia. M. 1st Term. (12)PROFESSOR SHOREY.Atwater, gBruce,Campbell, gChild, gCompher, gDodge, E., gDrew, aFaulkner, gFenlon, d,Gordis, g� Goodwin, dHamilton, gHamilton, aHill,Hun tington, gHussey, gMarsh, gMartin, g.Moffatt, Ix.Moore, a Peirce, gPhiflips, dPorter, J.,.Todhunter.Walker, gWier,gWilcox, gWilkinson, E., g.Wilkinson, F., gWray, g (30)Teachers' Course. M. 1st Term. (23)PROFESSOR SHOREY.(7) ,Atwater, g, Bennett, g.)3ruce, ..,...campbell. g�hild,g�ompher, gCrittenden, .Ely,g Faulkner, g�amilton,gHolmes, g/ Huntington, g/Hussey, g/Marsh, g/Martin, �Xenophon. DMM. (2) /Peirce, g'Potter, gSwearingen, g�odhunter, _}J_alker, g/Wilcox, A., g.;AVilkinson, F., g. (22).MR. OWEN.Adams. a Guthrie, a Peterson, aAllen, /H untington, g Rugh, a/ Crittenden, Jackson, Wm., a Stilwell, uDemmett, g. Minnick, a /Todhunter. (12) \Readings and Studies in theOdyssey. M. 2d Term.(10) DR. HUSSEY.fiordis. g /Wier, g (2)Demosthenes as an Orator and a Man. M. 2d Term.(11)(4)Beatty, uHewitt, a ./MoQre, a/Porter, . MR. HEIDEL.Todd, a _,XII. THE LATIN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE. (5)(Students, 68; course registrations, 115.)Teachers' Training Course. M. 1st Term. (40)HEAD PROFESSOR HALE.(8) Allen,Aven, gBarber,Bennett, gBruce,Chase, gChild, gDanforth, gDimmitt, g.Donaldson,Ely,gFairfield,Farrar, gGallup, g(6)(7) Gordis, g'Hall, gHamilton, gHill,Hooper, gHosford, gHussey, gLoughridge,Lord,Marsh, gMcGinnis, gMcMillan, gMelton, aPaden, (J Parker,Peirce, gPrice, gReasoner, gRoberts,Sanford,Spillmann,Stanley,Swearingen, gVotaw, gWalker,Wray,gZarbell, g(41)Problems in Latin Syntax!, M. 1st Term. (40b)HEAD PROFESSOR HALE.Barber,Bennett, gBruce,Danforth, gHall, g Hooper, gHosford, gHussey, gMarsh, gMcGinnis, g Peirce, gPotter, gPrice, gSwearingen, gVotaw, g (15)The Georgics of Virgil. M. 1st Term. (15)PROFESSOR CHANDLER.Latimer,Moffatt, aPotter. g Stanley,Votaw, gReynolds,Roberts,Robson,The Epistles of Horace. DM. (17)Aven, gCampbell, gDaniels, gDimmitt, gGlass, g Fairfield,Hooper, gWall, gMcGinnis,Latimer (2d Term) Searles,Swann,Walls, aWier, gAven, gGordie, gTibullus and Propertius. M. 2d Term. (18)PROFESSOR CHANDLER.Robson, Swearingen, gSelections from Martial. M. 1st Term.PROFESSOR POST.Chase, gDanforth, gDaniels, g Wilcox, A., gWray, gGordis, gHosford, gMcMillan, gBarber,Danforth, gIntroduction to Latin Epigraphy. M. 1st Term.PROFESSOR POST.-Hooper, g Searles,Livy. The Writing of Latin. M. 2d Term. (6)MR. MOORE.Bishop, aCoy, aDonaldson, Hurlburt,Looney, a Lynch,Wieland,Horace (Odes). M. 2d Term. (7)Daniels, gDonaldson,Haines, g MR. MOORE.Wieland,Woods,aHyman, aSanford,Terence. M. 1st Term. (5)BroWD,A., aBrown, Agnes, aCobbs,Donaldson,Hurlburt, a Looney, aLord,Roggy,Swann, MR. WALKER.Traber,Walls, aWieland, Otto,Woods,aCicero (de Senectute). M. 1st Term. (4)MR. WALKER.Bishop, aCoy,aDonaldson,Ekman, aHurlburt,Lynch, Reynolds,Robson,Roby;aRoggy,Rugh,a Straus,Traber,Votaw, gWiseman,Wieland, RECORDS.XIII. ROMANCE LITERATURE AND PHILOLOGY.(Students, 50; course registrations, 66.)Old French. M. 1st Term. (2)HEAD PROFESSOR KNAPP.Cutler, g Giese, g Neff, g (3)Old French. M. 2d Term. (1)HEAD PROFESSOR KNAPP.Clarke, gCutler, g Giese, g Hoffman, g(4)(7) Spanish .. DM. (37)HEAD PROFESSOR KNAPP.Gay,gMurphy, uCutler, g Moran, uGeise, g Neff, gBurnet, G. (2d Term) (7)(14) French. Rapid Reading and Conversation. M. 1stTerm. (14)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BERGERON.Atwood, H. F., a Clarke, g Kennedy, aBarnes, u Drew, a Lynch,Bean, Gu thrie u Rothschild, a .Bousquet, Hughes, u Sherman, aBowers, Jones, a Spillman (15)French. Literature of the Nineteenth Century. DM.(21) ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BERGERON.Giese, g Hull, a (2)(4)(8) French. Elements of Literature. M. 2d Term. (37)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BERGERON.Atwood, H. F., a Clarke, g Lynch,Barnes, u Drew, a . - Rothschild, aBean, Guthrie, a Sherman, aBowers, Jones, a Wedgewood, (12)French: Advanced Syntax and Composition. DM.(39) ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BERGERON.(4)(7) Barnes, u Bowers,Bigelow, a Kennedy, aHughes, a (2d Term)Spanish. DM. (9) Spillman,Wedgewood,(7)MR. HOWLAND.Hoffman, g (2d Term)(3)MR. HOWLAND.W ollpert, (3)(7) Karpen, u Mathews, UItalian. DM. (26)Conklin, C., g Knox, gFrench (Beginning). DM. (29)MR -, HOWLAND.Robinson, gSpillman,Steelman, dStevens, aTanaka,uTurner, g .(13) Allison, gCrouse, aDickerson,Friedman, aFrutchey, aHarter,Howard, (20)Iddings,Lord,McOray,McKinney,Nacez,Oosterbeek,Thornton (2d Term)Italian. DM. (38). MR. HOWLAND.(2)(16) Conkling, g Neff, g68 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.XIV. GERMANIC 'LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES.(Students, 134; course registrations, 211).xv. THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE, AND LITERATURES,.AND RHETORIC.(Students, 77; course registrations, 87.)Gothic. DM. (9) -ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CUTTING.Schiller'S Wallenstein. DM. (22)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CUTTING.Burnet, gDnneloo,Fowler, gGehrig.Alschuler, aOooley, gDavis, gDic'kinson,Greenbaum, aBarrett, g Jones,Kerlin g,Linfield, gMannhardt, gHoward,Linfield, gRowan,Sass, aSpillman, Studies in the Interpretation of Shakespeare.M. 1st Term. (1 Spec.)PROFESSOR L. A. SHERMAN.Mesloh, gRobertson,Weber g (11)(15) Barker, aBeatty, uBigelow, aBishop,Boomer, A., uChace, aChaney, gCorson,Davis,Elliott, aFarrar, gGerwig, g (34:)Giles, gHall,Hieronymus, gHiggins,Hill,Houston, gIddings,Kennedy,Mattice,McCalla,McCray, McMahon,Miller,Morrisey,Owen,Peterson, aRedwood,Scarff,Smith, gStayt, gSwann,Travis,'Taylor, uTurner, gVogt,Walls, aGerman Lyrics. DM. (33)ASSOCIATE :PROFESSOR CUTTING. Themes and Principles of Treatment. M. 1st Term ..(2 Spec.) PROFESSOR L. A. SHERMAN.Adler,Chamberlin, a0l!Oley, g Gatzert, aKerlin, gMiddle High German. DM.Burnet, gBr�n,g Weber,gElementary Course. DMM.Ames, dBarrett, gCarson,Conklin,Duueloo,Farr, dFesler, aLeech, gLutrell, a Flanders, aGlass, gHall,Looney, aMcGillivray, aMcPheeters, gMiller, gSwann, aModern Prose. DM. (31)Barker, aiBousquet,Cutler, gDickerson,Ekman, aFord, aHolmes, gFlint, N ott, a Boward,Kohlsaat, 'ULatimer,Leech,.gLinn, aOosterbeek,Payne,Jegi, aSdentific Reading. DM. (27)Jegi, a�lU8on; {JC<>61ey, McGinnis, gStebbins, a (7) Bigelow, aBray,gBroddique,Caraway, aChaney, gFarrar, g (17)(5) DR. VON KLENZE. Gerwig, gHiggins,Kerlin, gMcMahon,Milliman, gNichols, Pierson, gPomerene, gRichert, gSmith, gStayt, gWollpert (4) The Elements of Literature. DM. (19).ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MCCLINTOCK.(29) Bates, Frageur, Miller, L., gDR. VON KLENZE. Beatty, u Gehrig, g Milliman, gNichols, Beseman, Grablachoif, d Nacey,Paddock, Bills, Graham, Nowland,Sanford, Bishop, Wm., a Haggett, PierceTraber, Boggs, g Hargrave, g Roberts,Travis, Boomer, A..,u Hieronymus, g Roby, C., aWilson, Bridge$, g . Hobart, Roby, Edw.,. Carson, Kennedy, Schlosser. dChaney, g Latimer, Smith, E., gClark, T., g Leech, g Smith, M., gVogt, Compher, g Liggett, Straus,Finch, Lutrell, a Tanaka,u(26) Elliott, a MacLean, J., g Vasholl.Farrar, g. McMillan, g Vogt,MR. MULFINGER. �-,Sanford, Church, a Linfield, g " Stevenson, gRoberts, Gibbs, McDonald, Whyte, a (51)Roggy, English Literary Criticism from 1520 to the Death ofVogt,Wittrock, Dr. Johnson. DM. (34)Wyant,u ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MCCLINTOCK.Bray, J.,g McDonald,g Sembower,gChaney,g Parsons, g Stayt, g(22) Olarke, R., g Pomerene, g Stephenson, gCompher, g Putnam, g Weber, gMR. MULFINGER •. Hargrave, g Richert, gRoy,g (4)Whyte, a Kerlin, g Bray,g (17)Old English (beginning).' DM. (23)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BLACKBURN.Andrews,Boggs, gGibbs,Garrigues, gHargrave, gHieronymus,Richert, g Holmes,Jones, J.,Kohlsaat, uMorrissey,Parsons, gPratt, gWilkinson, F., g Sembower, gSmith, E., gSmith, M., gStephenson, gWilkinson, E., gBoggs, gMiddle English. DM. (28)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BLACKBURN.Woods, aOld English Seminar. DM.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BLACKBURN.Brainard, gBray,gKerlin, g Lewis, E., gPratt, g Weber, gWoods, aRhetoric and Composition. DM. (1)MR. HERRICK.Berry,Bishop,Bridges, gOhandler,Olark, T., gCullen, aDickinson,Frutchen, aGehrig, g Gibbs,GiZes,Gardner,Hall,Harter,Holton,Hurlburt,Kienzle, aDaily Themes. DM. (7)Anderson,Brandt, aBroddique,Ohild, gOlark, T., gDaniels, L., gGehrig, Graham,Hoxie, gHouston, gLutrell, aMcDonald, gMcMahon,Milliman, g King,Linn, aMcDonald, g' .Norwood, aBarker,Redwood,Rider,Vogt,MR. HERRICK.Moran, uNacey,Pierce,Simpson, aStraus,Thornton,Pomerene,g(2d Term)(21)English Literature. MM. 1st Term. (10)MR. LOVETT.Anderson,Bennett, aBridges, gBrown, aBrown, Agnes, aChamberlin, aChandler,Frazeus, Gardner,Giles,Graham,Holton,Iddings,King,Leech, gMcCray, McDonald, gMcMahon,Nowland,Redwood,Rider,Schnelle,Vasholl,English Literature. "MM. 2d Term. (10)MR. LOVETT."Bates,Calhoun, aDavenport, gDougherty, aFlint, N., aSpecial Research in English.Pomerene, J., g (1) Goodman,Hales,McDonald, gMoffatt, a Morris,Ruthenberg,Thomas, gYundt, a RECORDS. 69XVI. BIBLICAL LITERATURE IN ENGLISH.(Students. 27; course registrations, 37.)The Book of Psalms. M. 1st Term. (22)PROFESSOR BURNHAM.Brownson, dDexter, dGriffith, dHurlburt, a Mason, dMontague, dNesbit, d(19) Proctor, dStevenson, gYoung,d(10)The Second Group of the Epistles of the Apostle Paul.;tv.r. 2d Term. (15)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATTHEWS.(2) Adams. dChurch, dClaypool, dGeorges, dGerard, d Hatch, dNesbit, dRoosa,uSchlosser! d Smith, gSpickler, dWest;Wishard,(7) The Gospel of John. M. 1st Term. (B. 10)MR. VOTAW.(13)Ames, dBreyfogle, uDexter, dGriffith, dHazelton, d Mason, dMontague, dNesbit, dPhillips, dPierson, gSpecial Research. Schlosser, dThompson, dWest, dWinders, dHEAD PROFESSOR BURTON.(14)Woodruff, d (1)XVII. MATHEMATICS.(Students, 42;. course registrations, 79.)Theory of Functions of a Complex Variable. DM.(15) PROFESSOR MOORE.(25)Arnold, g Elder, gBenner, g Hart, g "Blakslee, g . Hull, gBosworth, g Ling, gCunningham. McKinney, g .Dickson, g Morgan, gNewsome, g (2d Term)Elliptic F.unctions. Rothrock, gScarborough,gSchottenfels, g­Smith, T., gStudley, gTownsend, g(19)Froley, gSkinner, g Hull,gDM. (20) PROFESSOR MOORE.Ling. g(4Arnold, gLing, g McKinney, gRothrock, gSpecial Seminar on Functions. %M. (22)PROFESSOR MOORE.Skinner, g(5)Theory of Numbers. DM. 1st Term. (8)DR. YOUNG.Dickson, g"Hull, g Ling, gScarborough,g Skinner, g(5)(13) The Elements of the Theory of Invariants with appli­, cations to Higher Plane Curves. DM. (11), DR. YOUNG.Benner, gDickson, g'Froley, g - ::McKinney, gRichardson, gRothrock, g Schottenfels, g'Smith, T., g <Townsend, (9)'70College Algebra. MM. (2c) THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.MR. SLAUGHT.(Not given.)Plane Trigonometry. M. 1st Term. (4a)MR. SLAUGHT.Hurlburt,Lynch, Miller,Determinants. M. 1st Term.Bosworth, 9Elder, 9Hodgman, 9 Miller,Newton, 9Richardson, 9 Nichols, a(6b)MR. SLAUGHT.Smith, A. 9Thompson,Yundt, a (9)Runyon, 9 (1)Calculus (beginning). DM. (5b)MR. HUTCHINSON.Analytic Geometry. DM.Hodgman, 9McGhee,Neely, 9 Newton, gNichols, 9Richardson,Calculus. DM. (5a)Bosworth, 9Burns, 9Elder,gMerrill, 9Neely, 9 Newton, 9Nichols, 9Richardson, 9Runyon, 9Smith, A., 9XVIII. ASTRONOMY.(4b)MR. SMITH.Smith, N.,Thompson,Yundt, a (9)MR. SMITH.Smith,N.,Thompson,WeaverYundt, a(Students, 15; course registrations, 19.)Gauss' Method of Determining Secular Perturbations,with Numerical Application to the Action ofNeptune on Uranus. DM. (13)Blakslee, 9Studley, 9 Cunningham,Froley, 9 DR. SEE.Hart, 9Theory of the Figures and Attractions of the Heav­enly Bodies. DM. (14)Arnold, 9Bosworth, 9 Cunningham,Millikan, oGeneral Astronomy. DM. (15)Batt, aBraam,Elliott, a Hobart, aSchnelle, a DR. SEE.Studley, g (5)DR. LAVES.Votaw,gWinbigler,Determination of Latitude and Longitude, with Prac­tical Work in the Observatory. DM. (16)DR. LAVES.McGhee, 9 Millikan, g (2) XII. PHYSICS.(Students, 65; course registrations, 102.)Foley, gResearch Course. DMM. (1)HEAD PROFESSOR MICHELSON.(2)(4) Millikan, 9Special Graduate Course. DMM. (2)HEAD PROFESSOR MICHELSON.Berry,Chase, M., 9Foley, 9Millikan, g Morgan, 9Nichols� E., gRice, M., 9Scarborough,g Smith, A., gSmith, T., gWeaver,(11)Barrett, S., 9Runyon, Wm:, 9Graduate Course. DM. (3)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR STRATTON.Welch, gStone, g(4)Advanced Physics. DM. (4)ASSOOIATE PROFESSOR STRATTON.Barrett, S., 9Chase, M., 9Nichols, E., gGeneral Physics.(14) Bates, gBatt, aBeatty, uBennett, Wm.,Berry, M.,Campbell, J. T., aConard, aDavenport,Donaqho,Drew, aEyp-r,Frank, 9Dougherty, H., a(5) Perrine, 9Rice, 9Smith, 9 Smith, A.,Stone,!', gWelch. g (9)DM. (5)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR STRATTON.Furness, UGamble, aGoodwin,Haggett,Ivy,Jegi, aJone,uJones, aLinn aMcKinley,McVechie,Moore! aLaboratory Practice. DM. (6)Titus,(7) Bates, gBatt, aBennett,Burns, 9Campbell, J. T., aConard. aDavenport,Donagho,Gamble, aHaggettHill,Hubbard, H. D., a'Fargo, g Jegi, aJones, aMcKinley,McVichie,Merrill, 9Moore, aMorgan, 9Nichols, F. D., aNorwood, aOwen,Raucroft. aRogers, uFolin, g Nichols, F. D., aNorwood, aRaycroft, aRoby, C., aRogers, URothchild, aSeals, gSmith, aWarning,Weaver,Wiley,,(38)MR. HOBBS.Rothchild, aRounds,Ruthenberg,Seals, 9Smith, aStone,gWarning.Weaver,Wiley, aWilson, Wm. T.,Wiseman,Titus, (38)xx. CHEMISTRY. . RECORDS.(Students, 53; course registrations, 79.)Hesse, gJones, gSpecial Chapters of Organic Chemistry. %M ..PROFESSOR NEF.McPherson, gMead, gDains, gFolin, gResearch Work. DMM. (�O) PROFESSOR NEF.Hesse, g McPherson, g, (2d Term), (2)Qualitative Analysis. DMM. (4)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCHNEIDER.Blackmarr, gDriscoll,Goodwin,Hornbeak,Hughes, gScott, Ivy,Morse,Van Osdel, gOwen,Webster, u Smith,M.,Snodgras,Stewart, gWolfe, gDougherty,Hessler,Hughes, g Hunt, gJone, uQuantitative Analysis. DMM. (5)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCHNEIDER.Russell, gStewart; aHopkins, g Hornbeak, gAdvanced Inorganic Work. DM. (14)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCHNEID]m.Merrill, g (1)Research IWork. DMM. (20)Dains, gGeneral Inorganic Chemistry.Bennett,Cook, G.,Cook, K.,Davenport,Driscoll,Eyer,Flint, J., aFrank, gFriedman, J� C., aGamble,Gooqwin, Hogeboom, g .Hubbard, W.,Hughes, gI't'y,Lipsky, a -McVichie,McNally,Neel, aParker,Patteson,Peterson,Mead \ Fargo.Advanced Organic Preparations.Hesse, g Jones, gGeneral.Organic Chemistry. DR. STIEGLITZ.,-J (1)DMM. (8)DR. STIEGLITZ.Roy,gSeals, gSmith,Snodgras,Sperans,aStewart, gStone, C.,Stone, H., gWarning,Welch, gWolfe,DMM. (19b)DR. STIEGLITZ.McPherson, g (3)(10)DR. CURTISS.Eaird, Jeffreys, Perrine, gHessler, McCracken, g Roy, g' (6)Organic Preparations. DMM. (19)) DR. CURTISS.Baird,Bothe, gHogeboom, g Jeffreys, gMcCracken, g DMM.Perrine, gRoy,g 71XXI. GEOLOGY.(Students, 18; course registrations, 31.)Special Geology. MM� or M. 1st Term. (21)PROFESSOR SALISBURY.(6) Boumocker, gHopkins, gJones,-:A., g Neal, gNicholson, Perisho, gWillard, g (7)Geographic Geology. M. 1st Term. (26a)PROFESSOR SALISBURY.Arnold, aAtwood, W. W., aCaraway, aGeiger, gHewetson, g Hopkins, gJones, gKellogg, aLyon,Neal, g Nicholson,Patteson,Seals, gWillard, gWolff, a (15)(15) Field Geology. MM. 2d Term. (26b)PROFESSOR SALI�BURY.Arnold, aAtwood, W. W., a4Caraway, a(9). Hewetson,Lyon,Neal,g" . Nicholson,Perisho, gWolff, a (9)XXII. ZOOLOGY.(Students, 25; course registrations, 25.)General BIology. DM.DR. JORDAN.Boumocker, gCampbell, C., aCampbell, J. T., aCobbs,Corcoran,Dougherty, L. S.,Flint, aFord, gGreer, Hardesty, gHowerth,Lipsky, aVanOsdel, gOwen,Perisho, gBoos, gRuthenberg, Sabin, gSargent,gSimpson, aSnodgras,Sperans, aTanaka, uThomas, gWilson, "(25)XXIII. ANATOMY AND HISTOLOGY.(Students, 19; course registrations, 26.)Methods Employed in the Preparation of AnimalTissues for Histological Study. M. 1st Term.(1)Blackmarr, gBroek, gCampbell, g'Cobbs,Cole, gGreer,Heuieteon, gElements of Histology. M. 2d Term. (2)MR. EycjLESHYMER.(35)(7) Howerth,S�rgent,gSimpson, a MR. EYCLESHYMER.Howerth, C.,Lathrop, gMcCracken, gRaycroft, aRussell, gSargent, g Simpson, aSnodgras,Taylor, gThomas,gWood,gWooley, a (19)Taylor, gThomas, g Wood,gWooley, a(7)72XXIV. PHYSIOLOGY.THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.(6) PROFESSOR DONALDSON.(Students, 23; course registrations, 28.)Introductory Physiology. DM. (1)DR. LINGLE.Crouse, a Ti tus (2d Term), Merrill, gDickerson, Hardesty, g Pike, aFish, g Honan, Sargent, gFord, a Kellogg, a Speer, aGreer, Kohlsaat, U, TregeUas (15)Physiology of Digestion, Secretion, and Metabolism.DM. (8) DR. LINGLE.Baird,Hardesty, g Merrill, gMitchell, g Russell, gTaylor, gFish, gGeneral Physiology of Animals and Plants. DM.DR. LINGLE.(2)Merrill, gXXV. NEUROLOGY.(Students, 9; course registrations, 16.)The Development of the Central Nervous System.DM. (5) PROFESSOR DONALDSON.Brace,gCole,gLathrop, gFish, g (2d Te1'm) Merrill, gPayne,Stafford, g Taylor, gWolfe, g Seminar. DM.Broek,gLathrop, gFish, g (2d Term) Merrill, gStafford, g Taylor, gWolfe, g(7)XXVI. PALlEONTOLOGY.(Students, 2 j course registrations, 2.)Palceontological Field Work. M. 2d Term. (6)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BAlJR.Farr, g (2)Batt, aXXVII. BOTANY.(7) (Students, 34.; course registrations, 34.)(9) Elementary Practical Botany. DM. (1)HENRY L. CLARKE.Alschuler, a Geiger, g Pike, aAndrews, Haft, a Plant, aAtwood, H. F., a Hill, Rand,aBraam, Hewetson, g Roos, gBrandt, a Mathews. u Sabin, gChace, a McMahon, Sass, aCook, G., Nelson, a Todd,aOook, K., Owen, b Wittrock,Dudley, a Parker, Wooley, aEyer, Peterson,Brown, a Hewitt, a Winston, aDougherty, R., a Hobart, a (34)RECORDS. 73THE QUARTERLY REPOR.TOONOERNING THE SEVERAL DIVISIONS OF THE UNIVERSITY. SPRING QUARTER, 1894.THE FACUL·TY OF ARTS, LITERATURE, ANI) SCIENOE.1. LIST OF DEPARTMENTS, INSTRUOTORS, A.ND OOURSES.[The numerals indicate the work of each Instructor reckoned in Double Minors, as taken by students in the several divisions.]Department. Instructor. Grad. Univ. Acad. Div, Total Department. Instructor. Grad. ·��tr· �6if.· f�h: TotalSch. ColI. ColI. Sch. Sch.Strong. 2 -2- -- -- -- --.. .. .. Knapp. 2 .. .. . . 2Philosophy. Tufts. % % Yz .. % Bergeron. 2 3 3 .. 4Mezes. % I%, 1% 1% 1% Romance.a Kinne. 1 2 2 · . 2Laughlin. 2 .. .. .. -2- Wallace. 1 1 1 · . 2Miller, A. C. 2 1. 1 .. 2 Poyen. 1 · . · . .. 1Bemis. 1 1 Schmidt- -- -- -- --· . .. ....Political Caldwell. 2 .. 1 .. 2 German+ Wartenberg. 2 lYz 2 3Economy. Hill. 276 I%, 1� .. 276 VonKlenze. 3 2 3 ° ° I 3Veblen. I . . .. .. .. .. Wood. 1 1 1 .. 1Hourwich. 2 .. .. .. 2 Moulton . 1 -1- -1- -.,---1-Lovett. 76 � 7:3 .. 76 Blackburn. 2 2.clark. � � � 76 .. .. .... Crow. 2 2-- .. · . ..Political Judson. 4 2 1 .. 4 Tolman. 2 1 1 .. 2Science. Conger. 2 2 2 . . 2 Eng lish.5-o Herrick. 1 1 2 . . 2-2- -- -- -2- Lovett. 0 2 2 · . 2von Holst. 2 .. .. Lewis. 0 0 1 1 1Terry. 2 1 1 .. 2 Triggs. 2 2 2 0 2Goodspeed. 3 3 1 2 2 Carpenter. 1 1 1 0 1History. Thatcher. .. .. 1 .. 1 Moore. 3 -- -- -- -3-Schwill. 1 1 1 2 .. · . .... Maschke. 2 0 1 2Shepardson. 1 1 1 .. 1 ..Conger. 1 1 Mathematics.z Young. 2 0 1 . . 3.. ..-- .. Boyd. 1 1 2 33 -1- -1- a- ..Small. .. S!aught. 1 1 1 1Henderson. 2 � .� 2 2 · .-1- -1- --2%:Sociology and Talbot. 1 1 1 .. 2 See. 2% . ..An thropolog y. Starr. 2 1 .. 1 3 Astronomy," Laves. 2% .. .. · . 2%Bemis. 1 1 .. .. 1 Michelson. 3Yz · . .. . . 3%-- -- -- -- Physics. Stratton. 2 1 1 2..Comparative Goodspeed. 1 · . .. 1 1 Hobbs. 1 1 1 · . 1Religion. Nef. 2 -- -- -- -2-Harper,W.R. 272' -1- --172' 272' .. .. .... Schneider. 3� 3 1� 37fHirsch. 2 1 % 2% Chemistry. .... Lengfeld. 2)4 1 1 2�Price. 7i 1 1 ..· . .. Stieglitz. 3 3Semities. Harper, R.F. 2 2 .. .. .... .. .. Chamberlin. 3 -1- -1- -- -3-Crandall. � · . 1 1 .... Geology and Salisbury. 1 1Kent. 7i 1% � 1� 1� .. .. . .Mineralogy,s Iddings. 2 .. · . .. 2Bibl. & Patr. Arnolt. 1 .. .. 1 1 Quereau. 3 J�" .. .. 3Greek.! Votaw. 1 .. .. 1 1 Whitman. 2 -2--- -- -- --Sanskrit. Buck. 2 .. .. .. 2 Zoology.> Jordan. 3 3% 1� . . 3�-2- -1- --2� Watase. 1 1 .. .. 1Shorey. 2Yz -- -- -- -I-.. Anatomy. Eycleshymer 1Greek." Tarbell. 2 1 1 2 .. .. . ... -].- -- -- -4-Castle. 2 2 2 .. 2 Physiology. Loeb. 4 .. · .Hale, W. G. 1 -- -- -I- Lingle. 1 · . 1 .. 1· . . . . . -- -- -- --Abbott. 2 2 .. .. 2 Neurology. Donaldson. 2 .. .. . . 2Latin. Chandler. 1 1 2 2 --0; :: I �.. palalOntologYolBauro 1Miller, F. J. 2 .. 2 .. 2Emery. .. · . 2 .. 2 Elocution. Clark. . .* Mr. Clark taught, besides, 6 sections, for which credit is given.ON LEAVE OF ABSENCE.-l. Head Professor Burton. 2. Assistant Professor Capps. 3. Mr. Howland. 4. Associate Professor<Cutting. 5,6. Professor Wilkinson and Associate Professor McClintock. 7. Professor Bolza and Mr. Hancock. 8. Associate ProfessorHale. 9. Associate Professor Penrose and Mr. Merriam. 10. Mr.·Wheeler.:74 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.2. DEPARTMENTS, WITH NUMBER OF OOURSES AND STUDENTS.Grad. School. Univ. Colleges. Acad. == Unclassified Total.:>.,rnrD rn rD �..j.:l rD.I"f =Department. .p .p -.+J ..p i:lQ,) ..j.:li:l 51 d d ·I"frod dDY. Q,) DY. DY. Q,) DY. Q,) .e; p DM. Q,)rod rod '"0 rod rop :::s :::s :::s AU1 :::s.p -.+J .p -.+J ..j.:lW. to 00. to ia-- -- -- -- -- -- -_ -- -- -- --Philosophy, A and B ............... 3 20 2 6 2 7 4 6 2 4 41Political Economy ................. 11 28 3 4 4 5 3 3 0 12 40Poli tical Science ................... 6 24 3 9 2 40 3 7 0 5 134History ........., ................... 9 43 8 20 6 91 10 21 12 11 187Sociology and Anthropology ........ 9 27 4% 10 1� 20 1 2 25 10 84Comparati ve Religion .............. 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 5 1 7Semitic Languages ................. 7% 11 2% 4 1% 2 3 5 74 11% 96'Biblical and Patristic Greek ........ 2 2 ...... ...... ...... ...... ...... . ..... 8 2 10Sanskrit and Indo-Europ. Phil, ...... 2 7 ...... .. .... . ..... .... .. ...... . ..... 2 7Greek ............................. 6Yz 34 5 5 4 29 1 1 ...... 6% 69Latin .............................. 6 28 3 3 6 52 6 7 ...... 9 90Romance ........................... 8 12 7 13 7 54 5 15 ....... 12 94--Germanic .......................... 7 19 4% 12 6 57 4 16 ....... 8 104-English ............................ 12 35 9 28 10 191 12 45 1 16 300Biblical Literature in English ... � ... .... .. ...... .... .. .... .. . ..... .... .. . ..... . ..... .... .. .... .. . ...Ma them a tics. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..... 9 15 2 3 6 83 4 7 ...... 10 118Astronomy ...... � .................. 5 8 1 1 1 1 ...... .... .. ...... 6 10Physics ............................ 6 14 2 3 2 39 2 10 ...... 7 66Chemistry ......................... 16% 15 2% 5 2� 13 3% 3 ...... 11% 36,Geology and Minerology ............ 9 21 1 1 1 1 ...... .... .. ...... 7 23Zoology ........................... 6 11 4% 4 1� 4 ...... .... "' . .... .. 6% 19Anatomy .......................... 1 3 .. .... ...... .... .. .... .. 1 3 . ..... 1 6-Physiology ......................... 5 11 1 1 2 6 1 1 ...... 5 13Neurology .......................... 2 13 .. .... ...... ...... . ..... . ..... .. .... ....... 2 13Paleeon tology ...................... 3 4 .. .... ...... ....... .. . ..... . ..... . ..... .... .. 3 4Elocution .......................... .... .. ...... ...... .... .. 1 57 1 7 . ..... Yz 64THE FAOULTY OF THE DIVINITY SOHOOL.1. LIST OF DEP ARTME_NTS, INSTRUOTORS, AND OOURSES.Department. I Instructor. I Courses. Department. I Instructor. I Courses.THE GRADUATE DIVINITY SCHOOL. THE ENGLISH THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY.New Testament Litera- Woodruff. �Harper, W. R. 2Y2 ture and In terpreta tion.Hirsch. 272' Church History. Hulbert.Old Testament Litera- Price. 1 ..ture and Interpretation. Kent. 1Yz Systematic Theology. Northrup. ..Harper, R. F. 3 Simpson. %Crandall. 1 Homiletics, C h u r c h Anderson. ..New Testament Litera- Polity, and Past. Duties. Johnson. %Arnolt. 1ture and Interpretation. Votaw. 1 THE DANO-NORWEGIAN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY.-- Old and New Tes�. Lit'jGUnderson. I 1Biblical Theology. and Interpretation.Systematic Theology,'] Wold. ..Hulbert.Church History. Johnson. % THE SWEDISH THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY.Morten. �Systematic Theology. Northrup. 1� New Test. Interpretation.Simpson. � System. Theology and Lagergren. 1Homiletics, Church Pol- Anderson. 1 Pastoral Duties.ity, <nd Pastoral Duties. Johnson. Church History. Sandell. .%tProfessor Jensen on leave of absence.RECORDS. 752. DEPARTMENTS, WITH NUMBER OF OOURSES AND STUDENTS.Graduate Divinity Engli sh Theological Dano-N orwegian Swedish TheologicalSchool. Seminary. Theological Seminary. Seminary.Departments. DM. Students. DM. Students. DM. Students. DM. Students.Old Test. Lit. and Interpretation -11%' 92 · . · . · . · . . . . .New Test. Lit. and Interpretation 2 10 % 26 1 4 % 13Biblical Theology .............. . . . . · . · . · . · . . . . .Ch urch History ................ % 28 · . · . · . · . � 13Systematic Theology ........... 2 58 % 13 · . 4 � 8Homiletics, .Church .Polity, andPastoral Duties .............. 1 16 % 14 · . · . % 4OOMP ARATIVE REGISTRATION OF SPRING AND SUMMER QUARTERS.Re�istra tion of Discontinuing Receiving De- Entering at Registration ofat Beg. of Sum. grees or Certifi. Beg. of SummerSpring Quarter. Quarter. July 2, 1894. Quarter. Summer Quarter.Men. Worn. Total. Men. Worn. Men. Worn. Men. Worn. Men. Worn. Total.Graduate School ............ 172 66 238 119 52 13 114 49 157 66 223Non-Res. Grad. Students ..... 19 4 23 1 1 2 18 4 22·University Colleges .......... 42 31 73 29 28 13 8 12 6 28 10 38Academic Colleges ........... 138 82 220 20 5 7 13 19 5 66 17 83U nclassi fled ................. 26 53 79 14 43 59 92 69 103 171Grad. Div. School. ........... 86 1 87 76 8 28 42 1 43Eng!. 'I'heol, Sem ............ 21 3 24 17 2 7 11 1 15 2 17Dan-Norw. Theol. Sem ....... 4 4 4 3Swedish Theol. Sem .......... 13 13 13 3Total attendance, Spring Quarter, 1894. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 755Registration for Summer Quarter, 1894 " . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 59776 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.INSTITUTIONS FROM WHICH STUDENTS HAVE COMEWITH NUMBER IN EACH CASE.1. GRADUATE SCHOOL, UNIVERSITY COLLEGES, AND DIVINITY SCHOOL.Q) :>. Q) �. Q) a·� . �� �. :;., .� . '1""4 rfJ :>.. � . � ..1""4 m�- m<D �- �- �- as- �%1 �-pO �� '1""40 pO &j� '1""40 pO '1""40"Co <D<D �o "Co �O "Co Q)<D .�_gas-'=l .�� ..... ..Q as-'=l .�� '�-'=l as..Q .�:::l�Q .� Q �Q �O .1""4 Q �Q �O ..... Qr!:Jr:I1 �O Ar:I1 r!:Jr:I1 Ar:I1 r!:Jr:I1 Al1l�O �O I:JO. , IAcadia University ............. 3 3 .. Hamilton College ............. 2 1 .. Northwestern University ..... 8 .. 5Adrian College ........ ; ....... 1 .. .. Hanover College .............. 1 " .. Notre Dame, University of ... .. .. 1Albion College .............. � . 5 .. Hartsville College ............ 1 .. .. Oberltn College ............... 10 1 1Alfred U niversi ty ............. 1 1 Harvard University ........... 15 .. Ohio Institute for Blind ...... 1Alleghany College ............ 1 1 Haverford College ............ 1 .. . ... .. Ohio Normal University ...... 1Allen's Academy .............. 1 Healdsburg College ........... 1 .... Ohio State University ........ 2Amherst College .............. 1 1 Hebron Academy ............. 1 .... .. .. Ohio Wesleyan University .... 1 1Augustana College ............ 1 Heidelbur� College ........... 1 .... .. . . Omaha, University of ......... 1Hillsdale ollege ............. 1 .. . .Baldwin University ........... 1 .. .. Oroomiah College ...... " .. �.. HOEe College ...... , ........... 1 . . 1Baptist Union Theol. Sem .... 1 1 .. (Persia) ................. .. .... Hu me Cliff College (SheffieldBa tes College ................. 1 2 Eng.) ...................... 2 Oshkosh High School .... " .. . . 1Beloit College ................. 5 0 3 .. .. Oskaloosa College ............ 1 ..Beloit Academy ............... 1 .. Illinois College ............... 1 .. " Ottawa University .. ·.......... 1 6 ..Berea College ...... � .......... 1 .. .. Illinois Normal University ... 1 .. . . Otterbein University •......... 1 . . ..Berlin, University of .......... 2 .. Illinois, University of ........ 1 .. Oxford University ............ 2 .. . .Bethany College .............. .. 1 Indiana State Normal School. 1 .. Parsons College .............. 1Bethel College ................ 1 Indiana, University of ........ 6 . ... .. Penn College ................. 1Bible Institute ................ .. 1 .. India, Military School of ..... .. 2Borden Institute ............ ;. 1 Ingham College ............... 2 Pennsylvania, University of .. 1 1 .... " Pillsbury Academy .•.......... 1Boston! University of ......... 1 .. Iowa College .................. 2 2 . . . ... Plattsburg High Bchool i.. ... 1Bowdoin College .............. 3 .. Iowa, State University of ..... 1 .. . .Brown University ............. 4 3 .. Princeton College ............. 1 2 ..Bryn Mawr College ........... 1 Jacksonville High School .... 1 .. Purdue University ............ 1 .. ..Bucknell University .......... 2 4 2 Johns Hopkins University .... 1 .. .. Rawitch, Real Gymnasium ... 1Bushnell University .... " .... 1 .. 1 Kalamazoo College ........... 2 Rochester, University of ..... 2 3 3Butler University ............. 1 .... .. Kansas, University of ........ 1 Rutgers College ............... 1.. .. ..California College ............ 2 Kentucky College ............ .. 1 Sioux Falls University ....... 1.. KentuckyColl.ofLiberalArts 1 ..California, University of ..... 4 1 .. 1 .. Smith College ................. 4 2Cambridge University ........ 1 Knox College ................. .. .. .... .. Stevens Institute of Tech ..... 1Carleton College .............. 2 " .... Lafayette College ........•.... 1 Stockholm Bapt. 'I'heol. Sem .Cedar ValleL Seminary ....... 2 .... .. Lake Erie Seminary .......... 1 (Sweden) .................. 1Central Col ege ............... 1 .. .. .... Lake Forest University •...... 1 Syracuse University .......... 4Central Wesleyan College .... 1 .. .. . ... Lake High School. ........... 1Chicago High School (S. Div) 1 .. Torontoc University of ........ 4 1.. Lawrence University ......... 2 . .Chicago, Old University of ... 1 .. Trini ty 011 ege ................ 1 1.. .. La Grange College ............ 3 . .Chicago, The University of ... 10 .... " Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ ... 1 Union Christian College ...... 1Cincinnati University of ..... 1 .. ...... .. Lombard University .......... 1Clinton Cohege ............... 2 .. .. Union College ................. " .. 1Colby University ............. 4 '1 1 Manitoba, University of ...... 1 l' .. Union Theol. Seminary ....... 1 . .Colga te College .. '..... '.....•. ! 2 3 .. Marietta College .............. 1 . .. Upper Iowa University ....... 1 .. . .Colgate University ............ .. 4 Marion Simms Coli. of Med .. .. 1 . . Vanderbilt University ........ 1Colorado, University of ....... 1 1 Massachusetts Agricu!. CoIl .. 1 .. .... Vassar College ................ 7 2Columbia College ............. 2 Massachusetts Inst. of Tech .. 1 .... .. .. Vienna, University of ..... " �Columbian University ........ 1 .. Michigan State Nor. School.. 1 (Austria) ................ 1 .. .,Concordia Colle�e ............ .. 1 Michigan, University of ...... 16 1 8 Victoria University ........... 1Cornell College ( owa) ....... 1 1 Middlebury College ........... 1 " .... .. . .Cornell University ......... , .. 6 .. 2 Millersville Normal School •.. 1 .. Wabash University ........... 1 .. ..Crozer Theol. Seminary ....... 1 " 2 Milton College ................ 1 1 .. Wake Forest College ......... 2 .. ..Dalhousie College ............ 1 1 Minsk Gymnasium (Russia) .. 1 .. Washington and Lee Univ ... 1 .... Minnesota, University of ..... 8 1 Wellesley College ............. 8 4Dartmouth College ........... 2 .. ".. .. Mississippi, Industrial Insti- Wesleyan University .......... 5Daughters College ............ 1 1 " .... tute and College of .' � ..... Western College ............. �Denison University ... " ....... 6 6 ..1 2 2.. Missouri, University of." .... 3 " (Toledo, Iowa) .......... ..De Pauw University .......... 4: .. Monmou th College •........... .. 1 Western Maryland College ... 2Des Moines College ........... 3 .... .'.. Moody's Bible Institute ...... .. 1 .. Western Reserve University .. 1 1Doane College ..... " .......... 1 .. Morgan Park Swedish Acad .. 18 .. WestViI�ginia, Universitv of .. 1 1Drake University ............. 1 1 .... Morgan Park Theol. Sem ..... 2 8 .. Wheaton College .............. 1Drake Divinity School ....... 1 .... .. M t. Allison College ........... 1 .. William Jewell College ....... 3 1Drury College ................. .. 1 .. M t. HollIoke COlljf;e .......... .. 1 Williams Colle�e ............. 1 .. ..Earlham College ........ " .... 3 Mt. St. ary's Co ege ........ 1 .. .. Wilmington Co lege .......... 1 .. . ...Muskingum College .......... 1 Wisconsin, University of ..... 5 2East London Institute ........ .. 1 .. .. . .. .Emporia College .............. 1 .. Nashville, University of ...... 2 .. W oodstook College.. . . . . . . .. � 1 1Eureka College ............... 1 3 1 (Ontario) ................ .... .. Nebraska, U niversi ty of ...... .. Wooster, University of ....... 31 New Hampton Biblical and .. ..Fisk University ............... .. .. 1France! University of ......... 1 Literary Institute ........ .. Yale University ............... 7 2 ".. 1 14: Newton 'I'heol. Seminary ..... "Frankhn College .............. .. .. 4 Zurich University ............. 1Freiburg, Univ. of .......... � New York, UnivoftheCityof. .. .. .. ..(Baden) .................. 1 " .. North Dakota, University of . 1 .. ..Furman University ........... 1 1 North West College .......... 1 .. . ...RECORDS. 772. AOADEMIO OOLLEGES AND UNOLASSIFIED STUDENTS.Q 0 ' 0 Q 0 Q 0. 0 rn o rn °CD.,-4 Ul rn� .,-4 rn rn� .,-4 en CIl�SCO rnl:::l SCO 001:::1 SCO CIl�co� �co co� Q:Sco co� as a)"'0 CO .-1"'0 "Cco C3"'O "'0 CO �"Oas= Q� as= I:::I� as= Q�QO =� QO Pm QO I:::I��o �oo �o �o PmAdelphi Academy ....•.............. t Hedding College ............... 0 •••• 1 .. Packer Institute (Brooklyn,N.Y.) 1Albion School. ..................... 1 2 Henderson High School ............ 1 Peddie Institute. N. J ............ 1 · .Alma College .. 0 0 • 0 • 0.0 ••• 0 '0 0.0000 • 1 Herrig (Miss) School. ... 000 •• 0000 '0 1 Parr Preparatory School. 0 ••• 0 •• 0 · .Aurora School ................... 0 •• 1 1 Higbee (Miss) Academy ........ 0" • 1 .. Peoria High School .... 0 ......... 1 · .Hope Colle�e .... 0 • 0 ••••••••••••••• 0 1 .. Pennington Seminary IN. J.) ..... 1 · .Baltimore Female High School .... 1 .. Howard Umversity ................. 1 Phillips Academy (An over) � .... 2 · .Beloit College, Preparatory ...... 0. 2 .. Hyde Park High School ............ 9 2 Phi�l\1s Exe�er Academy. 0 • � .; •••• 1Buch tel Coll ege ..................... 1 . ' Plain eld High School. . � ........ 1..Buena Vista Colle� ... o ............ 1 Illinois State Normal School ...... l' Plano High School, .............. .. 1Buffalo Normal Sc 001. ............ " 1 Illinois, Universitb of .............. 11 1 Pontiac High School. ............ .. 2Burr & Burton Seminary. '.......... 1 .. Illinois Wesleyan niversity ....... 2 Porter (Miss) School. ............ ..Butler University ................... 1 .. Iowa College Academy ............. 1 Potsdam State Normal School. .. 1Iowa State Normal School. ..... o •• .. 2 Princeton High School. .......... 1California Colle�e .................. .. 1 Iowa, University of ................ 1 . . Proseminary (Elmhurst) ......... .. 1Cambridge Engl.ish High School .. .. 1.Campbell University ............... 1 Jamestown High School ....... " .. 1 .. Racine Academy .................. 1 ..Carleton College ................... 2 Jennings Seminary ................. 1 .. Rochester, University of ......... 1Cedar Rafiids (Iowa) High School. 1 Rockford Seminary ............... 1 2Cedar Va ey Seminary ............. 1 Kenyon Militarr Academy ......... ·1 .. ,Chauncey Hall School .............. .. 1 Kirkland Schoo, Chicago .......... .. 2 St. Catherine's Hall . ._ ..... , ......... 1 · .Chautau1ua CoIl. of Lib. Arts ..... .. 1 St. Joseph Hi� School, .......... .. .. 'Chicago cademy .. .- ................ 5 Lake Forest Academy ..... o •• 0 ••••• 11 .. St. Lawrence niversity (N .Y.) .' · .Chicago High School West Di v . 0 •• 9 1 Lake Forest College ......... 0 • 0 •••• 1 .. St. Louis High School. .......... , 1Chicago High School North Div ... 6 ·1 Lake High SchooL ................. 2 .. St. Mary's Academy ........... 0 ••• .. 1Chicago High School (N. W. Div.) .. 1 Landshut (Germany) ............ } 1 St. Paul's Hi�h School. ......... , 1Chicago High School South Div ... 13 1 �eal Gymnasium .. o .......... .. Saratoga Hig School. ........... 1 · .Chicago Institute of Technology .. l' La wrenceville ....................... 1 .. Sauk Centre High School.. � ..... 1 · .Chicago Manual Training School .. 1 .. Leroy Union School. ............... 1 .. Sidney H�h School ....... 0 •••••• · .Christian University, ............. o. 1 .. Lupton (Miss) School , ............. 1 .. Simpson ollege .................. 1 ..Cincinnati, University of ........... 1 Lyons High School. ...... 00 ........ 1 .. Smi th College ..................... 2Cincinna ti High School ............ 1 South Dakota, University of ..... 1Coe College ......................... 1 1 MacDonald Ellis School ......... 0 •• 1 South Kansas Academy .. 0 ••••••• 1Colby Academy (N. H.) ............. 1 Maine Wesleb_an College ....... 0 •••• .. 1 South Side School (Chicago) .... 24 1Columbian College ............. 0' ... 1 .. Meriden Hie School. .............. 1 .. Springflel d High' School ........ o. 1 � .Cook Academy ...................... 1 Michigan, University of ............. 2 .. Stillport Girls' Seminary ......... .. 1Cook County Normal School ....... 2 Millersburg Female Seminary .... 0 1Cornell College ..................... 1, .. Missouri State Normal SchooL .... .. 1 Taganrog Gymnasium (Russia) .. 1Cornell University .................. 1 .. Missouri Valley College ............ .. 2 Terrill College .................... .. 1Monmouth College ................. 1 Tillotson Institute (Austin) ..... ,; ... 1Decatur High School. ............... 1 Morgan Park Academy ............. 31 2 Temple College (Philadelphia) .. , 1 1Drury College ...................... 1 1 Morgantown High School ........•. 1 , 1M t. Hermon School.. ............. } University School (Chicago) .... .. 1 · .Elgin High School. ................ 1 (N orthfield Mass.) ............ .. . ...Emporia (Kansas�, College of ..... 1 .. Mt. Holyoke College ......... o ••••• 2 Vassar College .................... 1 2Englewood High chool. ........... 4 .. M t. Holyoke Seminary ............. .. 1 Visitation Academy ... 0 •••••••••• .. 1Evansville Classical School ........ 1 .. M t. Morris College .................. .. 1Evanston High School ............. 2 .. Washburn College .............. } 1Nebraska State Normal School .... 1 (Topeka, Kansas) .......... · ...Ferry Hall (Lake Fores� .......... 4 New York, College of the City of .. 2 .. Wayland Academy ............... 1 1France & Sarbonne, (C9 ege of) ... .. 1 New York State Normal School .... 1 Wellesley College ................. 2 1Northwestern University ........... 4 2 Wells College ............. " ...... 1Gannett Institute ................... .. 1. Notre Dame,University of ......... 2 .. Western Normal College ......... , .. 1Genesee Wesleyan Seminary ....... .. 1 Wheaton Seminary ............... .. 1Geneseo Collegiate Institute. ...... 1 Oakland High School. ............. 1 .. Willammette University ......... 1 · .Girl's Classical Sch., Indianapolis 1 .. Oberlin College ..................... 1 .. Williams College ................. 2 ..Ohio Wesleyan College ............. 1 .. Williamsport High School. ...... 1 ..Hannibal High School ............ 0 1 .. Omaha (Iowa) High School. ...... 2 .. Woodstock College .............. 1 · .Hanover College .................... 1 .. Oneida High School. ............... 1 .. Worcester Academy .............. 1 ..Harvard School. .................. 0 5 .. Oswego Normal & Training Sch .... .. 178 THE QUARTERLY ,CALENDAR.STATES AND COUNTRIESFROM WHICH THE STUDENTS HA VE COME.Alabama 11 IIArkansas . � .California .Colorado .Connecticu t .Florida .Illinois .Indiana .Iowa .Kansas .Kentucky .Maine '.Maryland .Massachusetts .Michigan .Minnesota .M�ssissi:ppi. II ..Missouri .Montana .Nebraska .New Hampshire '..New Jersey .New Mexico .NewYork 14North Carolina....... 6North Dakota..... 1Ohio 15Oregon.... . 1Pennsylvania.... . 10Rhode Island . . . . . . . . . 1141062 ..6210101016131264 12 11136 1546942,33132 13312319613 12 Sou th Carolina .Sou th Dakota .. II •••••Tennessee .Texas .Vermont .Virginia .Washington II ..West Virginia .Wisconsin .District of Columbia .. ,.2121 1251 1 3352113523136232 4413 11854141 2755 268 334 171 52 92171721120113181416.. 31 263 5� I � 3111 511 11111 122211322 324 2Countries.11815oJ:111132 31 Austria 1Canada............... 11Denmark .England .Germany .Persia .Rumania .Russia '..Sweden .Trinidad, B. W. I . 43 71111115 7Total 181 73 220 78 11611ADDITIONAL REMA_RKS.THE GRADUATE SCHOOL.The Fellowships of the Graduate School were dis­tributed as follows:Senior FellowshipsJunior FellowshipsHonorary FellowshipsSpecial FellowshipsPersons holding Fellowship the first year - 1323- 288- 50 Persons holding Fellowship the second year -Residents of Southern States -Residents of Eastern StatesResidents of Middle StatesResidents of Western StatesResidents of Foreign Countries 2119- 14325.JRECORDS. 79THE OOLLEGES.Of the 220 students in the Academic Colleges, 96were in the College of Arts, 84 in the College of Li t­erature, 40 in the College of Science.Of the 73 students in the University Colleges, 39were in the College of Arts, 22 in the College of Lit­erature, 12 in the College of Science.Of the 220 students in the Academic Colleges, 35were residents of the University Houses.Of the .73 students in the University Colleges, 22were residents of University Houses.,356 students presented themselves at the examina­tions for admission held in June. Of these, 155 pre- sented themselves 'at the University, 95 at the MorganPark Academy, 51 at the Chicago Academy, 16 at theHarvard School. 10 at the Ken�ood Institute, 10 at LaGrange, Ill., 10 at Aurora, Ill. Of these, 42 were ad­mitted to the Academic Colleges.It is to be observed, however, that only a minority ofthose examined in any given quarter are taking finalexaminations. Applicants generally take their exami­nations at two or more dates. This will explain theapparent disproportion between the whole numberexamined and the number admitted.THE UNOLA.SSIFIED STUDENTS.Number of Academic College courses taken by Un­classified Students, 39; number of University Collegeand Graduate courses, 38.Course registrations of Unclassified Students in theAcademic Colleges, 149; in the University Colleges,and the Graduate School, 85. Total, 234:.Of 79 students 21 were residents of the UniversityHouses.General purpose of Unclassified Students. About30 per cent. are working into regular standing in the University; 50 per cent. are studying for advancementin teaching and in semi - professional employments.'I'he remainder are studying for a general educa­tion.The Unclassified Students have, in a majority ofcases, come from other institutions. 'I'hey represent:19 colleges and universities; 23 academies and sem­inaries; 11 high schools; 7 normal schools. In all 60institutions are represented.'Ub»£'ical (!!ultute ann atbletic�.THE GYMNASIUM.MEN'S DEPARTMENT.Five classes have met for half-hour periods on Tues­day, Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday of each week.RECORD OF ATTENDANCE.Graduate and Divinity Schools, 17; University Col­leges, 28; Academic Colleges, 146; number practicingbase-ball, foot- ball, and track athletics, 60. Total, 251. WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT.Four 'classes have met for half-hour periods on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, and F'ridayof each week.RECORD OF ATTENDANOE.Graduate School and Specials, 14; University Col-leges, 23; Academic Colleges, 82. Total, 119.BASE BALL. A.THLETICS.The University Base-Ball nine was composed of thefollowing players:Pike, c.Nichols, p. (Captain).Abells, lb.Adkinson,2b.Brown,3b.Webster, ss,Grant, If.Hering, cf.Gale, rf',The nine has practiced daily under the direction ofCaptain Nichols. Appended are the scores of thegames played:April 14. University vs. Evanston H. S 16-12April 22. " "Rush Med, School. 14-11April 24. ., ,. Y. M. C. A •............ 14- 6April �6. " Englewood 11- 9April 28. " Rush Med. School.. .. 1-16May 2. " Commercials " 8- 5May 5. " University of Wis 16- 6May 7. " Armour Institute 14- 4May 9. " Northwestern Uni. 2- 3 (12 innings)May 11. University of Illinois. 9-10May 18. ",' 17-18 (protested)May 23. " Northwestern UnL 4- 6 (10 innings)May 24. Commercials , 14- 2May �6. " Iowa College 10- 4May 30. University of Mich 2- 3 (10 innings)June 2. " Englewood 18-15June 7. " Chicago Athlet. Assn.24-19June 13. " University of Minn 4- 2June 14. " Northwestern Uni , 1- 8June 16. " University of Wis 2-12June 21. " South Park 13- 3June 22. H St. Ignatius College .. 2D- 1TRACK ATHLETICS.Interest in track and field athletics increased withthe transferring of the work from the gymnasium tothe athletic field during the Spring Quarter.A triangular contest was held May 25, betweenNorthwestern, Lake Forest, and the University of Chicago, which was won by our University team. Thefollowing was the score:University of Chicago 72Northwestern University .45Lake Forest University _ 36On June 2, the University team won fourth place inthe first Western Intercollegiate Track and Field con­test, eleven colleges competing. Church won thebroad jump, covering 21 feet, and Ewing took firstplace in the pole vault, clearing the bar at 10 feet.The names of those who composed the first trackand field athletic team of the University are as fol­lows:Capt. Hofloway,Wyant,Rand,Church,Ewing,Sass,Davis,Lamay,Keen,Bliss, Peabody,Pynkowski,Bachelle,Sherman,Barnes,Sincere,Wolfe,Neff,Steigmeyer,Mandell.TENNIS.The U ni versi ty was successful in both singles anddoubles in the first Western Intercollegiate TennisTournament, which was held on our grounds June13-14, between the University of Wisconsin, LakeForest University, Northwestern University, and the, ,University of Chicago.Carr N eel won the finals in singles from Allen, ofWisconsin, the score being 6-1, 6-0, 6-1.Rand and Bond won the finals in doubles from Allenand McMynn, of Wisconsin, the score being 6-4, 6-3"6-2.80THE UNIVERSITY UNION.THE UNIVERSITY CLUBS.SPRING MEETING, MAY 11, 1894.Theatre, Kent Chemical Laboratory.P,.u»ERS:The Present Oondition of Sociological Thought inthe United States.I. W. HOWERTH.(Sociological Club).The Home of the Indo-Europeans.JESSIE L. JONES.(Germanic Club).The Building of a Trage·dy.FLORENCE WILKINSON.(English Club). THE PHILOLOGIOAL SOCIETY.Organized January 15,1893, held two public meet­ings on June 1 and 8,1894, at 8 P.M., Room B 8, OobbLecture Hall. The following paper was read:Account 0/ the Ordinary Constructions of theModes and Tenses in the Semitic Languages,using the commonly recognized constructionsof Greek and Latin as points of departure.PRESIDENT WILLIAM R. HARPER.THE .DEPARTMENTAL OLUBS.APRIL-JUNE.THE OHEMICAL OLUB. . Papers presented beforeThe Hippolytus of Seneca and Euripides,and the Phedre of Racine.E. L. GILBERT.Anthracene and Alizarine.DR. MASSUO IKUTA.Liebig and Wohler on the Benzoyl Radical.O. K. O. FOLIN. April 20.On Artificial Perfumes.GUSTAV THURNAUER.Kekule on Benzol.S. E. SWARTZ. April 27.On the Mobility of Ions.B. C. HESSE.The Electrolysis of Salts of Organic Acids,L. W. JONES. May 18.THE OHURCH HISTORY OLUB.Early Biblical Populations.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR FRANKLIN JOHNSON. April 17.THE OLASSIOAL OLUB.The Deipnosophists of Athenceus..W. C. FRANCE.The Recent Performance of the Phormioat Harvard College.HEAD PROFESSOR W. G. HALE. May 25.81 The Fire in Rome under Nero.VERNON J. EMERY. June 15.THE ENGLISH OLUB.The Literature of the Virginias.H. N. OGDEN.Studies in Milton's Poetic Style.N. J. CARPENTER. April 17 ..The Poetry of George Meredith.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR M. F. CROW. May 15.Literary Oriticism in the English Drama.F. C. CARPENTER. June 12.THE GEOLOGIOAL OLUB.Microscopic Structure of Limestone; H. C.Sorby. Review byT. C. HOPKINS.Vertebrate Palreontology at the World'sFair ; John Eyerman. Review byDR. O. P. HAY.82 THE QUARTERLY CALE;NDAR.Geoloqical Position of Bennetites Dacoien­sis; Samuel Calvin. Review byC. H. GORDON. Mar. 20.Coaree-qrained Variolitic Structure inRocks; Dr. von Chrustschoff. ReviewbyPROFESSOR J. P. IDDINGS.Geological Survey of Great Britain. Re­view byJ. A. BOWNOCKER. April 17.Archeopterip» and our present Knowledgeof the Relations of Birds.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR G. BAUR.Olassification of Economic Geological De­posits based on Origin and OriginalStructure; W. O. Crosby. 'Review byT. C. HOPKINS.Pre-Palceozoic Decay of Crystalline RocksNorth of Lake Huron: Robert Bell.Review by ,C. H. GORDON. May 1.Lecture on Oosmology. Before the Geolog­ical Club and members of the Univer­sity.A Sea Turtle. DR. T. J. J. SEE. May 17.DR. O. P. HAY.Drainage of Fox River T7alley. IRA BUELL. May 29.A Fossil Snake from the Lorss.W. E. TAYLOR. June 12.Structure of Europe. DR. E. C. QUEREAU.Lake Beaches of Wisconsin. Review byD. E. WILLARD. June 19THE GERMANIC CLUB.Oritical Investigation of the Life and Workof Ulfilas. G. A. MULFINGER.Noun-Inflection in Germanic (V).ASSISTANT PROFESSOR H. SCHMIDT· W ARTENBERG. rApril 9.The Syntax of the Ad}ective in Middle HighGerman.JESSIE L. JONES.Noum-Imftection. in Germanic (VI).ASSISTANT ,PROFESSOR H. SCHMIDT- W ARTENBERG.April 16.Review of Gustav Wustmann's " AllerhamdSprachdasmmheiten" (Leipzig, 1892).,P. O. KERN.Noun-Inflection in Germanic (VII).ASSISTANT PROFESSOR H. SCHMIDT-WARTENBERG., . ..April 23. Review of Koch's" Geschichte der deutschenLitterature" (1893).DR. CAMILLO VON KLENZE.Noun-Inflection in Germanic (conclusion).ASSISTANT PROFESSOR H. SCHMIDT- W ARTENBERG.April 30.Report on Zeitschrift fur deutsche Philolo­gie (1893, Nos. 2, 3, and 4).F.A. WOOD.On German and French Slang.P. O. KERN. May 7.Remarks on GUJ1,ther's Poems.DR. CAMILLO VON KLENZE.The Origin of the Closed e in Germanic:Review of recent theories.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR H. SCHMIDT-WARTENBERG.May 14.The Development of the Werther.G. A. MULFINGER. May 21.The Dialect of the Hildebrandslied.F. A. WOOD. May 28.The Tnfiuence of Popular Poetry onGoethe's Lyric up to 1800.MARIE W OLLPERT.The Dialect of the Wessobrunner Gebet.JESSIE L. JONES.The Influence of the Volkslied on Goethe'sLyrics. MARIE WOLPERT.The Dialect of the Muspilli. .P. O. KE'RN. June 4.The Historical Development of the Faust.G. A. MULFINGER.The Courts and the Nobility in Germanyduring the Eighteenth Oentury.WM.. RULLKOETTER. June 11.Some of Goethe's Poems Relative to theWeimar Circle.DR. CAMILLO VON KLENZE.The Question of a Middle High GermanScns-ifteprache,ASSISTANT PROFESSOR H. SCHMIDT- W ARTENBERG'.June 18.THE LATIN OLUB.Seneca's Tragedy of Medea.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR F. J. MILLER. May 4.')THE MATHEMATICAL OLUB.Gauss' Method of Determining SecularPerturbations with an Applicationto the Action of Neptune on Uranus.DR� T. J�. J. SEE.RECORDS.A New Transcendentally TranscendentalFunction.PROFESSOR E. H. ¥OORE. April 6.(Abstract in Calendar 9. p. 98).Kronecker's Evolution of Gause' Sum.W. B. HUFF.Review of Bachmann's "Die Elemente tierZahlen Theorie" (Leipzig, 1882).DR. J. W. A. YOUNG. April 20.Ooncerning the Theory of Determinants­of Infinite Order. (Published intullin Bulletin of the New York Math­ematical Society, vol. iii, 215-222.)DR. J. H._ BOYD. May 4.Concerning the Theory of Determinants of, Infinite Order.PROFESSOR E. H. MOORE. May 18.Cayley's Original Memoir on Matrices.(Published in the Phil. Trans. of theRoyal Society of London, 1858).FRANOES HARDOASTLE. June 1.Ooncerning Groups of Linear Ternary Sub­stitutions.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR H. MASOHKE. June 15.THE NEW TESTAMENT OLUB.The Galatia of the Acts.C. W. VOTAW. June 7.(Printed in full in the BIBLICAL WORLD, Vol. iv., pp. 456-62).In addition, this club held a Journal meeting April18.THE P AL./EONTOLOGIOA£ OLUB.Paper by Bashford Dean on Oladosclache.Review.DR. O. P. HAY. May 9.The Relationship of the Mosasauridae.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR GEORGE BAUR.Biomonyof the Ocean, by Walther.D�. E. C. QUEREAU. May 21.Geographical Distribution and the Originof Species.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR GEORGE BAUR.The Box Tortoises of North America.W. E. TAYLOR. June 4.On the Oranial Arches of the Higher Vertebra.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR 'GEORGE BAUR. June 18.)THE POLITIOAL EOONOMY OLUB.The Monetary Situation. in San Domingo.HEAD PROFESSOR J. LAWRENOE LAUGHLIN.April 26. 83Practical Banking �J. J. P. ODELL. May 24.THE POLITIOAL SOIENOE AND HISTORYOLUB.{. The Witenaqemoi:" W. C. WILCOX. April 11.Review of Professor Hinsdale's Book."How to Study and Teach History."J. W. FERTIG.Symposium on the Study of History inEuropean and American Univer8i�y,viz.:Oxford: F. C. BROWN.Berlin: CHARLES T. CONGER.Freiburg: PROFESSOR B. S. TERRY.Harvard : R. C. H. CATTERALL: April 25.An Unwritten Chapter in the History ofReconstruction.J. W. THOMPSON. - May 9.Pre-Norman Feudalism in England.H. N. OGDEN. May 23."Legislation under the Norman Kings ofEngland."W. C. WILCOX. June 6.THE ROMANOE OLUB.The first French Grammar by an English­man (John Palsgraw, 1530).#G. D. FAIRFIELD. May 18.THE SEMITIO OLUB.'The Sources of the Books of Chronicles.THEO. G. SOARES.A Study of the Hebrew terms for Idolatry,in Isaiah and Jeremiah.HERVEY F. MALLORY. April 26.The Trial of Henry Preserved Smith,before the General Assembly of thePresbyterian Ohurch, 1894.HEAD PROFESSOR WILLIAM R. HARPER. May 31..THE·SOOIA.L SOIENOE OLUB ..Organized Labor.JOHN J. MoGRATH. April 24.Presiden t o� the Chicago Trades andLabor Assembly.84 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Debate. Resolved: That the adoption ofthe Single Tax Theory is a desirable .and practical reform.Affirmative.-MR. J. H. MOORE,C. S. BOYD,F. W. SANDERS.Negative.-G. R. KIRKPATRICK,D. C.ATKINSON,C. H. HASTINGS. May 1.The Use Qf Statistics in Social Study.DR. I. A. HOUR.WICH. May 22.Introduction of Sociology into SecondarySchools',PROFESSOR C. R. HENDERSON. June 19.In addition to the above, this club hasheld Journal Meetings April 10, May8, and J nne 5, THE COMPARATIVE RELIGION CLUB.Buddha. and Ohrist compared..E. C. SANDERSON.Exhibition of Objects.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR FREDERICK STARR. April 17. .Mohammedanism as seen at Home.DEAN A. WALKER. May 22.THE PHILOSOPHIOAL SOOIETY.Pleasure and Pain.<DR. SIDNEY E. MEZES, May 7.THE PROHIBITION OLUB... A new Solution of an old Problem.V. C. CAMPBELL,of Canada. May 18.ABSTR�ACT OF PAPERS.Read before the University Union, the Philological Society, and the Departmental Clubs.The purpose of this paper was to present the actual condi­tion of thought in this country about the science of sociology.Popular thought was shown to be vague, confusing sociologywith charitable and other reforms. There is a general disposi­tion, however, to inquire about sociology. and to welcome anycontribution it can offer toward the solution of social problems.But it is a mistake to suppose that sociology proposes tosolve at once all social problems, or that it is even ready toanswer all questions asked concerning it. Sociology would ratherask questions than answer them. Just now it is engaged in thetask of freeing itself from charlatanry and metaphysics. It willbe some time before it can formulate precise definitions, anda longer time before it can point the way out of our presentsocial difficul ties. .To determine the condition of thought among sociologiststhemselves the following questions were sent to all 'the teachers0'£ sociology in the United States, and to others known to bedeeply interested in the subject and entitled to express anopinion:(1) Which term do you prefer, social science or sociology?(2) Do you think the study is entitled to be called a science? (3)In what department does it belong? (4) What is its relationto Political Economy? History? Political Science 1 Ethics?(5) How much of the subject should taught in the High School?(6) In what year of the college course should the subject beintroduced, and what studies do you regard as directly prepara­tory? (7) What is the nature of the course that should beoffered to undergraduates? (8) Would you divide the subjectinto Descriptive, Static and Dynamic, and in what sense d� youuse each of these terms? (9) What relative importance does thetreatment of the dependent, defective and delinquent classeshold?The various answers to these questions reveal the chaoticcondition of expert opinion about sociology. On none of thequestions was there unanimity of opinion, and on most of themthere was the widest divergence.This unsettled condition of thought ought not, however, tobe taken as a reproach against sociology. It is one of the con­dition of the growth of the science. ADd this growth must beslow. Hurry is the great temptation of the sociological student.It is such a fine thing to prescribe a panacea for the social body As a bit of normal training in the great school of literarywhen it is so plainly in need of a remedy; to propose a reform, appreciation, we will attempt a creative experiment, and thiseven though it be a doubtful one, and be a leader in it; to win experiment will be a classic drama founded upon a Hebrew nar­notoriety, at the head of an industrial army, for instance, that it rative. We select the story of Jael and Sisera and call our trag­seems to be very commonplace indeed to settle down to scientific edy, "The Tents of the Wanderers," a name suggested by theinvestigation of facts and causes, without the expectation of Hebrew phrase Zanaannim which has been hypothetically trans­immediately changing the social order. And yet this is what lated" the Wanderers." The location of Jael is described inthe scientific student of sociology must do. He " must be con- Judges as by" the oak in Zaanannim."tent with greatly moderated expectations, while he perseveres We select, as the scene of the tragedy, the scene of the catas­with undiminished efforts. He has to see how comparatively trophe, before the tents of the Wanderers on the green hills oflittle can be done and yet find it worth while to do that little; Kedesh. The day is the day of the fatal battle when Siserawas85THE PRESENT CONDITION OF SOCIOLOGICALTHOUGHT IN THE UNITED STATES.I. W. HOWERTH. so uniting philanthropic energy with philosophic calm." Onlyso can he hope to be worthy of his calling, and advance the con­dition of sociological thought.[The paper will be published in full in the September num­ber of the American Annals of Political and Socuii Science.THE HOME OF THE INDO-EUROPEANS.JESSIE L. JONES.After the close relationship of Sanskrit to the languages of,Europe had been discovered and the science of ComparativePhilology had arisen, one of the first tasks of this new sciencewas to find the home of the race which spoke the original Indo­European language. For a time Sanskrit on account of its greatantiquity was supposed to be the language spoken by the Indo­Europeans, and their home was located upon the banks of theGanges. The languages of Persia were found to be still older, andthe pla tea u of Pamir was then selected as the home of the primi­tive race. From words which are common to several of the Indo­European languages and which must therefore have existed in.the original tongue, attempts were made to reconstruct thepolitical and social life of the Indo-Europeans.The theory of an Asiatic origin of the Indo-Europeans was:held for many years by all prominent philologists until 1851,when Latham suggested eastern Europe as the original home.Later Whitney, Benfey, Geiger, and Cuno also expressed theirbelief in a European Home, and their views have graduallygained the support of the majority of philologists. Anthropol­ogists have also been busy with this question, examining' cavesand kitchen-middens. Penka has located the original home inScandinavia. America. has been only a looker-on in the disputeuntil a few years ago, when President Warren suggested a theorywhich gives her an equal chance with other nations in herclaims for the original home, since this theory locates the cradleof the human race, and of the Indo-Europeans as well, at theNorth. Pole. It is time that the last word in this controversy bespoken and that the shades of the Indo-Europeans, which havebeen wandering for more than a hundred years, be located intheir original home.$1'THE BUILDING OF A TRAGEDY.FLORENCE WILKINSON.86 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.routed by Barak; and our characters are Heber; Jael, Barak,and Sisera. The chorus are Arab women, attendants of J ael.The stage-scenery consists of the low black tents of the Arabsbeneath their spreading oaks. The background represents moun­tainous scenery beneath a stormy sky. On the right a shepherd'spathleads away to the Valley of the Kishon, where the battle wasfought. On the left, the distance side, a road leads to Harosheth,the fortified city of the Gentiles.Heber, anxiously forecasting the weather, opens the play bya speech:"How silvery against that sombre sky-Yon shivering poplars shake their crown of leaves!"A sound like a distant trumpet is heard, and Jael rushes out·of her tent and sings:" Lo r the blast of the horn,The voice of the Lord! "A scene results between Jael and Heber which brings out the'facts that he is a spy. betraying Israel to Canaan, and she,secretly friendly to Israel. Heber, overcome with dismal fore­bodings 'as to the result of his negotiations, hurries away onhorseback to find J abin, king of Canaan, and claim his rewardfrom him. The chorus sing a stasimon on the strength of Canaanand the prosperity of the Kenites. The first episode is thearrival of the heathen general, battle-stained and panting, beforethe tent of Jael. The Bible narrative is closely followed, andwhile Sisera and his hostess are within the tent, the chorus J:(dramatic irony) sing a stasimon on the glories of hospitality.The next stage-episode is the scene between Barak, the pursuinggeneral, and Jael. She puts him off and repels him from hertent. This is to delay the situation. A forensic contest takes:place between them on her respective duties to Israel and toher husband and husband's honor. After a prolonged argument,while, as we know, Sis era lies dead within, the tent-interior issuddenly disclosed, and Jael urges Barak to behold her deedand then flee, lest her husband may return and wreak hiswrath upon them both. Barak protests he will not leave hernow. At the sound of footsteps and music in the glen, Jaelshrinks in fright. Deborah then appears at the head of a trainof women. The chorus sing:"I hear the sound of cymbals clashedFrom Tanaach's wide meadow,But silence where the chariots crashedIn the valley of Megiddo."Then the actors on the stage, with the chorus, join in a lyricconcerto, which we adapt from Deborah's song of triumph in.Judges.The chorus take the initiative; Barak continues telling of-the strength of the Lord in times past. Deborah goes on with-the story of Israel's idolatry and weakness. The chorus break:into a frenzy of invocation:.... ,' Awake, 0 Deborah, awake,And utter a joyful song!Awake, awake!Arise, 0 Barak, arise,And lead captivity captive!Arise, arise! "Barak responds, telling the story of his levy of the tribes.He describes the storm that aided his army." At Tanaach they fought,But heaven was their foe;The stars in their coursesWere the enemy's forces;The stars against Sisera fought,And Kishon, the river, he swept them away,That an�ient river, he swept them away." Deborah follows with an impressionist's picture of the panicafter the battle, and gives a graphic account of Jael's deed,hurrying into accelerated rhythm:"Yea, she pierced and struck through his temples, through histemples she struck him well.At her feet he bowed, he fell, he lay; at her feet he bowed, hefell."She is interrupted by the arrival of _ a messenger, one ofHeber's men, who tells of Heber's arrival at Meroz and his meet­ing with J abin there, their quarrel, and how they slew eachother. At this moment a flash of lightning illumines the sky,and a crash of falling walls is heard. Deborah breaks into song(stage-lyric) :" The curse of the Lord upon Meroz has fallenThe breath of the Lord like fire."And the tragedy is closed by the solemn words of the chorus,chanting a conclusion to the concerto:U So let all thine enemies perish, Lord of thunder, Lord of light,But let them that love thee be as the sun when be goeth forthin his might."THE LITERATURE OF THE VIRGINIAS.ROWARD N. OGDEN.The literary product of the two Virginias may be roughlygrouped into the following periods: (1) Tbe Colonial, from1606 to 1750.; (2) The Revolutionary, from 1750 to 1800; (3) TheNational, from 1800 to 1860; (4) The Literature of West Virginia,since 1860; and (5) The Literature of Virginia since 1860. Thefifth or last division was not discussed in this paper.In the first or Colonial period the writings of Captain JohnSmith, George Percy, William Strachey, and George Sandys weredescribed. Alexander Whittaker, the "Apostle of Virginia,"was the first writer to make the colony his permanent home.His book, printed in London, 1613, was entitled" Good Newsfrom Virginia."The blank verse lines on the death of Nathaniel Bacon,found more than a century after the event they commemorate,were read and commented upon. In 1693 William and Mary Col­lege was founded, with Dr James Blair, a volummous sermonwriter, as President. In 1705 Robert Beverly published a sketchof the History of Virginia, distinguished for its graceful style.In 1724 Rev. Hugh Jones prepared an English Grammar, "Acci­dence to Mathematics," and "Accidence to Christianity," foruse as school text-books. In 1729 Col. William Byrd wrote anaccount of the Running of the Dividing Line between Virginiaand North Carolina, abounding in refreshingly witty descrip­tions of the Carolinians of his day, but this MSS was not printeduntil 1841.The Revolutionary period was chiefly distinguished for theoratorical productions of Henry, Pendleton, Lee, and Randolph,and the political and juridical writings of Washington, J effer­son, Madison, Mason, Tucker, and Marshall. The poetry of thetime was of the didactic and artificial type of: eighteenth centuryEnglish verse.In the National period, Presidents Jefferson, Madison, Mon­roe, and the Tuckers and Lee continue their political writings.Axel P. Upshur writes his Exposition of the U. S. Constitution,and Gov. Henry A. Wise, "The Seven Decades." In History andBiography the most notable books are Rives' Life and Times ofJames Madison, Garland's Life of John Randolph, Marshall'sLife of Washington, Wirt's Life of Patrick Henry, and Alex. S.Withers' Border Warfare.In prose fiction the writings of Edgar A. Poe, �ohn R.Thompson, editor of the Southern Literary Messenger; John E.RECORDS.Cooke, Philip P. Cooke, and George W. Bagby, the humorist,were commented upon. In poetry the translations of Mumfordand Dabney, and the works of Poe, P. P. Cooke, Messrs. Preston,Thompson and others were illustrated and compared.In the fourth division. West Virginia Literature since 1860,special attention was directed to the recent development ofLyric poetry. Extracts from the collections of Daniel B. Lucas,"A Wreath of Eglantine," and" Ballads and Madrigals" ; fromMrs. Danske Dandridge's " Joy" and "Rose Brake"; fromWaitman Barbe's "Ashes and Incense," Emma Withers' "Mil­wood Chimes," and Hu Maxwell's" Idylls of the Golden Shore,"were read. In blank/verse, "Change," "The Sons of Godwin,"and "At the Court of King Edwin "-the last two, dramaticpoems, the works of William Leighton, Jr., are the most ambi­tious and perhaps the best productions.Virginian writers have attained greatest excellence, first, inoratory and historical and political writing; and, second, in'Lyric poetry. (See the writer's work on "The Literature of theVirginias," now in preparation.)STUDIES IN MILTON'S POETIC STYLE.JENNETTE CARPENTER.1. The critics, from the earliest to the latest, agree in ascrib­ing to Milton majesty of style.2. Milton's diction was discussed under three heads: (a)Number of Words. (b) Repetition of Words. (c) Character ofWords.Pattison speaks of "Milton's limited vocabulary," as com­pared with Shakespeare's. Tables were given to show thatwhen equal amounts of, material from different authors areexamined; Milton's vocabulary is found to be by no means alimited one, comparatively. A study of passages of equal length,taken from Milton, Shakespeare, and Tennyson, showed the fol­lowing results:Number of Different Words in One Thousand.Comus, 578Paradise Lost, B. 1., - 528Romeo and J liliet, 489Passing of Arthur, 404Further study of the same passages showed that in the fifthhundred of Paradise Lost there were sixty-one words not pre­viously used, while the fifth hundred of the Shakespeare pas­sage had only forty-three, and the Tennyson passage, only twenty­six. And further, an examination of Comus showed that Miltondoes not come down to so small a number as twenty-six in a hun­dred until he reaches his twenty-eighth hundred.This difference may be partly accounted for by the infrequentnse in Milton of Figures of Repetition, for which Tennyson hasa special liking .One reason for Milton's readers being so fit and few is to befound in the character of his words. The number who can readhis poetry with ease is limited not only by the strange words heuses but by the strange senses in which he uses familiar words.3. In the study of phrases a comparison was made betweenlimited passages from Milton, Tennyson, Wordsworth, andShakespeare on the basis of Sherman's five classes, as given inhis Analytics of Literature. From the table presented Milton'spercentage of simple prose phrases is the same as that of Wo�ds­worth and Shakespeare, but much larger than that of Tennyson;while in the poetic phrase preeminently he has more thanWordsworth or Shakespeare, but Tennyson exceeds him by tenper cent.4. Brief discussions followed concerning foreign construc­tions and Latinisms, and concerning the length and involvedcharacter of Milton's sentences. 87LITERARY CRITICISM IN THE ENGLISH DRAMA.FREDERIC IVES CARPENTER.1) In early literary periods. before the evolution of criticismas an independent literary genre, the material of criticism is tobe found in other species of composition. The Frogs of Aris­tophanes is one of the chief documents of Greek criticism.Similarly there is a series of plays with a distinct criticalimport in the English drama.2) Nature of early jcribicism (Elizabethan). The devices ofliterary warfare.3) Forms taken by cri ticism in the drama:a) Personal and satirical at.tacks, b) Criticism directed atliterary practice and theory. Questions of the unities, of rime,of bombast, of Euphemism, etc. c) Criticism explicit in prologueand epilogue, and similar devices. d). Criticism embodied incomplete plays, usually parody and burlesque.4) Criticism and parody in Shakespeare.5) Main drift of general dramatic criticism. Two periods,and two central figures: Ben Jonson and Dryden.a) Ben Jonson: Classicism versuS Romanticism. Jonson'sthree objects of attack: the spectacular element; breaches ofthe Aristotelian rules; the improper use of "humours." ThePoetaster as a document in criticism; theSatiromastix; prefaceto Sejanus,' Volpone, etc. 'Jonson's ideal of dramatic writing.b) Restoration and Eighteenth Century criticism. Dryden'sposition as a literary critic. The Rehearsal, its chief points ofattack. The Critic: Satire on Eighteenth Century dramaticmethods ..6) In general it is to be said that the early dramatic criticism,though occasional and often personal in form, was importantand vital, being attached to the most important and vital formof literature of the time. The losing party, the "classical"school, had the best of the argument, but were worsted in prac­tice. Their doctrines fall in with the tendencies of the next age,and have 'a considerable influence. The later criticism, how­ever, reveals in itself the decline of the drama. The questionsdiscussed are more numerous, but less fundamental; more tech­nical and less general. Serious criticism passes into other formsof expression.THE SYNTAX OF THE ADJECTIVE IN MIDDLE HIGHGeRMAN.JESSIE LOUISE JONES.The origin of the so-call-ed strong, weak, and uninflectedforms of the Germanic adjective was given. In the earlier periodeach of these forms had a particular meaning which determinedits use syntactically. This distinction of meaning is nearly lostin the Middle High German period and a purely formal divisionprevails. Examples of the use of the adjective in the Nibelun-genlied were given. .SLANG IN MODERN LANGUAGES.PAUL o. KERN.What is slang? Its definition is difficult. Webster rightlydistinguishes between cant and general slang, sharply definingthe former, but not the latter in his definition: It is the languagenot authorized by classical writers and by good usage. Thisstatement ignores the difference between the written and spokenlanguage of a civilized nation, its whole modern colloquial8B THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.language being more or less unauthorized by classical writing.The addition: not authorized by good usage, is vague and notentirely correct; the speech of the illiterate, baby-talk, theforeigner's broken language, many onomatopoetical terms, forinstance, not being slang. By subdividing the conversationallanguage into dialecticallanguage, technical terms, and slang, weare at least able to state what is not slang.The history of the origin and development of slang gives usa better insight into its nature than a definition can. We findthat it originated in cant-the slang within the barriers of oneclass. There is a cant of the slums, boulevards, demi-monde,prison, barracks, navy, workshops, studios, newspaper offices,theaters, sportsmen, waiters, pupils, clergymen, etc. The differ­ent needs of each profession develop its cant differently; thethieves-patter being at the head. The most commonly-used cantterms=-those that became widely known by virtue of patnessand expressiveness-formed the basis of a general slang. Slang,then, combined from the various cants is an aggregation of theirbest material.How do German slang and French argot compare with slangin English? Slang, in the American sense of the word, is still inits infancy in Germany. Reasons for this: The stationary con­dition of the German people; the small amount of travelingdone by them. The counter-influence of schools. The spirit ofcaste in Germany. The great vi tali ty of German dialects. Thefirst and second hold good also for France. The third andfourth must then be decisive, as France owns a flourishing slang.If argot is not so prevalent as American slang, it is because ofthe French nation's more developed sense for form, and itshigher respect for its native tongue.What are the causes for the continued rapid development ofslang? The caste-leveling tendencies of our age (democraticAmerica overrun with slang). The reaction of human natureagainst the artificiality of a conventional speech. The slang ..term being often more expressive than its synonym in ordinarylanguage. Slang being self-creative.Why should slang be studied? As a valuable source for thehistory of civilization, sharply reflecting the foibles and pre­dominant vices of a nation. As a field for philological research:in its etymology, as regenerative, word-forming factor.The German language has not yet produced a name for slang.Notice in German dictionaries: Gaunersprache, Rotwalsch,Katlderwalsch, Pobelsprache, Kunstsprache.French argot, the etymology of which is uncertain, originallythe language of thieves, to be translated into English by cant.THE ORIGIN OF GERMANIC e2; A REVIEW OFRECENT THEORIES.H. SCHMIDT-W ARTENBERG.Of the two e sounds in Germanic (e' = I.-E. e; OHG. O.N. a,etc.: e2 = OHG. e > ea, ia, io, ie, O.N. e, etc.) the origin of thelatter offers difficulties. It is found a) in Latin loanwords, b) inTeutonic words, c) as root vowel of preterites with reduplicatingverbs. Only a) and b) are considered here.The value of e2: all Germanic dialects, except ORG., point toe. The latter must be special development e '>- e, e> ea, ia;against Franz, Die lateinisch-romanischen Elemente im Althoch­deutschen, Mahlow, Schrader eBB. 15,131), and Kluge (Grund­riss 1.,356) consider e a contraction from i-i a e'r) ; this view is tobe rejected (cf. Gothic unbiarja). The occurrence of e2 by theside of ); leads to the supposition that e2 is an ablautjorm of e�(cf. J el'linek, PBB. 15,297; Sievers, PBB. 16,258; 18,409). Thistheory explains the appearance of e in some of the small classof words; in others it must be considered as Lautsubstitution. GAUSS'S METHOD OF DETERMINING SECULARPERTURBATIONS, WITH A NUMERICAL APPLICA=TrON TO THE ACTION OF NEPTUNE ON URANUS.T. J. J. SEE.The speaker began by pointing out the distinction betweenperiodical and secular inequalities, and then sketched brieflythe work of the great mathematicians on the secular perturba­tions of the planets. After surveying the work of Lagrange andLaplace, which depends upon analytical developments in series,expanded according to the powers and products of the eccen­tricities and inclinations of the planes of the orbits, the speakercame to the method-of Gauss, which was first developed in amemoir on the attraction of a certain form of elliptical ring,communicated to the Royal Society of Sciences of Gottingen in1818. Since the secular perturbations depend only upon themean action of the planets from age to age, Gauss conceived theidea of substituting a certain form of elliptical ring for themoving planet. The determination of the attraction of theserings involves the use of elliptic integrals of the first and secondkinds.The mass is imagined to be distributed around the orbit insuch a way that equal areas described by the radius vector willinclude equal portions of the planet's mass. Dr. See gave theprincipal steps in the investigation for finding the action of suchelliptic rings, and called a tten tion to the high importance ofthe memoirs of Dr. G. W. Hill and M. Callandreau, which notonly develop the theory of Gauss's method, but also give auxil­iary tables for facilitating its application.The speaker then gave the results of his investigation of thesecular perturbations of Uranus arising from the action of Nep­tune. The values found by the rigorous method of Gauss wereshown to agree very well with those obtained by Leverrier fromthe expansion in series, when the masses used by Leverrier arecorrected so as to accord with modern observations.CONCERNING AN APPLICATION OF DETERMINANTSOJ Infinite Order to the Theory oj LinearDifferential Equations.JAMES HARRINGTON BOYD.Literature: G. W. Hill's memoir, "On the part of the mo­tion of the lunar perigee which is a function of the mean motionsof the sun and moon," (Cambridge, Wilson, 1877; Acta Matha­matica, T. 8). Helge von Koch's two memoirs, the 'first U Surune application des determinants infinis a la theorie des equa­tions differentielles Iineaires." (Acta Mathematica, T. 15); asecond memoir, ., Sur les determinants infinis et Ies equationsdifferentielles Iineaires." (Acta Mathematica, T.16).If the coefficients of a linear differential equation of the nthorder are uniform analytic functions the independent variable x(y being the dependent variable) which in the region about acertain point, for example, x=o, can be represented by Laurent'sseries, we know, by certain important researches of Fuchs thatthere exists at least one integral which in the region of the pointmentioned can be written in the formy=x-r G ex),r being a quantity independent of x and G(x) a' series ofLaurent. In the particular case where G(x) contains but afinite number of terms involving negative powers of x, the coM·ficients of this series are given by recurring formulas (Fuchs,Orelle, T. 66). But in the general case, if we seek to determinethe coefficients we obtain an infinite system of linear equations.One such system has been studied for the first time by Hill (inthe memoir cited above), who on integrating a certain differen­tial equation of the second order was led to the evaluation of adeterminant of infinite order.Von Koch, in his first memoir, making use of two theoremsRECORDS.concerning the convergency of determinants of infinite orderdue to Poincare (BuUetin. de la societe matMmatique deFrance, T.14, p. 77), shows, under certain limitations, how toconstruct the fundamental system of integrals belonging to alinear homogeneous differential equation of the nth order .. In his second memoir von Koch by an applica tioD ofdeterminants of infinite order solves the following problem.Being given an homogeneous linear differential equation of anyorder whose coefficients are holomorphic in the interior of acertain circular ring; find for this region a fundamental systemof integrals under the analytic form, which � by the investiga­tion of Fuchs always characterizes the integrals belongingto such a portion of the plane '(Fuchs, Grelle, T. 66).CONCERNING THE THEORY OF DETERMINANTS OF;,# INFINITE ORDER.E. HASTINGS MOORE.A brief characterization of the following papers: ApPELL;Sur une methode elementaire pour obtenir les developpementsen series tcigonometrique des fonctions elliptiques (Bulletin de lasociete matMmatique de France, vol. 13. pp.1-18, 1884): POINCARE;Remarques sur l' emploi de la methode precedente (ibid., pp.19-27): HILL; On the part of the motion of the lunar perigeewhich is a function of the mean motions of the Sun and Moon(Cambridge, 1877; reprinted with additions, Acta Mathematica.vol. 8, pp. 1-36, 1886): POINCARE; Sur les determinants d' ordreinfini (Bulletin ••• , vol. 14, pp. 77-90. 1886): VON KOCH; Sur uneapplication des determimints infinis a la theorie des equationsdifferenrielles Iineaires (Acta Mathematica, vol. 15, pp. 53-63,1891): VON KOCH; Sur les determinants infinis et Ies equationsdifferentdefles Iineaires (Acta Mathematica, vol. 16, 217-295,1892-3).CONCERNING GROUPS OF LINEAR TERNARYSUBSTITUTIONS.H. MASCHKE.The paper deals with those groups G of a finite number oflinear ternary substitutions' which leave, when representedgeometrically, the triangle of reference unchanged. The studyof the invariants of these groups has been neglected so far onaccount of the apparently simple structure of the groups, while,on the other hand, it proves to be indispensable for the investi­gation of ternary and quaternary finite groups which containgroups G as subgroups.It is shown in the paper how the problem can be solved com­pletely for the most important case where two generating substi­tutions of G are given, one of which produces the alternatepermutation-group of the variables while the other multiplieseach variable by arbitrarily given roots of unity. The numberas well as the nature of the invariants of G are closely connectedwith a quadratic form which is determined by the constants ofthe roots of unity entering in the coefficients of the substitutionsof G.THE WITENAGEMOT.W. C. WILCOX.Preliminary Thesis: The witenagemot became, before thethe Norman Conquest, an aristocratic, governmental body inwhich only a limited number of dignitaries' had a right ofattendance either in theory or practice. In special cases, how­ever, the witenagemot was attended by classes of men besides its'usual members, but who had a right of attendance only as it wasaccorded them in these special cases.Fina� Thesi.s: The witenagemot did not .survive the NormanConquest either in theory or practice. .The history of the English N ationalAssembly may be dividedinto three epochs: 1. First, from the earliest times to the con- 89solidation of the seven kingdoms under Egbert of Wessex in 827A.D. In this first period there was probably a witenagemot.There certainly was a national assembly and it was probablyaristocratic in character. The family was the historical andlegal basis of the state. The moots of the kingdom were knownby various names, as Folk-Moot, Witenagemot, General Assembly,etc. There are several questions to be considered and answered:(1) Was the witenagemot the only moot of the kingdom abovethe mark-moot and above the hundred moot? Probably. (2)Was the national assembly before the consolidation aristocratioor democratic? It was becoming aristocratic.. (3) Wasrepresentation known in this national assemblz L It was not.(4) Was there a shire-moot before the consolidation? Notstrictly such. .2. The second period of the history of the witenagemotextends from the consolidation in 827 A.D. to the Norman Con­quest in 1066 A.D. -Power became centralized in the witenage­mot. There were several causes for this fact. The witenagemotbecame completely aristocratic in character. No principle ofrepresentation was known. Freeman's position on this pointincorrect. There was no property qualification for membership.Women sometimes attended, but always few in number, and for.special reasons. The powers of the witenagemot were legisla­tive, judicial, and executive.3. The third period of the history of the national assemblyextends from the conquest forward. The changes made obliter­ated the witenagemot. An almost complete change was made inthe personnel of the assembly. An equally great change wasmade in their t'owers. The name was changed, also the methodof summons. Qualification for membership was the summons.The changes made were so violent- and radical as to justify thestatement made in the Final Thesis.AN UNWRITTEN CHAPTER IN THE HISTORY OFRECONSTRUCTION.JAMES WESTFALL THOMPSON.The aim of the paper was to show the futility of trying tobase democratic institutions upon an ignorantsuffrage; that anunwritten chapter in the history of reconstruction would revealthe effort of the moderate portion of the dominant party of theFortieth Congress to prevent the passage of the XV amendment,and that this attempt was defeated by the fierce eloquence andstrenuous urgence of the radical wing, led by Sumner, Wilsonand Pomeroy in the Senate, and Boutwell in the House. Thepaper took the ground that the amendment was in reality passed,not so much to elevate the negro as to humiliate the South.Specifically. it was attempted to show the inexpediency of lim­iting the government of the United States in its control of thesuffrage as much as the XV amendment does; that control o/thesUffrage to the degree expressed by the XV amendment was lodged'in Oongress, which could have directed it ,by legislative act. as totime, place, manner, and qualification. The amendment, there­fore, was superfluous, as well as inexpedient, because the limita­tion upon the National Government was, by its expression in theConstitution, made almost irrevocable.The power of Congress over qualifications was sustained 'by:(1) Interpretation of the Constitution, including the XIVamendment.(2) The purpose of its framers.(3) The truest principles of political science.PRE-NORMAN FEUQALISM IN ENGLAND.HOWARD N. OGDEN.The primitive Germanic institution of the Comitatus, thesupposed source of feudal vassalage, was first -examined. Thedescriptions given of this institution in Ceesar, Tacitus, the90 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Beowulf, the Scandinavian Eddas and Sagas. and the fragmentsof early Germanic poetry were analyzed, and the relation of theComitatus to the Prince, its political function, its connectionwith the war-band and the militia organization of the state, andits later decadence in Anglo-Saxon England were discussed.A minute comparison of the reciprocal obligations and dutiesof the Prince and Comites. with those of the Roman Patron andClient, and Patron and Freedman, and with those of the feudallord and vassal reveals the iden ti ty, in spirit and form, of thelast two, remarkably confirming the proofs of their historicalconnection, and that the first relation was essentially differentfrom them. .Historical- evidence of the actual development offeudal vassalage from the relation of the Comitatus is wanting.The passages in the Anglo-Saxon laws and charters evidenc the existence of supposed feudal practices, such as com­mendation, heriots, private jurisdictions, grants on condition ofmilitary service, laen tenures, etc., were also examined.The conclusions of the writer were that the primitive Comi­tatus was not the historical source of feudal vassalage, and thatfeudal vassalage did not prevail among the An�d9-Saxons: thatin Anglo-Saxon times heriots, as contended by Spelman, werenot a kind of feudal aid: tha t "feuds," as a species of landtenure, and grants on condition of military service to the grantor,in the feudal sense, were wholly unknown to the Anglo-Saxons,and that grants of private jurisdiction, as appurtenant to landownership, were certainly not made before the time of Edwardthe Confessor, if then.(A full discussion of these and related questions may befound in a thesis, by the writer on the subject=of this paper,deposited in ,the library of Marietta College, Marietta, Ohio.)ORGANIZED LABOR.J� J. MCGRATH.The development of machine production and the concentra­tion of business in corporate concerns has resulted in practicalextinguishment of the middle class small employer.The corporate employer of today is in general so far removedfrom direct personal contact with his employees that he can, inthe nature of things, have very little sympathy for' them. Therelation of the two is reduced to a matter of dollars and cents.The aim of labor organization is to give the working man astanding as a man and as a producer of things useful to mankind.Without Labor Unions the life of the modern wage.worker weuldbe little better than slavery; with them, it is comparativelvindependent and free from uncertainties. Consciousness of:.he power that lies in the Union gives the employee a satisfyingceeling of independence and dignity. It makes his relation withlis employer seem like a business arrangement between men on;he same plane.By thoroughness of organization, the Labor Unions are ableo break through all laws of supply and demand. For eight'ears the Bricklayers' Union of Chicago has maintained a uni ..orm scale of wages, through the greatest variations in the com­nercial world. Labor Unions, besides maintaining a uniformrage, are of the greatest benefit to the working man in thathey insure the prompt payment of wages: for the contractornows well that, unless the wages of Union men are promptly.aid, the work' will come to a standstill.On the other hand, the U nions are in numerous respects an.dvantage to the contractor and employer. The contractor isertain as to the wage which he will have to pay and can makexact calculations. The Unions do not, as is sometimes charged,phold their men in '�soldiering" and in slighting their work.In the contrary, some of them have rules fining a workman)r a bad job. The Bricklayers' Union has recently fined men)r faulty sewer construction. The Trades and Labor Assembly of Chicago is designedprincipally, for the cultivation of a spirit of cooperation andsocial union among the different organizations. Its action isnot binding upon the Unions who send delegates to it. In thisit differs essentially from the Building Trades Council, which isa close union for active assistance in strikes, etc.THE SOCIOLOGICAL METHOD OF UNIFYINGSTUDIES.C. R. HENDERSON.The scope of Sociology, descriptive, statical, and dynamical,'was discussed. The method of studying a living community wasillustra ted in detail by applying an analysis to a certain westernvillage. A special family was described-in relation to the organ­ization and movement of life in the town, the commonwealth,and the nation. The statical criteria of social judgments andthe dynamic efforts at amelioration were disclosed in an actualexperience. In elementary schools it was urged that Sociologyas a distinct study should not be introduced, but that each par­ticular study should be coordinated with all others in an organicway by making the social life the text-book. Language, numberlessons, artistic expression, geography, history, economical'principles, political organization, morals, and religion wouldthus come 'to be correlated parts of a consistent and progressivemethod of education.LEGISLATION UNDER THE NORMAN KINGS OF.ENGLAND. .w. C. WILCOX.This paper was an attempt to show the special significanceof the Norman period in English legislation. The extent of theN orman period was decided to be from the Conquest in 1066 A. the accession of Henry II. in 1154 A. D. Reasons for this decis­ion are several. Legislation is a factor of prime importance inconstitutional development. A sharp distinction must be dra wnbetween legislative method and legislative matter. The change Jin legislative method after the conquest was most marked. It.betokened the revolutionary character of the Conquest. It deter­mined the location of sovereignty � Legislation was unequallydistributed between the central and local governments. Thecharacter of legislation differed somewhat under the four Nor­man kings.The characteristics of Norman Iegislation are most distinct.It was foreign to the imperial-municipal idea of the Romans.It was equally foreign to the representatdve idea. The legislationwas constitutional rather than statutory. It was fragmentaryand unsystematic. It took on the form of voluntary concessions bythe king to the people. In fact, itwas sometimes invol-untary. Itwas based on individual will, bu t this willwas guided by precedent.The significance of the Norman period in legislation consistsof several facts: (1) The three departments of government werenever more fully identified in England. (2). Absolutism in Eng­lish legislation was never more complete. (3) English and Nor­mans were not only separate on racial and social footing, butequally separate as to their legal and constitution status. (4)The period was a preparation for the later amalgamation ofNorman and English which began under HenryH. (5) It was apreparation for legislative representation. (6). The effects ofNorman legislation were marked upon Henry II., his successors,and the English people.During the Norman period, legislation by the people, even In­a remote sense, suffered a total eclipse. Never was the Englishgovernment based less upon popular sovereignty. But duringthis same period political forces were at work which, in thecourse of time, resulted in the establishment of a bicamearllegislature based upon popular representation.THE CHRISTIAN UNION AND. OTHER RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS.Four standing commi ttees of the Christian Unionattend to the various branches of its work: The Com­mittee on Biblical Study, the. Committee on SocialLife, the Committee on Philanthropic Work, and theCommittee on Public Worship. For the first twothere is no special report at this time.THE OOMMITTEE ON PUBLIO WORSHIP.The following addresses have been delivered beforethe Christian Union on Sunday evenings, from Aprilto June, 1894 :REV. E. F. WILLIAMS, D.D.The Attractions of the Religion of Jesus Ohrist.Convocation Sermon. Theatre, Kent ChemicalLaboratory. April 1.HEAD PROFESSOR H. P:JUDSON, The University.A Monk of the Middle Ages. ' April 8.MRS. ALLeE FREEMAN PALMI:nR, The University.'Val�e of Time. April 15.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR FRANKLIN JOHNSON, D.D.,The University.The Mission of Christ. April 22.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR C. R. HENDERSON, The Uni-versity. April 29.HEAD PROFESSOR G. W. NORTHRUP, D.D., The University.The New Life. May 6.HEAD PROFESSOR J. LAURENCE LAUGHLIN, The Uni­versity.Character, May 20.DR. THOMAS W. GOODSPEED, The University.The Business of Life. May 27.MR. CHARLES ZEUBLIN, The University.Social Aspects of Rationalism. June 3.oASSISTANT PROFESSOR F. J. MILLER, The University.June 10.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GEORGE S. GOODSPEED, TheUniversity.Jesus' Estimate of a True Life. June 17.UNIVERSITY SETTLEMENT..I'he University Settlement is located at 4655 GrossAvenue, near the corner of Forty-seventh Street andAshland Avenue.'The policy of the Settlement for the Summer Quar­ter has been to carryon. the work started last yearsufficiently to keep the hold already gained, and yet tosuspend to a considerable extent the regular work of91 the public meetings; clubs, and kindergarten. Accord­ingly, some 19 clubs and classes, with a membershipof 345, have disbanded for the summer; the Univer­sity Extension course is also stopped temporarily.Besides the Matron of the Creche, Mrs. Kate Wil­cox, three young men, two of whom are graduatestudents in the University, reside at the Settlement.Below is the weekly programme, giving the meet­ings held, with the names of those in charge:Sunday, 4 P.M., meeting for children, under the direction ofMr. C. K. Chase; average attendance, 40.Monday, 7 P.M., class in reading and spelling, Mrs. Wilcox;average attendance, 35. 8 P.M., young men's class in HumanPhysiology, Mr. C. E. Hemingway.Tuesday, 8 P.M., music class for young ladies, Miss Thomp­son.Wednesday, 8 P.M., meeting of Agassiz Chapter, Mr. Heming-way; membership, 18.Thursday, 7 P.M., class in reading and writing, Mr. Wilkins.Friday, Agassiz field-day.Saturday, 7 P.M •• class in reading and writing. Mrs� Wilkins.A rather scantily furnished reading room is keptopen every evening, and throughout the day there isalways some one present to give any help or advicethat may be needed.'Mr. Hemingway is frequently called on for medicaland surgical help, and is doing much of the work of afree dispensary. He is also laying the foundation of aMuseum of Natural History.THE YOUNG MEN'S OHRISTIAN ASSOCIA­TION.Increased interest was shown by the members ofthe association in the work during the Spring Quarter.A closer union between the Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A.was effected. A mission was established in a building,corner of Fisk Street and Eighteenth Place, in thecenter of what is known as the Bohemian district.Sufficient funds were pledged by members of the twoassociations to support this for six months. Theofficers and committees of the association are as fol­lows:President, A. T. Watson; Vice President, H. D. Abells;Treasurer, F. D. Nichols; Recording Secretary, J. F. Hosie;Corresponding Secretary; D. A. Walker .Committees were appointed as follows:Devotional Oommittee:W. E. Wilkins, G. A. Bale, E. V. Pierce, E. E. Hartley, S. U.Mosser.Membership Committee:T. L. Neff, B. R. Patrick, W. P. Behan, A. M. Wyant, O. EWieland.92 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Finance Committee:E. J. Goodspeed, S. S. Hageman, W. Breeden, J. Lamay.Reception Oommittee:A. A. Stagg, M. L. Miller, W. E. Chalmers, W. P. Behan; F.W. Woods.Missionary Oommittee:F. G. Cressey, J. F. Hunter, J. Hulshart, H. H. Hewitt.Bible Study Oommittee:W. B. Owen, T. A. Gill, J. F. Hosie, F. R. Barnes. H. F. At­wood.Intercollegiate Work Oommittee:C. F. Kent, A. A. Stagg, C. K. Chase, J. E. Raycroft.THE YOUNG WOMEN'S OHRISTIAN ASSO­OIATION.Marked progress has been made in the work of theassociation during the Spring Quarter. Two prayermeetings are held each week: A noon meeting inCobb Lecture Hall Thursday at 1:30 and a union meet­ing with the Y. M. C. A. on Sunday evening at 6:45.Both of these meetings have been well attended. Ahelpful auxiliary to the association work is the weeklyprayer meeting held in each of the Women's Houses.In connection with the Y. M. C. A., the association hasorganized the Fisk Street Sunday School near WestEighteenth Street. Sunday school and gospel servicesare conducted every Sunday at 3:30 and 8:00 P.M.,and cl ubs, a reading room, and other fea tures of socialwork are planned.The following are the committees:Executive Oommittee:President, Aletheia Hamilton; Vice President, Louise C.Scovel; Recording Secretary, Jennie K. Boomer; CorrespondingSecretary, Harriet C. Agerter; Treasurer, Marion Morgan. Reception Oommittee.·Mary D. Maynard, Jennie K. Boomer, Louise Goodhue, Jen­nette Kennedy, Myra H. Strawn.Membership Oommittee:Louise Scovel, Effie A. Gardner, Jean E. Colville, Jennie K4Boomer, May J. Rogers.Prayer Meeting Oommittee.·Florence L. Mitchell, Louise Goodhue, Emma Willard, Ber­dina M. Hale, Martha Klock.Bible Study Committee.'Mrs. Zella A. Dixson.Missionary Committee:Cora Jackson, Harriet Agerter, Ella Keith, Flora M. Thomp­son, Ella M, Osgood.I nter-Oollegiate Oommittee:Harriet C. Agerter. Jean E. Colville, May J. Rogers, EmmaWalls, Charlotte F. Coe.Finance Oommittee:Marion Morgan, Mary C. Farr, Stella Robertson, Jean I,Odell, Marion Cosgrove.Fisk Street Committee:Laura Willard, Mary D. Maynard, Florence L. Mitchell,Dora Diver, Mabel Kells.Sub-committees .'Sunday School-Laura Willard, Stella Robertson, ElizabethMcWilliams.Gospel Meetings-Mary D. Maynard, Jean E. Colville.Visitation-Florence L. Mitchell, Ella M. Osgood, DoraDiver.Finance-Mabel Kells, Jennette Kennedy, Martha Klock,Jennie K. Boomer.THE MISSIONARY SOOIETY.Oity Missions.REV. W. B. RILEY. April 19.EXERCISES IN THE UNIVERSITY CHAPEL.OHAPLAINS DURING THE SPRINGQUARTER.Assistant Professor A. H. Tolman. April 2-7.Assistant Professor J. H. Tufts. April 9-14.Head Professor G. W. Northrup. April16-21.Professor E. G. Hirsch. April 23-28.Assistant Professor B. F. Simpson. April 30-May 5.Associate Professor G. S. Goodspeed. May 7-12.Professor C. Chandler. May 14-19.Associate Professor C. R. Henderson. May 21-26.Assistant Professor F. J. Miller. May 28-June 2.D. W. Caldwell-. June 4-9.Assistant Professor F. A. Blackburn. June 11-16.Associate Professor C. R. Henderson. June 18-23. CHAPEL ADDRESSES.April-June, 1894.CHANCELLOR KIRKLAND, Vanderbilt University.Greeting. Friday, April 6.PROFESSOR DENNEY, Scotland.Pride and Hope as Motives. Thursday, April 19.DR. H. W. THOMAS, Chicago.Evolution. Thursday, May 15.PROFESSOR TARBELL, The University.The Religion of Marcus Aurelius. Thursday,June 14.REV. W. T. SCOTT, Chicago.The Central Place of Religion in Life. Friday,. June 15.PROFESSOR R. G. MOULTON, The University.The Three Temples, by Dovenaut. Thursday,June 21.RECORDS. 93WARDNER WILLIAMS, .Assistant in Music.MUSIC.University students are cordially invited to identifythemselves with some one of the following musical-organiza tions :The Elementary Chorus.The University Chorus.The University Glee Club.The University Orchestra.The Mandolin Clubs.The FOLLOWING MUSICIANS have appeared at theUniversity Chapel Exercise and on other occasions:Mr. Sidney Biden, Baritone.Mrs. Hess-Burr, Accompanist.Mr. Franz Esser-Cremerius, Violinist.Mrs. Minnie Fish-Griffin, Soprano.Miss Marie von Holst, Soprano.Miss Anna V. Metcalf, Soprano.Miss Jessie K. Reed, Soprano.Mr. Alfred Williams, Bass.The Weber Quartette. UNIVERSITY VESPERS.Vespers were held, in connection with the Univer­sity Quarterly Convocation, July 1st, 1894.The Schubert Quartette assisting:Mr. Samuel T. Battle, First Tenor. 'Mr. William Harris, Second Tenor.Mr. John R. Tyley, First Bass.Mr. George H. Iott, Second Bass.UNIVERSITY OONOERTS.The University concerts will occur on the next tothe last Thursday evenings of each Quarter at eighto'clock. .UNIVERSITY LECTURE$.. J. C. AMBROSE, Evanston.The Fool in Politics. Chapel, Cobb Lecture Hall,Tuesday, June 5. \HEAD PROFESSOR W. I. KNAPP, The University.Two lectures on successive Wednesdays at 3: 00P.M.Reminiscences of Spanish History. June 6 and13. DR. RENE DE POYEN-BELLISLE, The University .Four public lectures in French on successive Wednes-days at 3 P.M., in Lecture Room, Oobb Lecture Hall.La Renaissance en France, May 2.Rabelais, May 9.Montaigne, May 16.Ce que la Renaissance et la Reforme ont fait pourla France, May 23.THE UNIVERSITY HOUSES,.GRADUATE HALL.Organization.-Head, CHARLES:F. KENT; Counselor,Head Professor A. W. Small; House Committee,(the above ex-officio), Associate Professor O. J.Thatcher, W. Hill, H. B. Learned, D. A. Walker, W. C.Wilcox; Social Committee, F. Schwill, J. Cummings,C. J. Conger, T. G. Soares, A. E. McKinley.MEMBERS .. Bachelle, C. V., Boyd, C. S., Boyd" J. H., Caraway,H. R., Conger, C. J., Cummings, J., Dickie, H., Farr, M.S., Herrick,�. W., Hill, W., Hubbard,H. D., Kent, C.F., Lovett, R. M., Learned, H. B., McKinley, A. E., Sanders, F. W., Schwill, F., Soares, T. G., Squires, V.P., Thatcher, O. J., Triggs, O. L., Tunell, G., Walker,D. A., White, H. K., Wilcox, W. C.GUESTS.Grant" Ernest D., Goodman, C. A., Mandel, E. F.SNELL HOUSE.Snell House was organized at a meeting held in theUniversity Chapel October 4, 1893. The officers are:Head of House, A. A. STAGG; Counselor, Professor H.P. Judson; House Committee, J. Sperans, J. E. Ray­croft, J. Lamay, W. Rullkoetter, and P. F. Carpenter;94 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.NANOY FOSTER HOUSE.Treasurer, P. F. Carpenter. Mr. Carpenter waselected to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation ofWilliam Rullkoetter.MEMBERS.Carpenter, P. F., Church, H. B., Crouse, D. H.,Dickerson, S. C., Dibell, C. D., Grant, G. K., Hartley,C. E., Harvey, S., Hering, F. E., Hoebeke, C. J., Hosie,J. H., Hulshardt, J., Hunter, J. F., Jone, H., Kohlsaa:t,P., Lamay, J., Leiser, J., Liebenstein, S. C., Linn, J. W.Macomber, C. C., Miller, R. N., Mosser, I. C., Munhardt,W., Nichols, F. D., Peterson, H. A., Raycroft, J. E.,Rullkoetter, .W., Sass, L., Shallis, G. W., Schnelle, F.0., Sperans, J., Tanaka, K., Tooker, R. N., Wieland, O.E., Williams, C. L., Williams, J., Williams, J. W., Wil­son, W.O., Wyant, A. M. Total, 39.THE CHIEF EVENT IN THE HISTORY OF THE HOUSESnell House has given a reception on the fourthMonday of each month; which have been largelyattended by its members and friends.'BEEOHER HOUSE.Organization.-Heads, MISSES ELIZABETH W ALLAm�and FRANCES BROWN; Counselor, Assistant ProfessorFrank F. Miller; House Committee, Misses Mitchell,Scofield, Williston, Wallace, and Brown.MEMBERS.Misses Agerter, Battis, Brown, Clark, Cornish, Cran­dall, Crotty, Cutler, Dawes, Farr, Foster, Gilbert, E. T.,Gilpatrick, Goodspeed, Mrs. Gray, Misses Herron,Hubbard, Klock, Livingstone, McCasky, Maynard,Mitchell, Osgood, Porter, Reese, Scofield, Smith,Stanton, Sturges, Thompson, Tunnicliff, Van Vliet,Wallace, Wallin, Wilmarth, Williston, Wolfe, Wollpert.TREASURER'S REPORT.Received for guest room-rent during April, $11.00;May, $3.00; June, $6.00. Total, $20.00.CHIEF EVENTS IN THE HISTORY OF THE HOUSE.Official receptions were held on the first Monday ofeach month.On April 30, a reception was given by the House tothe Serenade and Glee Club and the Base Ball Team ..A portrait of Mrs. Beecher was presented to theHouse. Organization.-Head, MISS MYRA REYNOLDS; Coun­selor, W. D. McClintock; House Committee, Laura A.Jones, Florence Walker, Mary, Scarff Spaulding,Hubbard; Entertainment Committee, Grace Jackson,Jane K. Weatherlow, Anna Beardsley, Agnes Cook,Marion Morgan; Convenience Committee, GertrudeP. Dingee, Mary Spalding, Josephine Hutchings. Thehead of the House is ex officio member of all com­mi ttees. Secretary and Treasurer, Gertrude P ..Dingee.MEMBERS.Misses Austin, Barrett, Beardsly, Blaine, Bowen,.Cook, Crafts, Daniels, Deaton, Dingee, Dougherty,Downing, Ellis, Fenelon, Foster, Freeman, Grant,Hancock, Hardy, Hill, Hopkins, Hubbard, Hutchings,.J ackson, Jones, Kells, Loesch, Love, Marot, Morgan,.Nelson, Niblock, Reynolds, Scarff, Schwartz, Spauld­ing, Stebbins, Strawn, Taylor, Teft, Walker, Weather­low, Witt.CHIEF EVENTS IN THE HISTORY OF THE HOUSE.Three Monday receptions; meeting of the Englishand Semitic Clubs; meetingof the Wellesley alumnee ;private receptions given by the members of the:House. .KELLY HOUSE.Organization.-Head, MISS MARION TALBOT; Coun­selor, Professor J. Lawrence Laughlin; House Com­mittee, Misses Lathe, Runyon, Pettigrew, Messick, M ..E. McWilliams, Purcell; Secretary, Miss Cary.MEMBERS (RESIDENT).Misses Butler, Cary, Mrs. Clark, Misses Dirks, Diver,.Fny, Johann, Kane, Kennedy, Lathe, McClintock, Mac­Dougal, A. McWilliams, M. E. McWilliams, Messick,Pellett, Perkins, Pettigrew, Purcell, Robertson, Run­yon, Start, Talbot, Woodward.MEMBERS (NON-RESIDENT).Misses Comstock, C. Hulbert, Roche, Sylla.CHIEF EVENTS IN THE HISTORY OF THE HOUSE..Reoeptions on April 9, May 14, and June 11.Address by Assistant Professor Frederick Starr.Two private parties.Weekly prayer meetings on Wednesday evenings.,REGISTRAR'S CASH STATEMENT.p OR THE SPRING QUAR1"PJR ENDING JUNE 30, 189.4-.RECEIPTS.Women's CommonsExamination feesMatriculation fees -Tuition feesUniversity Library fees -Divinity Library fees -University Incidental feesDivinity Incidental feesRoom Rent, Foster Hall -" "Kelly HallBeecher HallSnell HallGraduate Hall - $ 997 00814 751,391 50- 675 26997 00Furni ture Tax, Foster Hall -" 4' Kelly Hall" Beecher Hall" Snell Hall" Graduate Hall $ 55 5046 8875 7535 25164 81Divinity Hall, heat, light, andcare -University Extension -.Library fines -Chemical Laboratory fees -. Biological " "Physical " "AfIilia ted School workDiplomasTotal DISBURSEMENTS.$ 3,738 00520 00 Treasurer of the University, -630 0011,590 851,084 13180 001,0�4 12180 004,875 51378 .19395 504,341 1714 70574 86145 667015 50130 00$29,878 89 $29,878 89REGISTRATION. THE EMPLOYMENT BUREAU.OCCUPATIONS AND EARNINGS.'SCHOOL. NUMBER RECEIVED RECEIVEDREGISTERED. WORK. NO WORK.Graduate, - 27 20 7Colleges, 32 2�3 9Divinity, . 6 5 1Special, 17 16 182 64 18MISCELLANEOUS..A verage amount earned in each situation, - $31.66Number receiving more than one situation, - 6Of the 18 not receiving work:. .9 registered for some special teaching only.J3 .had not yet entered the University. OCCUPATION. WUMBER TOTAL AM'TENGAGED. EARNED.Tutoring, 10 $212 50Public School Teaching 8 620 00Commons Work 2 36 00Building and Grounds356 50Clerking 5. Stenography and Typewriting 6 185 13Hotel and Housework - 8 81 90Newspaper Correspondence, 1 100 00Canvassing 4 11 50City Directory - 26 612 50Total 70 $2,216 039596 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.THE STUDENT'S FUND SOCIETY.Loans Recommended:1) Graduates -2) University Colleges3) Academic Collegeshpplications withdrawnApplications rejectedReport of Committee of Students' Fund Society:Applications Received:a) Filed in Autumn Quarter as per lastreport - 18b) New applications:1 ) University Colleges - 12) Academic Colleges - 1 2Total 20 ,Total - - 61- 4 1154- 20Number of students receiving loans duringthe Quarter .Amount loaned - 17- $1,529.57�be muibetaity ext�uaion jJibi�ion.NATHANIEL BUTLER, Director.THE LECTURE-STUDY DEPARTMENT.CHARLES ZEUBLIN, Secretary.III. POLITICAL SCIENCE.OOURSES OFFERED DURING THE SPR:ING QUA.RTER.MISS BROWN.The United States; The Making of a Nation.MR. CONGER.Historical and Political Geography.IV. HISTORY.PROFESSOR TERRY.An Introduction to the Study of History.The Ethnic Foundation of Modern Civilization.Political Foundation of Modern Civilization.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR THATCHER.The History of the Middle Ages.Mohammed, Mohammedanism, and the Crusades.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR GROSE.The Political Development of the European Nationssince 1792.The Founding of the German Empire of To-Day.Studies in the History of Europe from the FrenchRevolution to the Present Time.Character Studies in Nineteenth Century History,DR. SHEPARDSON.Social Life in the American Colonies.MR. HODGIN.American Discovery and -Colonization.American Revolutionary History.The Great Compromises.MR. HUNTER.Roman, Barbarian, and Christian.MR. POTTER. . ---- "'�. .. ,-The, Colonial Era.The Making of the Nation.MR. WISHART.Monk� and Monasteries.VI. SOCIOLOGY.H.EAD PRQFESSOR SMALL.First Steps in Sociology. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BEMIS.Questions of Labor and Social Reform.Questions of Monopoly and Taxation.Money.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.Charities and Corrections.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR STARR.Some First Steps in Human Progress.The Native Races of North America.Prehistoric Archceology of Europe.Evolution.MR. ZEUBLIN.A Century of Social Reform.The Industrial Revolution,English Fiction and Social Reform.MR. GENTLES.First Aid to the Injured.MR. FULCOMER.Christianity and Social Science.Means of Social Reform.VIII. THE SEMITIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURESMR. WALKER.The History and Institutions of Islam.XI AND XII. THE GREEK AND LATIN LANGUAGES ANDLITERATURES.PROFESSOR SHOREY.Six Readings from Horace.Homer, the Iliad.Studies in the Greek Drama.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BURGESS.Preparatory Latin Teaching.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CASTLE.The Decline and Fall of Greece.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MILLER.Virgil.9798 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.XIV. GERMANIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CUTTING.Goethe.XV. THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.PROFESSOR MOULTON.Studies in Biblical Literature.Ancient Tragedy for English Audiences.Stories as a Mode of Thinking.Spensers Legend of Temperance.Literary Criticism and Theory of Interpretation.Shakespeare's " Tempest" with CompanionStudies.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BUTLER.Preliminary Course in English Literature.American Literature.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MCCLINTOOK.Introduction to the Study of Literature.English Romantic Poets from 1780 to 1830.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CROW.Literature of the Age of Elizabeth. A CoursePreparatory to the Study of Shakespeare.George Meredith.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR TOLMAN.Studies in English Poetry.MR. TRIGGS.Robert Browning.MR. HOOPER.American Prose Writers.American Poets.MR. OGDEN.English Words.History and Structure of English Speech.Old English Life and Literature.American Poets and Poetry.MISS CHAPIN.General Survey of American Literature.Masterpieces of English Poetry.XVI. BIBLICAL LITERATURE IN ENGLISH.HEAD PROFESSOR BURTON.The Second Group of Paul's Letters.PROFESSOR HIRSOH.Religion in the Talmud.The Jewish Sects.Biblical Literature.History of Judaism. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.What the Monuments tell us relative to the OldTestament.The Forgotten Empire and the Old Testament.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR THATOHER.The Apostolic Church.DR. KENT.Hebrew Prophecy studied in the Light of the MinorProphets.Social Philosophy of the Hebrews.Hebrew Wisdom Literature.DR. RUBINKAM.The Five Megilloth (Rolls).MR. VOTAW.Some Aspects of the Life of Christ.Sources and Relations of the Four Gospels.Jewish and Christian Writings parallel with, butexcluded from, Our Bible.MR. ROOT.The Life of Christ.XVIII. ASTRONOMY.DR. SEE.General Astronomy.XIX. PHYSICS.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR STRATTON.Sound.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CORNISH.Hydrostatics and Pneumatics.MR. BELDING.Elements of Electricity and Magnetism.XX. CHEMISTRY.MR. MORSE.General Chemistry.Chemistry of Every-day Life.XXI. GEOLOGY.PROFESSOR SALISBURY.Landscape Geology.The Evolution of the North American Continent.XXII. ZOOLOGY.MR. BOYER.Zoology.RECORDS.MICROSCOPY.MR. MORSE.The Microscope and its Uses.ART.MR. FRENCH.Painting and Sculpture.MR. TAFT.Ancient Sculpture.Contemporary French Art. 99German Art of the Nineteenth Century.Art at the Columbian Exposition.MR. SCHREIBER.History of Art.RUSSIAN LITERATURE.DR. HOURWICH.Studies in Russian Literature.LIST OF CENTRES,With Address of Secretaries.CENTRES IN CHICAGO.All Souls-Mrs. E. T. Leonard, 6600 Ellis avoAssociation-Mr. C. D. Lowry, 143 Park avoChicago Kindergarten Club-c-Miss Mary J. Miller,2535 Prairie avoChicago Trade and Labor Assembly-Mr. M. R.Grady, 478 Marshfield avoChurch of the Redeemer-Hon. S. N. Brooks, 271 War-ren avoCentenary-Mr. A. E. Trowbridge, 97 Laflin st.Drexel-Mr. C. L. Clapp, 5431 Cottage Grove avoEnglewood-Rev. R. A. White, 6638 Stewart avoHull House-Miss Jane Addams, 335 S. Halsted st.Hyde Park=-Mr. C. H. Smith, 5313 Washington avoIrving Park-Mrs. Ernest Pitcher ..Kenwood-Mr. Charles Loughridge, 4728 GreenwoodavoK. A. M. Knowledge Seekers-Rev. I. S. Moses, 3131Prairie avoLake View-Mr. Frank H. McCulloch, 1113 The Rook­ery.Leavitt Streetv=Miss Nellie Dunton, 840 Adams st.Millard Av.-Miss Jessie Stiles, 1804 W. 22d st. Memorial-Mrs. L. A. Crandall, 4443 Berkley avoNewberry "Library-Mr. George L. Hunter, HotelGranada, Ohio and Rush sts,Oakland-Mr. J. A. Burhans, 204 Oakwood BouI.Owen Scientific-Dr. C. E. Bently, 277 State st.Plymouth-Dr. C. E. Boynton, Hotel Everet, 3617-23"Lake avoPeople's Institute-Mr. W. G. Clarke, 54 CampbellPark.Ravenswood=-Mr. M L. Roberts.Robey St.-Mr. Howard E. Hall, 250 Warren avoSinai-Miss Rose G. Kauffman, 3313 Calumet avoSt. James-Miss Minnie R. Cowan, 2975 Wabash avoSt. Paul's-Miss Sarah Hanson, Cottage Grove avoand 31st st.Tracy-Mr. T. A. Dungan, 159 La Salle st.Union Park-Dr. R. N. Foster, 553 Jackson Boul,University-Mr. O. J. Thatcher, The University ofChicago.University Settlement-Dr. Max West, 4655 Grose av.Wicker Park-Miss A. A. Deering, 23 Ewing Place. -Woodlawn-Rev. W. R. Wood, 6231 Sheridan av.CENTRES- OUTSIDE OF CHICAGO..aurora (Ill.)-Mrs. Agnes C. Willey.Austin (Ill.)-Mr. S. R. Smith.Arlington Heights (Ill.)-Mr. W. A. Newton, Box 35.Belvidere (Ill.)-Miss Emma Feakins.Blue Island (Ill.)-Mr. W. A. Blodgett.Canton (Ill.)�Supt. C. M. Bardwell.Clinton (Ia.)-Supt. O. P. Bostwick.Detroit (Mich.)-Mr. H. A. Ford�"393 Second avoDecatur (Ill.)-Mr. James Lindsay.Dubuque j la.j=-Mise E. E. Gehrig, 1036'White st.Elgin (Ill.)---Miss Hattie B. Kneeland ..Freeport (11l.}�Mr� J. "F. Shaible. . Flint (MiCh.)-Miss Emily E. West .Galesburg (Ill,,)-Pres. John H. Finley.Galena (Ill.)_:.Miss Kate A. McHugh.Geneseo (Ill.)-Mrs. W. H. Foster.Geneva (Ill.)--Mr. H. H. Robinson.Glencoe (Ill.)-Mrs. R. D. Coy.Highland Park (Ill.)-Maj. H. P. Davidson.Indianapolis (Ind.)-Miss Amelia W., 275 N.Meridian st.Joliet (Ill.)-Miss Eva B. Crowe.Kalamazoo (Mich.)�Mr. S. O. Hartwell.La Moille·( lU. )-Ml!o"" G.- R. Lewis.100 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Lemont (Ill.)-Mr. S. V. Robbins, 5332 Drexel av.,Chicago.La Salle (Ill.)-Miss Emma Werley.La Porte (Ind.)-Miss Bessie Hallman.La Fayette (Ind.)-Miss Helen Hand.Lincoln (I11.)-Rev. J. S. Wrightnour.Maywood (Ill.)-Mr. P. W. Skemp.Minneapolis (Minn.)-Miss S. F. Watts.Moline (I11.)-Mrs. F. W. Gould.Morgan Park (Ill.)-Mr. R. B. Thompson.Monmouth (Ill.)-Miss Mollie Wallace.,Mt. Carroll (Il1.)-Mrs. F. S. Smith.'Oak Park (Ill.)-Miss Virginia R. Dodge.Osage, (Ia.)-Rev. W. W. Gist.Ottawa (Ill.)-Rev. J. H. Edwards.Palatine (Ill.)-Miss Vashti Lambert.Peoria (I11.)-Mr. W. A. Brubaker.Pekin (Ill.)-Miss S. Grace Rider.Princeton (Ill.)-Mr. R. A. Metcalf.Quincy (Ill.)-Mr. E. A. Clarke. Riverside (Ill.)-Mr. A. W. Barnum.Rockford (Ill.)-Mrs. G. A. Sanford, 407 N. Main st.Rochelle (Ill.)-Mr. C. F. Philbrook.Rogers Park (Ill.)-Mr. Frank Brown.Round Table (Kankakee, Ill.)-Mr. A. Swannell.Saginaw (Mich.)-Prof. W. W. Warner, 414 S. Jefierson avo E. S.South Bend (Ind.)-Mrs. E. G. Kettring.South Evanston (Ill.)-Mrs. W. M. Green.Springfield (Ill.)-Supt. J. H. Collins.Sterling (Ill.)-Mr. Curtis Bates.Shurtleff College (Upper Alton, Ill.)-Dr. A. A. Ken-drick.St. Charles, (I11.)-Prof. H. C. Wilkinson.Streator (I11.)-Mr. J. E. Williams.Terre Haute (Ind.) State Normal School-Mr. A. R.Charman.Toledo (Ohio)-Miss Nellie Donat.Washington (Ia.)-Rev. Arthur Fowler.Wheaton (Ill.)-Mr. Geo. Brewster.DISTRIOT ASSOCIATIONS.Cook County Association- Mr. George Leland HunterHotel Granada, Ohio and Rush sts. Northern Illinois Association-Miss Flora GuiteauFreeport, Ill.STATEMENT OF WORK. OF QUARTER.OENTRES IN OHIOAGO.CENTRE. LECTURER. SUBJECT. • Q) • rc I� � eg � Q) �. Q) ctSs.s �dE �a5 �:;l � �.S cl.s� �]g �� o&5§t �So�·Sn I> Q)..-i �""a Zt>,.., • ��J-I Q) <t1.,..p -..a.j ,""",..... ��--------11--------1----------------- __�_ � cO__'_University Settlement Charles Zeublin English Fiction and Social Reform Apr. 30 40 40 18Wabash av E. W. Bemis Political Program of the American Federationof Labor........ .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . .. . . . . . . . . "15 150 140 1OENTRES OUTSIDE OF OHICAGO.CENTRE. LECTURER. SUBJECT. � Q) • rc ICS.S �g � �. ¢�� � �.s � � � � � ! o· 9< e �'s gC'O.;;I � �.$ ""..-i ..,.. " : �:cA� ��� �Q Z�P-t o�___ '--- 1 1 �_ � Z__Detroit R. G. Moulton........ The Literary Study of the Bible May 22.Freeport............. .. Chas. Zeublin........ English Fiction and Social Reform Apr. 10Indianapolis.. .. .. .. . . R. G. Moulton.... Stories as a Mode of Thinking..... .. .. .. .. .. Apr. 9Joliet R. G. Moulton Stories as a Mode of Thinking Mar.300Sts.ageh'a·r·l·e· s' ' '.: CNhaaths·anZl�eulbBliunt'·l·e·r·.·..·.·.· English Fiction and Social Reform. .. .. Apr. 19C English Literature Apr.13Terre Haute •......... R. G. Moulton Stories as a Mode of Thinking Apr. 10 385130300170200100400 10012017515018075325 2615183198RECORDS.THE CLASS- WORK DEPARTMENT. 101PLACE. ozAthenreum .Athenreum .University .University � .Atheneeum .Phoenix Building .Athenreum .Athenreum .University ;.University '..University .Athenaeum .Athenreum . r.t r.t •0 ci 00� z ��Eo! 1-1 Eo! A� Z �zA A�Jan. June" "Apr."Jan. "Apr."Jan.Apr. SUBJECT. INSTRUCTOR.Psychology . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Dr. Mezes .Political Economy.. . . .. . . .. Mr. Hill .Political Economy.. . . . . . . .. Mr. Hill .Poli tical Science . . . . . . . . . .. Mr. Wilcox . . . . .. . .Greek Mr. Owen .Latin Mr. Orr .Tragedy in the Shako Drama Prof. Moulton .Rhetoric Mr. Lovett .'I'rigonometry . .. Mr. Huff .Geometry � . .. Mr. Huff .Algebra Mr. Huff .Astronomy Dr. See .Botany. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Mr". Mitchell . 521255142356634339 23Total No. of Classes....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 13Total No. of Matriculations � 24CORRESPONDENCE TEACHING DEPARTMENT.Number Of courses offered, 88.AOADEMY AND AOADEMIO COURSES. UNIVERSITY OOLLEGES.No. OF REiCITA-_ � 00 �� .TION PAPERS ill � Eo!INSTRUCTOR No. OF DURING � Z �A�� 0 � �NAME OF COURSE. AND READER. STUDENTS. QUARTER. 0 Eo! A o ill Eo!0 0 � � r;i1��Latin. Miss Pellett. 15 94 � � Eo! ��-<!j� � 00. r.tP-l�Greek. Mr. Bronson. 5 25 0 Eo! � r.t o�Ql� tI2 �� Z 0 ozoMa thema tics. Dr. Hoover. 17 56 -<!j H 0 ZS�Pol. Economy. Dr. West. 3 22 z z Eo!Psychology. Asst. Prof. Mr. SIsson. 8 16Rhetoric. Mr. Lovett. 7 44 Strong.Eng� Literature. Asst. Prof. Logic. Asst. Prof. Asst. Prof. 1 6McClintock. 12 98 Tufts. Tufts.Tennyson and Latin. Asst. Prof. 1 12Browning. Mr. Triggs. 2 3 Miller.Hist.of the Mid- Asst Prof. Bib.Lit.inEng. Mr. Woodruff. 101 25dIe ages. Thatcher. 5 33 SemiticHist. of the U. S. Dr. Shepardson. 6 19 Languages. Dr. Crandall. 201 370German. Mr. Mulfinger. 1 1 Arabic. Dr. Sanders. Dr. Sanders. 2 40Roman History. Asst. Prof. Miller. 1 1 N. T. Greek. Mr. Votaw. 50 186GRADUATE AND DIVINITY,OOURSES.SUBJECT. INSTRUCTOR. NUMBER OF SUBJECT. INSTRUCTOR. NUMBER OFSTUDENTS STUDENTS.Philosophy. Asst. Prof. Tufts. 3 Ma thema tics. Prof. Moore. 4American History. Dr. Shepardson. 1 Mathematics. Dr. Hoover. 6Social Science. Assoc. Prof. Henderson. 3 Greek. Prof. Shorey. 1Miss Talbot. 1 German. Assoc. Prof. Cutting. 2Geology. Prof. Chamberlin. 1 An thropology. Asst. Prof. Starr. 1During the Spring Quarter there have been addedto the Library of the University a total number of2410 new books from the following sources:Books added by purchase, 2149 vols.Distributed as follows:General Library, 307 vols.; Philosophy, 16 vols.;Political Economy, 94 vols.; Sociology, 67 vols.;Anthropology, 8 vols.; Comparative Religion,37 vols.; Semitic, 88 vols.: New Testament, 38vols.; Philology, 71 vols.; Greek, 9 vols.; La tin, 8vols.; Romance, 4 vols.; German,67 vols. ; Eng­lish, 106 vols.; Mathematics, 260 vols.; Physics, 56vols.; Chemistry, 75 vols.; Geology, 90 vols.; Bi­ology, 32 vols.; Zoology, 42 vols ; Paleeon tology, 47vols.; Botany,52 vols.; Anatomy, 13 vols.; Physi­ology, 36 vols.; Neurology, 41 vol.; SystematicTheology, 24 vols.; Homiletics, 31 vols.; ChurchHistory, 1 vol.; Scandinavian Dept., - vols.;Political Science, 11 vols.; Classical Department,38 vols.: Classical Archreology, 28 vols.; Danish­Norwegian, 1 vol.; Swedish,l vol.; Pedagogics, 23vols.; Elocution, 10 vols.; Psychology, 18 vols.;Astronomy, 2 vols.; History, 206 vols.; Med.History, 116 vols. Books added by gift, 208 vols.Distributed as follows:General Library, 109 vols.; Political Economy,27� vols.; Sociology, 14 vols.; Semitic, - vol.;Romance, - vols.; English 2 vols.; Geology, 28vols.; Paleeontology, 1 vol.; Elocution, 19 vols.;Classical Archreology, 1 vol.; Systematic Theoi.,1 vol.; Mathematics, 2 vols.; Political Science,1 vol.Books added by exchange for. University Publications,63 vols.Distributed asfollows :J ournal of Political Economy, 52 vols.; Journal ofGeology, 2 vols.; University Extension World,Pamphlets -; Biblical World Pamphlets.Library Correspondence.Total number of post-office letters sent from theLibrarian's office, 517.Letters soliciting books for review, exchange withUniversity Publications and general business, asfollows: F'oreign, 62; United States, 455; Pos­tals, 74; Gift Notices, 208 Fine notices, 87 ;Postals.Money collected on Library fines for the Quarter,$12.35.102lr9t' mnibetflit� Ute£'� BJibiflLon.c. W. CHASE, Director.THE PUBLISHING DEPARTMENT.PERIODIOALS ISSUE.D FROM THE UNIVERSITY PRESS.APRIL-JUNE, 1894.THE JOURNAL OF POLITIOAL EOOJ;VOMY.Quarterly. 8vo. $3.00 per volume. $3�50 for foreigncountries. Single numbers, 75 cents.Number issued, 1,000; number of subscribers, 314; additionsto subscription list during the quarter, 39.Vol. II, No.3, June, 1894. pp.349-483.Monetary Standards, by John Cummings.-HomesteadStrike, by Edward W. Bemis; Apprentice System in the BuildingTrades, by Geo. C. Sikes.-Pacific Railway Debts, by Henry K.White.- NOTES. - MISCELLANIES.- The Army of the: Common­weal. by T. B. Veblin.-BooK REVIEWs.-ApPENDIX.THE JOURNAL OF GEOLOGY.Eight numbers yearly. 8vo. $3.00 per volume. $3.50for foreign countries. Single numbers, 50 cents.Number issued, 600; number of subscribers, �82; additionsto subscription list during the quarter, 25.Vol. II, No.3, April-May, 1894. pp. 243-346.The Oil Shales of the Scottish Carboniferous System, by HenryM. Cadell.-The Oretaceous Rim of the Black Hills, by Lester F.Ward,-On Diplograptidoo, Lapworth, by Carl Wiman.-Geologi­cal Surveys in Alabama, by Eugene Allen Smith.-The Superfi­cial"Alteration oj Ore Deposits" by R. A. F. Penrose, Jr.-STuD­ms FOR STUDENTS: Erosion, Transportation and Sedimentatica:Performed by the Atmosphere, by J. A. Udden.-EDITORIALS.-REVIEWS: Geological Survey oj Georgia, by J. W. Spencer.-Annual Report of the Geological SU'l'vey of Arkansas for 1890.Volume IV., Marbles and Other Limestones, T. C. HOPKINs,by R. A. F. Penrose;Jr.-AcKNOWLEDGMENTS. 'Vol. II, No.4, May-June, 1894. pp.34:7-454.The Norwegian Coast Piain, Hans' Reusch.-Glacial Canons,W. J. McGee.-F08sil Plants as 'an Aid to Geology, by F. H.Knowlton.- Wave-like Progress; of an Epei'l'ogenic Uplift, War­ren Upham.-The Occurrence of Algonkian Rocks in Vermontand the Evidence for their Subdivision, Charles L. Whittle.­EDITORIALS.-REVIEWS : The Lafayette Formation, W. J. MCGEE,by J. W.'Spencer.-Elementary Meteorology, WM. :M. DAVIS, byH. B. Kummel.-ANALYTICAL ABSTRACTS OF CURRENT LITERA­TURE,' Summary of Pre-Oambrian North American Literature,by C. R. Van Hise. THE BIBLIOAL WORLD.Monthly. 8vo. $2.00 per year. Foreign countries$2.50. Single Copies, 20 cents.Number issued, 2,500; 'number of subscribers, 1,624; additionsto SUbscription list during the quarter, 335.Vol. III, No.4, April 1894. pp. 241-320.EDITORIALs.-The Faith of Jesus, by Rev. T. C. Hall.-JesusOhrist and Gautama B�ddha as Literary Critics, by Rev. F. F.Kramer.-How Much do I Study the Bible and How? by RevJ. L. Withrow, Rev. O. P. Gifford.-The Fratricide: The OainiteOivilization, Genesis IV., by Wm. R. Harper.-The Attitude ofthe OMistian Towaj'd the Higher Criticism of the Bible, by Prof.L. W. Batten.-The Bearing of Criticism on Edification, by Rev.Prof. T. K. Cheyne-CoMPARATIVE-RELIGION NOTES: An Ex­hibition of Religions in J apan.- Islam as a Civilizer in Africa.THE BIBLE IN THE SUNDAY SCHOOL: The Real Purpose of theSunday School, P:rof. G. M. Forbes, Rev. W. C. Bitting.-ExPLO­RATION AND DISCOVERY: The Latest Discovery from the EgyptianFayum, Jas. H. Breasted.-NoTES AND OPINIONS.-SYNOPSES:The Second Jeremiah. G. H. Skipwith.-THE AMERICAN INSTI­TUTE OF SACRED LITERATURE.-WORK AND WORKERS.�BoOKREVIEWS.-CURRENT LITERATURE.Vol. III, No.5, May, 1894, pp.321-400.EDITORIAL.-The Lon!)-lived Antediluvians, Genesis V" byWm. R. Harper.-A Free Translation of the Sermon on theMount', by Rev. E. P. Burtt.-Ohristianity and Old· TestamentOriticism, by W. Taylor Smith.-Hinduism's Points of Contactwith Ohristianity. III The Creation, by Merwin Marie Snell.-THE BIBLE IN THE SUNDAY SCHOOL: Suggestions for Improve­ment in Sunday School Work, by Rev. W. G. Fennell.e-Exer.o­RATION .t\ND DISCOVERY: The New-found Treasure of the TwelfthDynasty, by James H. Breasted.- NOTES AND OPINIONS.-SYNOP­SES OF IMPORTANT ARTICLES.-THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OFSACRED LITERATURE.-WORK AND WORKERS.-:-BoOK REVIEWS-CURRENT LITERATuRE.Vol. III, No.6, June, 1894. pp.401-180.EDITORIAL.-The Excavations at Sendschirli and Some oftheir Bearings on the Old Testament, by Prof. Morris J astrow, Jr.-How Much Do I Study the stsie, and How! by Rev. ProfS. Burnham and Rev. W. H. P. Faunce.-Oh'l·istological Implica­tions of the Higher Oriticism, by Rev. Prescott F. Jernegan.­A Hebrew Political Romance, by James A. Duncan.-The"Sufficient Reason" for Isaiah XL-LXVI, by Rev. T. S. Potwin.�The Sons of God and' the Daughters of Men, Genesis VI, by103]04 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.William R. Harper.-CoMPARATIVE-RELIGION NOTES.-ExPLO­RATION AND DISCOVERY: The Newly Discovered Latin Trans­lation of the Epistle of Otemeni, by James Henry Breasted.­THE BIBLE IN THE SUNDAY SCHOOL: The Spiritual Value ofInductive Bible St,,!-dy, by Rev. E. M. Poteal.e-No'ras AND OPTN·IONS.-THE BIBLE STUDENT'S READING GUILD OF THE AMERICANINSTITUTE OF SACRED LITFJRATURE.-WORK AND WORKERS.­BOOK REVIEWS.-CURRENT LITERATURE.THE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION WORLD.Monthly. 8vo. $1.00 per year', postage prepaid. "Singlenumbers, 10 cents.Number issued, 1,000; number of subscribers, 122; additionsto subscription list during the quarter, 20.Vol. III, No.4, April, 1894. pp.99-131.Frontispiece, Arnold Toynbee.- EDITORIAL.-Social Settle­ments in the United States, by Henry B. Learned.-The Unioere­ityof Ohicago Settlement, by Oliver J. Thatcher.-Yale Lecturesto Mechanics, by W. H. Brewer.-BY''THE WAY.-LoNDON COR­RES'PONDENCE.-HERE AND THERE AMONG THE WORKERS.­Evening and Saturday Olasses.-UNIVERSITY EXTENSION LIT­ERATURE.-Oonspectus of Lecture-Studies given by the C"niversityof Ohicago, in the Winter Quarter, 1894.-LoCAL UENTRES ANDSEORETARIES IN THE NORTH-WEST. Vol. III, No.5, May, 1894. pp.133-162.EDITORIAL.- University Extension Oonference--« UniversityExtension Work in Dubuque, by S. W. Hetherington.-UniversityExtension Work in Pekin, by Grace Rider.-The Written Exer;'cise, by F. W. Shepardson.-LoNDON CORRESPONDENcE.-Uni­versity Extension Oredits.- University Extension Conqress,London, 1894.-HERE AN,n THERE AMONG THE WORKERS.­UNIVERSITY EXTENSION LITERATURE.-LOCAL CENTRES ANDSECRETARIES IN THE NORTH-WEST.Vol. III, No.6, June, 1894. pp.163-193.EDITORIAL. - Un'iversity Extension in Indianapolis, byAmelia W. Platter.-School Extension Work in Japan, byE. W. Clement.-The Lecturer and His Opportunity, by FrancisW. Shepardson.-A Specimen Weekly Paper, by Mrs. N. K.Fairbank.-BY THE WAY.-HERE AND THERE AMONG THE WORK­FmS.-UNIVERSITY EXTENSION LITERATURE.-LOCAL CENTRESAND SECRETARIES IN THE NORTH·WEST.BOOKS AND PAMPHLETS PUBLISHED.HARPER, ROBERT FRANCIS: Assyrian and Babylonian Lettersbelonging to the K Oollection of the British Museum. Part II.pp.117-228+xv. Price, $7.00. Luzac & Oo., London.THE BOOK, PURCHASE, AND SALE DEP ARTMENT.QUARTER ENDING JULY 1, 1894.1. Books purchased for the University, classified ac­cording to departments:Philosophy, $63.58; Political Economy, $129.60; PoliticalScience, $159.07; History, $704.37; Sociology, $96,55; Anthro­pology, $24.53; Comparative Religion, $6.04; Sinai-Semi tic Fund,$108.79; Sanskrit and Comparative Philology, $205.19; Greek.$47.04 ; La tin, $20.78; German, $70.66; English, $263.58; Bib­lical Literature, $66.93; Mathematics, $781.82; Astronomy, $26.15;Physics, $57.89; Chemistry, $13.44; Geology, $430.14; Botany,$190.78; ZoOlogy, $167.73; Paleeontology, $121.38; Anatomy, $62.70 ;Physiology, $162.84; Neurology, $36.08; Elocution, $50.03; Clas­sical Archeeology, $194.95; General Biology, $147.90; SystematicTheology, $27.12; Homiletics, $38.76; Church History, $10; Ped­agogy, $23.49; Athletics, $1.75; Swedish Language, $44.95; Dan­ish-Norwegian, $1.25; Morgan Park Academy, $138.82; UniversityExtension Loan Library, $2.50; General Library, $201.18. Total,$4,900.36.2. Apparatus purchased, classified according to depart­ments:Astronomy, $19.76; Physics, $2,796.92; Chemistry, $3,393.47;Geology, $500.53; Botany, $12.15; ZoOlogy, $52.57; Paleeontology,$33.24; Anatomy, $31.37; Physiology, $142.54; Neurology, $14;Morgan Park Academy, $87.79. Total, $7,084.34. 3. Supplies purchased and classified according toa) Departments:Anthropology, $4.50; Comparative Religion, $1.45; Romance,$.26; Mathematics, $.90; Physics, $90.44:; Chemistry, $56.18;ZoOlogy, $49.19; Paleeontologv, $15.29; Anatomy, $21.51; Physi­ology, $51.92; Neurology, $2.60; Morgan Park Academy, $2.70.Total. $296.94.b) Offices:President's, $22.49; Dean's, $10.99; Secretary's, $9.96; Regis­trar's, $43.76; Examiner's, $8.86; Recorder's, $1.55; UniversityExtension, $27.53. Total, $125.14.�. Books and Stationery purchased for the Book-store,$3,091.98.5. Books and Stationery sold through the Book-store,$3,327.90.6. Expenses for quarter for salaries: manager, book­keeper, stenographer, and clerks - Total fordepartment, $1,407.91.lt1Je muibetfjit'1 aUUiatioufj.REPORT FOR SPRING QUARTER, 1893.DES MOINES COLLEGE.(DES MOINES, IOWA)HE�BERT LEE STETSON, President.List' of Instructors, with Number and Character ofCourses:Blakslee, T. M. 2 M. (Solid Geometry); 1 M.(Algebra and Trigonometry); 1 M. (Algebra).1 M. (Elementary Algebra); 1 MM. (ElementaryAlgebra).Goodrich, H. L. 1 M. (English Literature); 1 M.(English Grammar); 2 DM. (Grammar); 5-weekly classes in Rhetoricals.Harris, F. E. 2 MM. (Anabasis); 1 M. (GreekProse); 1 M. (Odyssey); 1 MM. (Herodotus),Johnson, H. P. 2 DM. (Botany); 2 DMM. (Zoology).Plimpton, W. M. 1 MM. (Human Physiology).Price, A. B. 1 M. (Virgil); 1 DM. (Latin Prose);2 MM. (Cresar); 1 M. (Cicero's Orations).Stetson, H. L. 1 M. (History of England); 1 M.(History of Rome); 1 M. (Apologetics); 1 MM.(Apologetics); 1 DMM� (Mental Philosophy); 1 M.(Ethics); 1 M. (Political Science).Stephenson, J. P. 1M. (Biblical Literature); 1DM.(Demosthenes); 1 M. (English Composition); 4weekly classes in Rhetoricals.Stephenson, F. T. 1 DM. (Representative Plays ofShakespeare); 1 DM. (Introductory to EnglishLi tera ture ).Schoemaker, D. M. 1 M. (German); 2 M. (German­elementary; 1 M. (German Prose Composition).Wheeler, F. R. 1 DM. (Algebra); 1 DM. (Arithme­tic); 1 M. (Arithmetic); 1 M. (Civics). Departments :No. OF COURSES. STUDENTS.Philosophy: 5 (DMM.; 1 MM.; 2 M.); 13Bociology : 2 (1 DM.): 6Latin: 6 (2 MM.; 1 DM.; 2 M.); 34Greek: 8 (2 MM.; 4 M.); 23Math.: 11 (1 MM.; 2 DM.; 6 M.); 27History: 2 (2 M.); 31English: 12 (4 DM.; 4 M.); 1009 weekly Rhetorical Classes.German: 4 (1 pM.; 2 M.); 19.Poli tical Science: 2 (2 M.); 20Botany: 2 (2 M.); 7Biology: 3 (2 DMM; 1 MM.); 15States and countries from which students ha�e comeIowa; Hlinois ; Kansas; Missouri; Nebraska;Wyoming; Prince Edward's Island, and Persia.Number of Students:Enrolled during Spring Quarter, 104.Entering at beginning of Spring Quarter, 7.Attendance for the year, 188.Distribution of Students leaving:Year closed with Spring Quarter for a vacationof 13 weeks.Degrees conferred, 4-2 A.B., 2 Ph.B.MORGAN PARK AOADEMY.(MORGAN PARK)GEORGE NOBLE CARMAN, Dean.,List of Instructors, with Number and Character of Bronson, F. M. 1 MM. (Adv. Greek); 1 MM. (Beg.Ooursee : Greek); 1 M. (Adv. Greek); 1 M. (Roman His­tory).Caldwell, E� L. 1 M. (Geometry); 1 MM. (SolidGeometry); 1M. (Algebra); 1 DM.. (Beg. Latin).Chase, W. J. 1 DM. (English); 1 M. (U. S. History);1 DM. (History); 1 DM. (Geography).Carman, G. N. 1 DM. (English); 1 DM. (General. History),Burgess, I. B. 1 M. (Cresar); 1 DM. (Virgil); 1M.(Viri Romre); 1 �. (Latin Composition); 1 M.(Latin Reading).Robertson, L. 1 MM. (Intermediate German); 1 MM.(Elementary German).Cornish, R. H. 1 DM. (Physics); 1 DM. (Botany).105106 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Departments:No. OF COURSES.History: 6 (2 DM�; 2 M.);Greek: 5 (2 MM..; 1 M.);Latin: 9 (2DM.; 5 M.);German: 4 (2 MM.);English: 4 (2 DM.);'Mathematics: 4 (1 MM.; 2 M.);Science: 4 (1 DM.);Geography: 2 (1 DM.); STUDENTS.638- --'"81283726 '2111States and Countries from which Students havecome:Alabama, �; Arkansas, 1; California, 1; Illi­nois, 54; Indiana, 2; Iowa, 8; Michigan, 3;:; ,I Mississippi, 1; Missouri, 4; Mon tana, 2; N e­braska,2; New York, 2; Ohio,3; Pennsylvania,1; - South Dakota, 1; Texas, 2; Virginia, 1;Washington, 1; Wisconsin,6; Hawaii, 1.Number of Students:Enrolled Spring Quarter, 101.Discontinuing at end of Spring Quarter, 69.Entering at beginning of Summer Quarter, 26.Attendance for Current Quarte:r, �8.Distribution of Students leaving:Temporarily, 62. Permanently, 2.Changing School, 2. Entering College, 3.THE HARVARD SCHOOL.(CHICAGO.)JOHN J. SCHOBINGER, Dean.List of Instructors, with Number and Character ofCourses:Emery, S. 1 M. (History U.S.); 1 M. (English History);_ 1 M. 'and 1 DM. (Oeesar); 1 DM. (Virgil); 1 DM.(Algebra); 1 DM. (PI. Geom.); 1M. (Sol. Geom.);1 M. (Trigonometry) ..Ford, W. H. 2 M. (English); 1 MM. (Beginners'Greek); 1 DMM� (Beg. Latin); 1 DM. (Virgil); 1MM. (Algebra); 1 M (United States History).Grant, J. C. 1 -DMM.'-(Beg. Latin); 1 DMM.(Csesar),Heinrichs, Miss C. L. 1 DM., 1 MM. (1st year Gei­man); 1 DM. (2d year German).Leland, S. 1 DM. (English); 1 DM. (Xenophon'sAnabasis); 1 DM. (Homer); 1 DM. (Greek His­tory); 1 DM. (Ceesar); r DM. (Cicero).Liebard, L. 1 MM. and 1 DM. (Beg. French); 1 DY.(2d year French); 1 DM. (3d year French).Lyon, E. P. 2 DM. (English); 2 DM. (Arithmetic);2 DM. (Element. Science).Schobinger, J. J. 1 DM. (PI. Geom.); 1 DM.(Algebra); 1 DM. (Physics). Departments:No. OF COURSES.History: 7 (2 DM.; 3 M.);Greek: 10 (1 MM.; 4: DM.);Latin: 23 (3 DMM.; 5 DM.; 1 M.);French: 8 (1 MM.; 3 DM.);German: 6 (1 MM.; 2 DM.);English:, 8 (3 M.; 3 DM.; 2 M.);Math.: 16 (6 DM.; 1 MM.; 2 M.);Science: 6 (3 DM.); STUDENTS.47359016137610036States from which Students have come:Illinois, 98; Ohio, 1; Indiana, 1.Number of Students:Enrolled Spring Quarter, 100. . ,Year closed with Spring Quarter', for : a vacationof 12 weeks.Distribution of Students leaving:Permanently, o. Temporarily, O., Changing school, O. En tering college, 16.THE OHIOAGO AOADEMY.(CHICAGO)CHARLES W. MANN, Dean.Departments:No. OF COURSES.History: 2 (1 DM.; 1 M.);Latin: 3 (3 DM.);French: 2 (1 DM.; 1 DMM.);German: (1 DM.);English: (1 DM.);Mathematics: 1 (1 DM.);Chemistry: (1 DM.);INTRODUCTORY YEAR.English: (1 DM.);Mathematics: (1 DM.);History: (1 DM.);RECORDS.List of Instructors, with Number of Courses:Aeshleman, L. 1 MM. (Adv. French); 1 DM. (Beg.French); 1 DM. (Intermediate German); 1 M.(French Reading).Jaquish, B. M. 1 DM. (Chemistry); 1 DM.; (Arith­metic); 1 DM. (English); 1 DM. (U. S. History).Mann, C. W. 1 DM. (English); 1 DM. (Algebra);1 M. (French Reading).Orr, C. A. 1 DM. (Virgil).Rogers, A. K. 1 DM. (Beg. Latin); 1 DM. (Ceesar). 107STUDENTS.14:'1414474 (7)6555Home Address of Students: 'Chicago, 4.6Illinois, outside Chicago, 1-47Number of Students:Enrolled Spring Quarter, 47.Distribution of Students Leaving:Entering College, 3.KENWOOD INSTI�UTE.(CHICAGO)JOHN C. GRANT, Dean.Departments:No. OF COUR�ES.History: 10 (5 DM.);Greek: 6 (3 DM.);Latin: 8 (4 DM.);French: 6 (3 DM.);German: 4: (2 DM.);English: 6 (3 DM.);Mathern.: 10 (5 DM.);Science: 2 (1 DM.);List of Instructors, with Number and Character ofCourses:Butts, Miss A. E. 1 DM. (History of Art).Clement, E. W. 3 DM. (English); 1 DM. (Xeno­phon's Anabasis); 1 DM. (Virgil).Faulkner, Miss E. 1 DM. (Beg. Greek); 2 DM.(Beg. Latin); 1 DM. (Csesar); 1 DM. (History ofGreece).Schmitt, Mi$s E. 3 DM. (French); 2 DM. (Ger­man).Sherwood, !VIiss T. History :.1 DM. (Greece); 1 DM.(Engl.); 1 M. and 1 DM. {Unit. States).Stone, Miss C. L. 2 DM. (Arithm.); 1 DM. (Elem.Physics).Wedgewood, Miss M. 1 DM. (English); 1 DM.(Algebra); 1 DM. (Geometry). STUDENTS.3753027820407States represented:California, 2; Illinois, 51; Indiana, 2; Iowa, 2 ;North Carolina, 1; New York, 2; Texas, 1.Number of Students:Enrolled Winter Quarter, 65.Discontinuing at beginning of Spring Quarter, 2.Entering at beginning of -Spring Quarter, 4.Attendance for current Quarter, 67.Distribution of Students leaving:_Permanently, 1. Temporarily, 1.Changing school, o. En tering college, O.PART I I.-ANNOUNCEMENTS.THE AUTUMN CONVOCATION AND THE UNIVERSITY UNION.THE AUTUMN CONVOOATION.September 29, Saturday.8:30A.M. to 1 P.M. and 2:00 P.M. to 4:30 P.M.,Matriculation of Incoming Students.(Incoming students will find it to theiradvan tage to consult with their Deanbefore the formal opening of the Quar­ter.)September 30, Sunday.4:00 P.M., Vesper Service. Address by thePresident.Theatre, Kent Chemical Laboratory.October 1, Monday.8:30 A.M. to 12:30 P.M., Matriculation andRegistration of Incoming Students.12:30 P.M., Second anniversary of first chapelexercise. Chapel, Cobb Lecture Hall.2:30 P.M., Business meeting of the DivinityAlumni. Chapel, Cobb Lecture Hall.4:00 P.M., Autumn University Convocation.·The University' Quadrangle. Addressby the REVERE�D JOHN HENRYBARROWS, D.D., Professorial Lecturerin the University of Chicago. October 2, Tuesday.8:30 A.M., The lectures and recitations ofthe Autumn Quarter begin.10:00 A.M" Conference of the DivinityAlumni and visiting clergymen.Chapel, Cobb Lecture Hall.3:30 P.M., Service in memory of PROFESSORE. G. ROBINSON and ASSISTANT PROFESSOR B. F. SIMPSON.Theatre, Kent Chemical Laboratory.October 3, Wednesday.10:00 A.M., Conference of the DivinityAlumni and visiting clergymen.Chapel, Cob� Lecture Hall.1:00 P.M., Luncheon to the Divinity Alumniand visiting clergymen given by theDivinity Faculty.3:00 P.M., Meeting of the TheologicalUnion. Report of the President; election of officers.(Place to be announced.)AUTUMN MEETIKG OF THE UNIVERSI'/.'YUNION8:00 P.M. to 11:00 P.M., Reception to theDivinity Alumni and the visiting Will be held on Friday, November 9, at 8: 00 P.M., inclergymen. Theatre, Kent Chemical Laboratory. The programmeOhapel.Oobb Lecture Hall. will be-announced in the Weekly Bulletin.109110 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.THE HIRSCH SEMITIC PRIZE.The Hirsch Semitic Prize ot : $150.00 is 'awarded,each year for the best paper prepared- by a student'at the University upon a Semitic subject. The nextpapers are to be submitted on January 1, 1895. Thesubjects on which competitors may write are the fol­lowing:1) The Language of the Assyrian Historical In­scriptions to be treated by Periods.2) The Syntax of the Imperfect in the SemiticLanguages. .3) The Editing of an Arabic or Syriac Manuscript,or of an Assyrian or Babylonian Text.4) The Hebrew Sabbath.THE BASTIN PRIZE.The Ellen B. Bastin Prize of not less than $50.00,offered by the Philosophy and Science department ,ofthe Chicago Woman's Club, is to be given to thewoman studying at the University of Chicago whopresents the best paper embodying the results of herown original research in any of the Natural Sciences.Papers presented in competition are to be handed tothe Dean of Wome�. PRIZES.The competition for these prizes is not restrictedbut open to all.Each memoir must be accompanied by a sealed envelope enclosing the author's name and superscribedwith a motto corresponding to one borne by the manuscript, and must be in the hands of the Secretary onor before April 1, of the year for which the prize isoffered.Subjects for 1895 :(1) A study of the "Fall line" in New Jersey.(2) A study of the Devonian formation of theOhio basin.(3) Relations of the order Plantaginacere.(4) Experimental investigations in morphologyor embryology.Su bj ects for 1896:(1) A study of the area of schistose or folia tedrocks in the eastern United States.(2) A study of the development of river valleysin some considerable area of folded or faultedAppalachian structure in Pennsylvania, Vir­ginia, or Tennessee.(3) An experimental study of the effects of closefertilization in the case of some plant ofshort cycle.WALKER PRIZES IN NATURAL HISTORY. (4) Contributions to our knowledge of the gen-By the provisions of the will of the late Dr. William eral morphology or the general physiology ofJohnson Walker, two prizes are annually offered by any animal 'except man.the Boston Society of Natural History for the best NOTE.-In all cases the memoirs are to be based onmemoirs written in the English language on subjectsproposed by a committee, appointed by the Council. a considerable body of original work, -as well as on a,For the next best memoir, a prize not exceeding c general view of the literature of the subject.,fifty dollars may be awarded. ' SAMUEL HENSHAW, Secretary.Prizes will not be awarded unless the memoirs Boston Society of Natural History,presented are of adequate merit. BOSTON, MASS., U. S. A.THESES AND EXAlVIIN ATIONS._DOCTORS' THESES AND EXAMINATIONSFOR ADV ANCED COURSES.Students who are. candidates fOJ; the higher degreesat' the January Convocation will note the followingannouncements:1. Students' who are candidates for the Doctor'sDegree must submit their thesis, the subject of which has already' been approved, in written form to the Head or Acting Head of theDepartment, on or before Saturday, Septembe22.2. Students who are candidates for the Master'sDegree will submit their thesis in written form onor before Thursday, November 1.ANNOUNCEMENTS.3. Students who are candidates for the degree of Bach­elor of Divinity or Bachelor of Theology must submittheir thesis on or before Saturday, September 22.4. In all cases the applicants will present in writingto the proper dean a statement indicating the dateat which they will be prepared to take the finalexamination. 111OANDIDATES FOR THE DEGREES OF.A.M. OR S.M.are notified that Saturday, October 20,1894, is the lastday for handing in theses for the degrees to be con­ferred at the January Convocation.HOLIDAYS AND OTHER SPECIAL DAYS.The Summer Quarter closes on Saturday, Beptem­ber 22, with a recess from September 23 to 30. The Autumn Quarter begins on Monday, Octo­ber 1.REGISTRATION AND SPECIAL EXA�INATIONS.Saturday, September 1, is the last day for studentsin residence to hand in their registration cards for theAutumn Quarter.Students entering the University for the first timeor resuming work after an absence of a term or alonger period must register on or before Monday, Oc­tober 1, 1894. Examinations at other than the regular dates maybe given only at the University by special permissionof the Examiner and upon the payment of a fee of notless than $10.00 nor more than $15.00.QUARTERLY EXAMINATIONS.The Quarterly examinations for the current Sum­mer Quarter will be held September 19-21. One halfday will be devoted to each exercise, in the order ofthe daily programme, as seen in the following scheme:EXERCISE.8:30 A.M.9:30 A.M.10:30 A.M.11:30 A.M. EXAMINATION.Wednesday, September 19, A.M.Wednesday, September 19, P.M.Thursday, September 20, A.M.Thursday, September 20, P.M. EXERCISE.2:00 P.M. Friday,3: 00 P.M. Friday, EXAMINATION.September 21, A.M.September 21, P.M.Exercises occurring at or after 4: 00 P.M. will ha vetheir examinations on Saturday,' September 22.The hours of the morning examinations will be from9 to 12, of the afternoon examinations from 2 to 5.During the examina tions, the usual lectures andrecitations will be suspended.CIRCULARS OF INFORMATION.The Cireulars of Information which are reprints ofcertain portions of the UNIVERSITY REGISTER will besent upon application.The Circular of Information concerning THE F ACUL-.TIES OF ARTS, LITERATURE, AND SCIENCE contains inPart I. a statement of the dates upon which variousUniversity events occur, alist of departmentsofinstruc­tion, the terms of admission to the Graduate School,conditions of candidacy for the degrees of master of , arts, master of science, master of philosophy and doc­tor of philosophy; statements concerning Universityfellowships, special fellowships, graduate scholar­ships, and docentships, the method of applicationfor the same, statements concerning theses and exam­inations, departmental journals and other depart­mental publications, regulations governing. the eelec­tion of courses, non-resident work, rooms and fees. PartII. of the circular describes the organization of the112 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Oolleges,contains the regulations governing the admis­sion of students to advanced standing, the admission ofunclassified students, the selection of courses, averageannual expenses, the students' fund society, the. em­ployment bureau, scholarships, the conditions of candi­dacy for the degrees of bachelor of arts, bachelor ofphilosophy, and bachelor of science, the requirementsfor admission to the Academic Colleges, the regulationsgoverning the examinations for admission, and' thecourses of study in the Academic Colleges. Part III.contains a list of the courses offered for the currentyear in the Graduate School and the UniversityCollege of Arts and Literature, the Ogden (Graduate)School of Science, and University College of Science,and the Academic Colleges, together with the orderof examina tions for admission.The Circular of Information for THE DIVINITYSCHOOL contains an historical statement, a list of theofficers of government and instruction, a list of coursesfor the current year in the Graduate Divinity School,the English Theological Seminary, the Danish-Nor­wegian Theological Seminary, and the SwedishTheological Seminary; articles upon the purposeand constituency of the Divinity School, the terms ofadmission, the departments of instruction, regulationsgoverning the selection of courses, conditions of can­didacy for degrees or certificates, theses and examina­tions, the library, fellowships, opportunities for relig­ious work, special regulations, expenses and oppor­tunities for self-help, together with a list of thestudents in the various departments.The Circular of Information for THE UNIVERSITYEXTENSION DIVISION is issued in three separateparts. Part I. relates to the work of the Lecture­study Department. It contains (1) information relat­ing to the general plan' of University Extension lecture-studies and to the credit extended for thework done, directions in reference to organization,information as to expenses of the courses of lectures,and other information helpful to local Committees inorganizing and promoting the work of University Ex­tension in their towns; (2) a list of the lecturers, witha full statement of the subjects of their courses,and also of the separate lectures included in eachcourse.Part II. relates to the work of the Correspondence­teaching Department. It contains (1) general informa­tion relating to the purpose- and method of instructionoffered by Correspondence, the relation of Correa­pondence students to the University, the credit whichthey receive for the work, and other information forthe guidance of those who desire to receive Univer­sity instruction by Correspondence; (2) courses ofinstruction offered in this Department.Part III. relates to the work of the Class-workDepartment. It contains (1) general information asto the aim, method, and organization of the work, therelation of Class-work students to the University, theregulation for examinations, the credit for the workdone, and the regulations governing the selection ofcourses; (2) a full statement of the classes organizedand the work offered in the Class-work Department ofthe University Extension Division.THE UNIVERSITY ACADEMY at Morgan Park alsoissues a CALENDAR, which will be sent upon application,giving a list of the officers of government and instruc­tion, and con taining inform a tion in regard to therequirements for admission, the courses' of study,average expenses, scholarships, self-help, the dormi­tories, special regulations, together with a descriptionof the buildings and grounds and a list of the stu­dents in attendance during the current year.ANNOUNCEMENT OF COURSES OFFERED BY THE FACULTY OF ARTS,LITERATURE, AND SCIENCE.JULY 1,1894, TO JULY 1,1895.NOTE.-The following is a list of the titles of courses to be given in the University from July 1, 1894, to July 1,1895.For a complete description of the courses consult the ANNUAL REGISTER and the DEPARTMENTAL PROGRAMMES. The numberof each course in the REGISTER is indicated by the number in parentheses following the title of the course.The hour of the exercise is indicated after the course. In case no hour is indicated it will be arranged when the class isformed. The days on which exercises are held will be designated by the instructor.* Courses marked by a star are intended exclusively or primarily for Graduate Students.<;ABBREVIATIONS.-A, B, a, D, refer to the floors in Cobb Lecture Hall, beginning with the ground floor as A. The rooms arenumbered. K=Kent Chemical Laboratory, R=Ryerson Physical Laboratory, W=WalkerMuseum.The abbreviations used in the descriptions of the courses are: M-Minor, DM-Double Minor, MM-Major, DMM-DoubleMajor.REGISTRATION.-Student8 in residence must reqister for the Autumn Quarter on or before September 1; the regi8tration cardmay be obtained from the Dean. The student will, (1) write upon the card the title and number of the courses which he de8ire8 totake; (2) secure the 8ignature of the instructors giving these courses together with the endorsement of the head or acting head oj thedepartment in which his principaZ work i8 done, and (3) deposit the same in the office of the Dean on or before September 1.Students entering the Univer8ity for the first time or re8uming work after an absence of a Quarter or a Term must register on orbefore October 1,1894. Regi8tration after thi8 date may be secured only, (1) by special permission granted by the Dean and (2) afterthe payment of a special fee of five dollars.THE GRADUATE SCHOOL AND THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF ARTSANI) LI'I"'ERATURE.1. PHILOSOPHY.R, and C 13-17.Summer Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR DEWEY.Psychological Ethics. DM. (16)Seminar Methods of Psychological Observation.DM. (17) 11:30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR TUFTS.Psychology. J ames, and Dewey, Psychologies, withlectures and demonstrations. DM. (2a) 10: 30History of Modern Philosophy. Windelband, His­tory of Philosophy, with especial study ofL09ke, Hume, and Kant. DM. (4b) 8:30A.utumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR DEWEY.Seminar. Introduction to contemporary metaphys-ical thought. DM. (12) -10:30The Logic of Ethics. DM. (13) 9: 30113ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR TUFTS.General History of Philosophy. DM. (4)Seminar in English Philosophy. DM. (6)Philosophical German (7), with Course 6. 10:302:009:30 ASSISTANT PROFESSOR ANGELL AND DR. --,­Experimental Psychology. Training course. DM.(19) 8:30Experimental Psychology. Research course. DM.(20)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MEAD.Comparative Psychology. DM. (21)Logic. DM. (5)Winter Quarter. 11:30 "9:30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR TUFTS.General History of Philosophy. DM. (4)Seminar in English Philosophy. DlVI. (6)Philosophical German (7), with Course 6.114 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR ANGELL AND DR.-­Experimental Psychology. Training course. 1>M.(19)Experimental Psychology. Research course. DM.(20)Psychology. DM. (2)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MEAD.Comparative Psychology. DM. (21)l'I7ethodology of Psychology. DM. (22)Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR STRONG.Recent Psychological Theories. DM. (23)Morbid Psychology. M.o (24) First Term.Psychology in its relations with Philosophy. M.(25) Second Term.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR TUFTS.Movements of Thought in the Nineteenth Century.M. First Term. (4a) This course forms theconcl usion of the General History of Philoso­phy, but it may be taken separately by thosewho have had Courses 1-3.Seminar in English Philosophy. M. (6) FirstTerm.Philosophical German (7), with Course 6. FirstTerm.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR ANGELL AND DR. -_. -Experimental Psychology. Training course. DM.(19) ,.Experimental Psychology. Research course. DM.(20)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MEAD.Philosophy of the Concepts of Matter and Motionin the Physical Sciences. DM. (11)Introduction to Philosophy. DM. (3)11. POLITICAL ECONOMY.C3-8.Summer Quarter.PROFESSOR MILLER.Principles of Political Economy. DM. (1)History of Political Economy. DM. (5)MR. HILL.Railway Transportation. DM. (12)Tariff History of the United States. DM. 8:3011:30 DR. CALDWELL.Economic Factors in Civilization. DM. (6) 9:30Scope and Method of Political Economy. DM. (3)3:00DR. HOURWICH.Statistics. DM. (10) Mondays and Fridays,10:30-12:30Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR LAUGHLIN.* Economic Seminar. DM. (21)Money and Practical Economics. DM. (9)PROFESSOR A. C. MILLER.Finance. DM. (15)Seminar in Finance. DM. (20) 3:0011:303:004:00PROFESSOR MILLER AND MR. HILL.Principles of Political Economy. 8:30PROFESSOR MILLER AND DR. CUMMINGS.History of Political Economy. DM. (5) 9:30MR. HILL.Tariff History ofthe United States. DM. (13) 2:00DR. VEBLEN.Socialism. DM. (7) 10:30..DR. CUMMINGS.Social and Economic Ideals. DM. (7)DR. HOURWICH.Statistics. DM. (10) 8:309:30Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR LAUGHLIN.·�Economic Seminar. DM. (21) 3:00Money and Practical Economics. DM.. (9) 11:30PROFESSOR A. C. MILLER.Economic and Social History. DM. (2) 9:30* Seminar in Finance. DM. (20). 4:00PROFESSOR MILLER AND MR. HILL.Advanced Political Economy .. DM.· (la) 8:30PROFESSOR MILLER AND MR. CUMMINGS.Scope and Method of Political Economy. DM(3) 3:00MR. HILL.3:00(13)2:0Q . Railway Transportation. DM. (12)·DR, VEBLEN.Socialism. DM. (7) 2:0010:30ANNOUNCEMENTS.MR. CUMMINGS.Descriptive Political Economy. DM. (lb)DR. HOURWICH.Advanced Statistic$. DM.' (11)Spring Quarter Revised.HEAD PROFESSOR LAUGHLIN.*Econom�c Seminar. DM. (21) 3:00Unsettled Problems of Economic Theory. DM.(4) 11:30PROFESSOR MILLER.'Economic and Social History. DM. (2) 8:30Financial History of the United States. DM. (14)9:30MR. HILL.Banking. DM. (17)Oral Debates. DM. (19)DR. VEBLEN.American Agriculture. DM. (16)DR. CUMMINGS.Social Economics. DM. (SA)DR. HOURWICH.Advanced Statistics. DM. ,2:003:0010:30Fridays. (11) Mondays and10:30-12:30III. POLITICAL SOlEN CE.o 1, 9, 10, 12.Summer Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR JUDSON.*Comparative Politics. DM. (10) 9:30Civil Government in the United States. DM. (12)10:30MR. CONGER.Geography of Europe. DM. (11)Autumn, Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR JUDSON.*Comparative Politics. National Government, DM.(11) 9:3011:30Prerequisite: Course (1).International Law. The Law of Peace.Prerequisite: Course (1). .DR. FREUND.*Institutes of Roman Law. DM. (31)General Jurisprudence. DM. (4) DM. (21)10:3011:308:30 1158:30 MR. CONGER.Geography of Europe. Repeated. DM. (71) 8:30History of Geography. DM. (72) 9:30MR. WILCOX.9:30Pre-11:30Civil Government in the United States.liminary course. DM. (1)Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR JUDSON.*Comparative Politics. American State Govern-ment. ·DM. (12) 9:30Prerequisite: Course (1) and (11).International Law. The Law of War. DM. (22)Prerequisite: Course (1) and (21). 11:30DR. FREUND.tInstitutes of Roman Law. DM. (32)Administrative Law. DM. (51)MR. CONGER.Geography of Europe. Repeated. DM. (71)History of Geography. Repeated. DM. (72) 11:308:30Spring Quarter.3:00 HEAD PROFESSOR JUDSON.* Comparative Politics. Municipal Government.. DM. (13) 9:30Comparative Politics. Federal Government. DM.(14) 10:30DR. FREUND.General Jurisp,rudence. DM. (42)Administrative Law. DM. (52) 8:3011:30MISS WALLACE.A Comparative Study of the Latin-American Re-publics. DM. (61) 8:30MR. CONGER.'Geography of Europe. Repeated. DM� (71) 11:30History of Geography. Repeated. DM. (72)9:30IV. HISTORY.C 5-8.Summer Quarter.PROFESSOR TERRY.*Seminar: Early' European Institutions. DM.· (46)Mondays and Saturdays, from 8: 30-10: 30The Great Migrations. DM. (27) 7: 30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.The Relations of Hebrew and Egyptian History.M. 1st Term. (13) 4:00116 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.The Relations of Hebrew and Babylonio-AssyrianHistory. M. 2d Term. (14) 4:00DR. SHEPARDSON.American History, Colonial. M. 1st Term. (45a)8:30American History, National. M. 1st Term. (45b)9:30Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR VON HOLST.The History of Europe in the XIX Century from1815. DM. (39) 3:00* Seminar : American or Modern European His-tory. DM. (52) Mondays 3:00-5:00PROFESSOR TERRY.*Seminar: English History. The Norman Period.DM. (49) Mondays and Saturdays, 8: 30-10: 30The Feudal Period.- The Holy Roman, Empire.DM. (28) 4:00Introduction to the Study of Modern History.DM. (3) 5:00NOTE. Courses 3-6 are required of University Col­lege students as a prerequisite for admission to thegraduate courses in History. Academic College stu­dents who have successfully completed Courses 1 and2 may be admitted to Courses 3-6. They should betaken in the order indica ted in the Register.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.The History of Antiquity to the Persian Empire.DM. (7) 4:00The History of Is�ae1.- The Beginnings of He-brew History. DM. (8) 2:00DR. WIRTH.The History of Ancient Greece.-Early GreekHistory. DM. (16) 5:00Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR VON HOLST.The History of Europe in the XIX Century from1815 (continued). DM. (40)* Seminar : American or Modern European His­tory (continued). DM. (53)PROFESSOR TERRY.* Seminar: English History (continued). TheEarly Angevin Period. DM. (50)The Feudal Period (continued).-Feudal France.DM. (29) ASSOO[ATE PROFESSOR GOODS;PEED.The History of Israel (continued).--The History ofthe Hebrew Monarchy. DM. (9)DR. SHEPARDSON.History of the United States. DM. (6)See note above.MR. CATTERALL ..The Protestant Reformation and The ReligiousWars. DM. (4)See note above.DR. WIRTH.The History of Ancient Greece (continued).- TheAge of Pericles. DM. (17)Spring Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR VON HOLST.The History of Europe in the XIX Century, from1815 (continued). DM. (41)*Seminar: American or Modern European History(continued). DM. (54) ,PROFESSOR TERRY.* Seminar: English History (continued) TheLater Angevin Period. ·DM. (51)The Feudal Period (continued).- The Upgrowthof the English Monarchy. DM. (30)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.The History of Israel (continued).- The Exilic andPost-Exilic History of Israel. DM. (10)The History of Rome to the Antonines. DM. (20)DR. SHEPARDSON.Political Parties in the United States. DM. (43)Social Life in the American Colonies. DM. (44)MR. CATTERALL.The French Revolution and the Era of Napoleon.DM. (5)See note to Course 3, Autumn Quarter.DR. WIRTH.The History of Ancient Greece (continued).- TheAge of Alexander and His Successors. DM.(18)V. ARCHlEOLOGY.Winter Quarter.PROFESSOR TARBELL.Introduction to Classical Archceology. DM. ,,(1)ANNOUNCEMENTS.Spring Quarter.PROFESSOR TARBELL.Greek Life from the Monuments. DM. (3)VI. SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY.C 2, 10-12 and W.Sum�er Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR SMALL.* The' Methodology and Bibliography of SocialScience. M. 1st 'I'erm. (22) Withdrawn.* The Province of Sociology 'and its Relation tothe Special Social Sciences. MM. 1st Term.(24) 8:30 and 9:30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.Methods of Promoting Social Welfare by Volun­tary Organizations. MM. 2d Term. (20)2:00 and 3:00ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BEMIS.Child Labor and Immigration Legislation. DM.(21) 11:30Trades Union Demands for State Activity. (20)10:30DR. THOMAS.The Historical Sociologies. DM. (30)DR. WEST.General Anthropology. DMM.MR. FULCOMER.Elements of Sociology. DM. (40)Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR SMALL.* Seminar: Problems of Social Dynamics. Con­tinuous through three Quarters. First Quarter.DM. (28) 2:00* Problems of Social Statics. Continuous throughthree Quarters. First Quarter. DM. (27) 3:0010:30HEAD PRQFESSOR SMALL AND MR. VINCENT.* The Province of Sociology and its relation to theSpecial Social Sciences. D M. (24) 8: 30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.* Seminar: Organizations for Promoting SocialWelfare. DM. (14) Tuesdays, 4:00-6:00The Family. M. 1st Term. (18) 2:00Social Institutions of Organized Christianity. M.2d Term. (15) 2:00Voluntary Associations. M. 2,d Term. (19) 3: 00 117ASSISTANT PROFESSOR TALBOT.Seminar in Sanitary Science. DM. (10)House Sanitation. DM. (11)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR STARR.Laboratory Work in Anthropology. DM. (1) 2:00Physical Anthropology. Laboratory Work. DM.(2) 3:00General Anthropology, DM. (4) 11:3010:30DR. WEST.Applied Anthropology. DMM. (3)Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR SMALL.* Seminar: Problems of Social Dynamics. Sec-ond Quarter. DJ\1;. (28) 2:003:00* Problems of Social Statics.DM. (27) Second Quarter.3:004:00 HEAD PROFESSOR SMALL AND MR. VINCENT.Social Anatomy, Physiology, and Psychology.DM. (25) 8:30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.* Seminar: Organizations for Promoting SocialWelfare. DM. (14) Tuesdays, 4:00�6:00Social Conditions in American Rural Life. M. 1stTerm. (31) 3: 00Economical and Governmental Agencies for Ad­vancement of General Welfare. M. 1st Term.(32) 2:00Modern Cities and Cooperation of their BeneficentForces. M. 2d Term. (33) 3:00Social Treatment of Dependents and Defectives.M. (or MM.) 2d Term. (16) 2:00ASSISTANT PROFESSOR TALBOT.Seminar in Sanitary Science. DM. (10)Sanitary Aspects of Water, Food, and Clothing.])M. (12) 10:30ASSISTANT PROFESSOR STARR.Laboratory Work in Anthropology. DM. (1)Physical" Anthropology. Laboratory Work. DM., (2)Ethnology. DMM. (5) 11:30DR. WEST.Applied Anthropology, DMM. (3)3:003:00MR. VINCENT.Contemporary Society in the United States. DM.(37) 3:00118 THE QUAR TERLY CALENDAR.DR. THOMAS.The Historical Sociologies. DM. (30)Spring Quarter�HEAD PROFESSOR SMALL.* Seminar: Problems, of Social Dynamics. ThirdQuarter. DM. (28) 2: 00* Problems of Social Statics. Third Quarter, DM.(27) 3:00HEAD PROFESSOR SMALL AND MR. VINCENT.Social Anatomy, Physiology, and Psychology(continued). DM. (25) 8: 30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR' HENDERSON.* Seminar: Organizations for Promoting SocialWelfare. DM. (14) Tuesdays, 4:00-6':00Social Treatment of Crime and Criminals. M (orMM). �'ir8t Term. (17) 2:00Sociology of the New Testament. M. 2d Term.(34) 2:00Historical Development of the Great Philanthropiesand Reforms. M. 1st Term. (35) 3:00ASSISTANT PROFESSOR TALBOT.General Hygiene. DM. (39)Seminar in Sanitary Science. DM. (10)The Economy of Living. DM. (13) 10:303:009:30ASSISTANT PROFESSOR STARR.Laboratory Work in Anthropology. DM. (1) 2:00Physical Anthropology. Laboratory Work. DM.(2) 2:00Prehistoric Archceology. DM. (6) 11: 30ASSOC�ATE PROFESSOR BEMIS.Labor Legislation, and some other Phases ofState Activity on behalf of Wage Workers.DM. (21) 10: 30DR. WEST.Applied Anthropology. DM. (3)MR. VINCENT.Urban Life in the United States. DM. (38)Course 27 forms Part II and Course 28 Part IIIof the system of Social Philosophy in trod ucedby Courses 24 and 25. Students who wish tomake Sociology their principal su bj ect, maycombine Courses 24, 25, and 27, as three DoubleMajors.Courses 24 and 25 will be required of all candi­dates for the degree of Doctor of Philosophywho present Sociology either as primary orsecondary subject. 9:30 VII. COMPARATIVE RELIGION.D16.Summer Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.The Historical Development of Religious Ideas.DM. 3:00Autumn Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.Early Historical Religions. DM. (1) 3:00Winter Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.The Hebrew Religion. DM. (2)Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.,Islam. DM. (3) 3:003:00PROFESSOR BARROWS.The Relations of Christianity to the Other Relig­ions; Lectures. M. (4)VIII. SEMITIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES.D 12-16.Summer Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER.Book of Hosea. DM. (24) 7:30The Arabic Language. The Earlier Suras. M.1st Term. (86) 10: 30Advanced Hebrew Grammar. M. 2d Term. (94)9:303:00 �ROFESSOR BURNHAM.Advanced Hebrew Grammar-Syntax.Term. (95)The Psalter. M. 1st Term. (22a) M. 1st9:3010:30HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER AND DR. CRANDALL.3: 00 Hebrew Language. MM. 2d Term. (3) 8:30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Hebrew Language. MM. 1st 'I'erm, (2) 8:30-11:30,Deuteronomy. M. 1st Term. (9) 9:30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.Islam. DM. (92) 3:00ASSOCIATE PROFE;SS.Q� :aA�P�R�Early Assyrian Historical Inscriptions. DM. (23)Assyrian Language. M. .Lst Term. (71) 11:30ANNOUNCEMENTS,Assyrian Language. MM. 2d Term. 2:00-4:00The Book of Proverbs. M.' 2d Term. (27) 9:30Micah. M. 1st Term. (21) 10:30DR. CRANDALL.Historical Hebrew. M. 2d Term. (5) At 9:30Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER.Books of Joel, Amos, Obadiah and Jonah. DM.(42) 7:30Earlier Suras of the Kuran. DM. (87) 8:30Semitic Seminar, DM. (102) Tuesday, 7:30-9:30PROFESSOR HIRSCH.General Introduction to Rabbinical Literature. M.1st Term. (55) 2:00Mishnah. M. 2d Term. (56) 2:00ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Special Introduction to Prophetic B90ks. HM.(38) 3:00Bilingual Babylonian Psalm Literature. Seminar.DM. (81) Thursday, 3:00-5:00ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.Beginnings of Hebrew History. DM. (30) 2:00History of the Persian Empire. DM. (34) 4:00Earliest Historical Religions. DM. (49) 3: 00ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HARPER.Beginners' Syriac. DM. (68) 2: 00Assyrian Language. DM. (72) 3: 00Later Historical Inscriptions. ·DM. (74) 4:00DR. CRANDALL.Books of Chronicles. 11: 30DR. KENT.Outline of Hebrew History. DM. (29) 11:30MR. BREASTED.Elementary Egyptian. DM. (106)Religious Egyptian Texts. DM. (112)Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER.Early Old TestamentTraditions. DM. (47) 7:30Phcenician, M. 1st Term. (98) 9:30Arabic History, Geography, and Commentary. DM.(91) 8:30Semitic Seminar. M. 2d Term. (102)Tuesday, 7:30-9:30:PROFESSOR HIRSCH.(Talmud. M. 1st Term. (57)Talmud (advanced work). DM. (58) 10:3011: 3{) ,119ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Hebrew Lexicography. (Seminar.) DM. (96)Thursday, 3:00-5:00Special Introduction to Hebrew Poetry and PoeticalBooks. M. 1st Term. (41) 3:00Messianic Prophecy. DM. (40) 4:00Biblical Aramaic. M. 2d Term. '(66) 3:00ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR H A.RPER.Advanced Syriac. DM� (69) 2:00Selected Assyrian Historical Iriscription�. DM.(75) 3:00DR. CRANDALL.'Deuteronomy-s-Slght Reading, 1st Term. % M(8) 8:30Jeremiah-Sight Reading. , 2d Term. % M. (14)8:03MR. BREASTED:Egyptian Texts. DM. (107)Coptic Language. DM. (114)2:003:00 Spring Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER.Old Testament Institutions and Laws. DM. (48)7:30Semitic Seminar. DM. (102) Tuesday, 7:30-930HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER AND DR. CRANDALL.Beginning Hebrew. MM. 1st Term. (1) 8:30Books of Samuel. MM. 2d Term. (4) 8:30PROFESSOR HIRSCH.Targum, 1st Term. M. (67) 2:0,0Talmud (Jerusalemic). DM. (59) 3:00Syriac Authors. DM. (70) 4:09Coptic. M. (113) 2:00Arabic: Thousand and One Nights. DM. (90)2:00Advanced Ethiopic. M. (101) 3:00ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.The Psalter. DM. (26) 3:00History, Principles, and Methods of Old TestamentInterpretation. (Seminar.) DM. (46)Thursday, 3:00-5:00ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.History of Hebrew Monarch-y. DM. (32)', History of Ancient 'Egypt� M. Iat Term. (35)' IHist6ry ot the Hebrew Religio'�. DM: (50) .The History of Babylonia and Assyria. M. 2dTerm. (35) 4: 00'120 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.ASSOCIATE PROJ:r'ESSOR HARPER.Mesopotamian Life. M. 1st Term. (54)Mesopotamian Geography. M. 2d Term. (53)Assyrian Letters. DM. (78)DR. KENT.Books of Kings. M. 1st Term. (6)Isaiah i-xxxix. M. 2d Term. (11) 10:3010:30MR. BREASTED.Late Egyptian. DM. (108)Coptic Language. Sahidic Dialect. DM. (115)IX. BIBLICAL AND PATRISTIC GREEK.D 11-12.Summer Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.The Epistle to the Galatians. M. 2d Term. (31)9:30DR. ARNOLT.New Testament Syntax: Noun, Pronoun, and Pre-positions. M. 2d Term. (3) 7: 30Paul's Epistles to the Thessalonians. M. 2d Term.(30) 8:30New Testament Quotations from the Old Testa­ment. Part II. The Epistles. M. 1st Term.(41) 7:30Prerequisites: Courses 1 (or 2),25 (or 27) anda knowledge of Hebrew.Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR BURTON.Life of Paul and Introduction to Pauline Epistles.DM. (20) 9:30Prerequisite: Course 1 or 2.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.History of New Testament Times in Palestine.DM. (10) 9:30 and 10:30DR. ARNOLT.Josephus. M. 1st Term. (49)Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR BURTON.New Testament Greek. DM, (1)Epistle to the Romans. DM. (33)Prerequisites: Courses 1 (or 2); 25 (or 27); and 20.Introduction to Synoptic Gospels. ,/ DM. (18) 2:002:003:00 ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.Gospel of Luke. DM. (27)Prereq uisi tes: Course 1 or 2.Life of Christ. D�. (12)DR. ARNOLT.Septuagint. Rapid Reading of selected portions.DM. (44)Textual Criticism of the New Testament. DM. (8)Spring Quarter.DR. ARNOLT.Christian Literature to Eusebius. DM. (55)Introduction to the Epistle to the Hebrews, theGeneral Epistles and the Revelation. DM. (21)MR. VOTAW.Rapid Translation and Interpretation of Paul'sEpistles. DM. (4)8:30 X. SANSKRIT AND INDO-EUROPEAN COMPARATIVEPHILOLOGY.B 2-8.Summer Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BUCK.Sanskrit, for Beginners. DM. 10:30General Introduction to the Study of Indo-EuropeanPhilology. M. First Term. (1) 11:30Comparative Grammar of Greek and Latin. M.Second Term. (2) 11:30A?hpumn Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BUCK.General Introduction to the Study of Indo-EuropeanPhilology. M. First Term. (1) 10:30Comparative Grammar of Greek and Latin. M.Second Term. (2) 10:30Sanskrit, for Beginners. DM. (4) 11:30Winter Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BUCK.Comparative Grammar of Greek and Latin (con-tinued. M. First Term. (2) 10:30Exercises in Greek and Latin Comparative Gram-mar. M. Second Term. (3) 10:30Sanskrit (continued). DM. (5) 11:30Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BUCK.Sanskrit (continued). DM. (6)Aveetan (Zend). DM. (10) 10:3011:30XI. THE· GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.ANNOUNCEMENTS"B�.Summer Quarter.PROFESSOR SHOREY.lEschylus (Oresteia). M. 1st term. (12) 10:30Teachers' Course. M. 1st Term. (23) 11:30A Greek Reading Club meets once a week fromOcto ber to June, in tended primarily for under­graduates who wish to keep up their knowledgeof Greek in the interval between their regularcollegiate courses.Autumn Quarter.PROFESSOR SHOREY.lEschylus and Sophocles. DM. (23)Mondays and Thursdays, 3:00-5:00The Greek Drama (Seminar). DM. (25)VVednesdays,3:00-5:00Research Work in Greek Philosophy.PROFESSOR TARBELL.Introduction to Greek Epigraphy. DM. (11) 10:30ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CASTLE.Demosthenes' Oration on the Crown; lEschines�Selections from the Oration against Ctesiphon.DM. (15) 10:30WinterJJuarter.PROFESSOR SHOREY.The Greek Drama (Seminar). (Continued.) DM.(25)Research Work in Greek Philosophy.PROFESSOR TARBELL.Plato, Protagoras, and Euthyphro, DM. (7)Introduction to Classical Archceology. DM. (12)10:30ASSISTANT 'PROFESSOR CASTLE.! Euripides: Rapid Reading Course for Graduates.10:30Spring Quarter.PROFESSOR SHOREY.Pindar, Olympian and Pythian Odes. DM.' (21)The Greek Drama (Seminar). (Continued.) DM.(25)PROFESSOR TARBELL..Thucydides (Sicilian Expedition). DM. (10) '9:30Greek Life from the Monuments. DM. (14) ,XII. THE LATIN LANGU.A:GE'ANlfLlrrERATURE:B 2-8.Summer Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR HALE. 11,Teachers' Training Course. M. '1st 'Ji�nw;.:�J(*Ot,, /";'H:,++�30Problems in Latin Syntax. M. (40b)", lst- Term.Tuesdays'; frohi� 3': 00-:-5:00PROFESSOR CHANDLER.The Epistles of Horace. DM., (17) 9:30The Georgics of Virgil. M. 1st Term. (15) 8: 30Tibullus and Propertius. M. 2d Term� (18) 8:30PROFESSOR POST.Selections from Martial. M. 1st Term. 10:30Introduction to Latin Epigraphy. McLstTerm, a;�Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR HALE.Teachers' Training Course. DM. (33) 11:30* Seminar 3: The Comparative Syntax of theGreek and Latin Verb. DM. (36)Tuesdays, 3:00-5:00PROFESSOR CHANDLER.Seneca. DM. (16) 8:30Tacitus. (Seminar.) (35) Wednesdays, 3:00-5:00Winter Qu�rter.HEAD PROFESSOR HALE.Plautus. DM. (9)* Seminar 3: Comparative Syntax of the Greekand Latin Verb. DM. (Continued.) (36)PROFESSOR CHANDLER.Horace (Book II of Epistles) and Quintilian. DM. (13)Tacitus (Seminar). (Continued.) (35)'Spring Quarter. Revised.HEAD PROFESSOR HALE.Catullus and Horace (Book I of Epistles). DM. (12)* Seminar 3: Comparative Synt�x of the Greekand Latin Verb. DM. (Continued.) (36)PROFESSOR CHANDLER.Tacitus and Suetonius. DM. (18)Tacitus (Seminar). (Continued.) (35)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MILLER.Historical Development of Roman Satire. DM. (24)MR.--,Horace (Satires) and Persius. DM. (14)122xm, ROMANCE LITERATURE AND PHILOLOGY.THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.B 12-16.Summer Quarter.BiEAnPROFESSOR KNAPP.01d�Terlch.. DM.�SpaniSh. Modern Drama. DM. 9:3010:30ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BERGERON.French. Rapid Reading and Conversation. M.First Term. 10:30French, :imements of the Literature. M. SecondTerm. 10:30French. Literature of the 19th Century. DM. (14)8:30.F-rench. Advanced Syntax. DM. 9:30¥B .. ,HoWLAND.,,�.u.ish. Knapp's Grammar and Modern Readings ..:OM. 9:30Italian. Grandgent's Grammar. DM. 10:30Italian. Manzoni, I Promessi Sposi. DM. 11:30Autumn Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BERGERON.French. Advanced Syntax and Composition.(4)French.(7)French Literature of the 19th Century. DM.9:30'Rapid Reading and Conversation. DM.10:30DM. (10)8:30MR. HOWLAND.Old Spanish. Poema del Cid. DM. (20) 9:30Italian. Classic Prose. Machiavelli. DM. (31) 3:00Italian. Grammar. Modern Readings. DM. (28)11:30DR. DE POYEN-BELLISLE.Historical French Grammar. DM. (13)Old French Texts. DM. (16)Old Provencal Texts. DM. (19)l\I:rss WALLACE.Elementary Spanish. DM. (23) 9:3010:3011:3010:30Spanish. General survey of Spanish Literature.Lectures and Texts. DM. (26) 8:30Winter Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BERGERON.French. Rapid Reading and Conversation. PM.(5)Prerequisite: Course 4.French. Literature of the 19th Century. DM. (11) French. Elements of the Literature from the originto the 19th Century. Introductory to Course11. DM. (8)MR. HOWLAND.Spanish. Classic and Modern Dramatists. DM.(21)Italian. History of Italian Literature. Lecturesand Texts. DM. (29)Italian. Dante, Vlnferno. DM. (32)DR. DE POYEN-BELLISLE.Historical French Grammar. DM. (14)Old French Texts. DM. (17)MISS WALLACE.Spanish. Knapp's Spanish Readings. CompositionDM. (24)Spanish. Course 26 concluded. DM. (27)Spring Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BERGERON.French. Course 8 (continued.) DM. (9)French. Course 5 (continued.) DM. (6)French. Literature of the 19th Century. DM. (12MR. HOWLAND.Spanish. Don Quijote. DM. (22)Italian. Course 29 (concluded.) DM. (30)Italian Philology. DM. (33)DR. DE POYEN-BELLISLE.Historical French Grammar. DM. (15)Old French Texts. DM. (18)MISS WALLACE.Spanish Advanced Modern Reading. Pardo Bazan;Pascual Lopez. DM. (25)XIV. GERMANIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES.B 9-11.*Germanic Club and Seminar: Courses 1-19, inclu­sive, constitute the work of the first section of theGermanic Seminar; the second section, includingcandidates for the degree of Ph.D., other advancedstudents, and all instructors of the department" meets.weekly on Monday from 3 to 5 P. M. for the readingand discussion of reports, reviews, and original papers.upon subjects connected with the work of the firstsection. Mondays, 3: 00-5: 00ANNOUNCEMENTS.Summer Quarter.ASSOCI:ATE PROFESSOR CUTTING.* Gothic. DM. (9)Schiller's Wallenstein. DM. (22)DR. VON KLENZE.* Middle High German. DM. (5)Autumn Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CUTTING.*The Literary Cooperation of Goethe and Schiller.DM. (1) 2:00Heine's Prose and Poetry. DM. (27)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCHMIDT�WARTENBURG.*Introduction to Phonetics. M. First Term. (13)3:00Middle Low Franconian. M. Second Term. (14)3:00*History of t�e German Language. DM. (17) 4:00DR. VON KLENZE.* Gothic. DM. (5)Sch�l1er. DM. (21) 10:30 or 2:00Goethe's Lyrical Poetry as an Exponent of hisLife. DM. (26) 9:3�Winter Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CUTTING.German Prose Composition. DM. (28) 9:30The Literary Cooperation of Schiller (continued).DM. (1) 2:00ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCHMIDT- W ARTENBERG.*Old High German. DM. (6) 3:00Old Norse. DM. (16) 2:00Old Saxon. DM. (18) 4:00Spring Q1larter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCHMIDT- W A�TENBERG.Middle High German. DM. (8) 3:00Comparative Gothic Grammar. DM. (15) 2:00DR. VON KLENZE.The Nibelungenlied. DM. (4) 10:30 or 2:00Outline History of German Literature. DM. (23)9:80AUXILIARY COURSES.For graduate students in departments other thanGermanic. 123Summer Quarter.MR. MULF}NGER.3: 00 * Scientific Reading. Subjects connected with Phys9:30 . ical Sciences. DM. (36) 10:302:00xv. THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE, ANDRHETORlU.D 8-10.Summer Quarter.8:30 PROFESSOR L. A. SHERMAN.Themes in Novel, Poem, and Drama.Term. (2) M. 1st2:008:30 ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MCCLINTOCK.The Elements of Literature. DM. (19) 9:30* English Literary Criticism. DM. (34) 10:30ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BLAOKBURN.Old English; Elementary Course. DM. (14) 3:00� Middle English. M. (26) 2:001 Studies in English Grammar. 1\1 (39) 2:00MR. HERRICK.Daily Themes, a course of Advanced English Com-position. DM. (7) 8: 30Autumn Quarter.PROFESSOR WILKINSON.Blank Verse. DM. (63) -8:30Criticism of Criticism. M. 1st Term. (64) 9:30History and Fiction. M. 2d Term. (8) 9:30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BUTLER.English Essayists of the Nineteenth Century. DM.-(59) . '11:30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MCCLINTOCK.* English Literature Seminar. The beginnings ofthe Romantic Movement of the EighteenthCentury; Studies in English Literature from1725:"'1775. DM. (33) 4:00-6:00The English Romantic Poets from 1780 to 1830.])M. (18) 10:30ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BLACKBURN.* Old English; Advanced Course. DM. (27) 2:00* English Language Seminar. For advanced philo-logical work. M. Mondays, 2:00-4:00Old English; Elementary Course. DM.' (23) 3:00124 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.ASSISTANT PROFE�SOR CROW.The Prose of the Elizabethan Era. DM. (46) 2:00*English Literature Seminar. Studies in Eliza-bethan Literature. l?M.. (36) 10:30ASSISTANT PROFESSOR TOLMAN.The Rise of the English Drama and its Historydown to 1560. DM. (44) 9:30MR. HERRICK.Advanced English Composition. 2DM. (5) 11:30MR. TRIGGS.Nineteenth Century Literary Movements. Studiesin Criticism, Poetry, the Novel and Essay withreference to modern Literary tendencies.DM. (38)* The Poetry of Browning and Meredith.(52) 11:30DM.8:30MR. CARPENTER.English Poetry in the Elizabethan Age. DM. (51)9:30MRS. BRAINARD.Critical Examination of the Text of Hamlet.DM, (66) 11:30Winter Quarter.PROFESSOR MOULTON.Spenser's "Faerie Queene,' DM. (67)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MCCLINTOCK.Milton. DM. (17)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BLACKBURN.Old English, (continued). DM. (24) 10:30* English Language Seminar. For advanced philo­logical work. M. (28) >ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CROW.History of the Drama in England from 1560 to 1642.DM. (47) 2:00* English Literature Seminar. Studies in Eliza':'bethan Literature, (continued). DM. (36) 10:aOASSISTANT PROFESSOR TOLMAN.Seminar: Studies in the Origins of Shakespeare'sPlays. DM. (31)MR. HERRICK.Advanced English Composition (continued). 2DM.(5) 8:30MR. HERRICK AND MR. LEWIS.* Seminar in the History of Rhetoric and in Rhetori­cal M.ethods. Dl\l.» (54) 3:00 MR. LOVETT.Argumentative Composition. DM. (3)[See also Department of Political Economy]MISS REYNOLDS.The Poetry of William Wordsworth. DM. (32)MR .. TRIGGS.English Literature of the Nineteenth Century.The Works of Tennyson and Arnold. DM. (21)10:30* English Literature of the Nineteenth Century.The Works of Robert Browning. DM. (60)Spring Quarter.PROFESSOR MOULTON.Theory and Practice of Literary Interpretation.DM. (62) 10:30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MCCLINTOCK.*The History of English Literary Criticism. DM.(34) 4:00-6:00The Elements of Literature. Dlv.[.· (19) 10:30ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BLACKBURN.Old English, (continued). DM. (25) 3:00The History of Old English Literature. Dl\i. (56)*English Language Seminar. For advanced philological work. M. (28)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CROW.The Sources of Sha�espeare's Plays. DM. (40)* English Literature Seminar. Studies in Eliza­bethan Literature, (continued). DM. (36)10:303:00 ASSISTANT PROFESSOR TOLMAN.The Works of Chaucer. DM. (45)'I'uesdaysand Fridays, 4:100 to 6:00MR. HERRICK AND MR. LEWIS.Seminar in the History of Rhetoric and in Rhetori­cal Methods, (continued). DM. (54B)MR. HERRICK AN:p MR. LOVETT,Development of English Prose Style. DM. (6)8:30MR. LOVETT AND MR. HILL.Oral Debates. DM. (4)· Fridays 3: 00MISS REYNOLDS.The" Beginnirigs of the Classical Movement inEnglish Literature. DM. (48)lVIR. TRIGGS.English Literature of the Nineteenth Century.Emerson, Thoreau, Lowell, and Whitman.DM. (22) 11:30ANNO UNCEMh"N TS.\English Literature of the Nineteenth Century: theNovel. DM. (49) 3:00MR. CARPENTER.The Poetry of Spenser. DM. (35)XVI. BIBLICAL LITERATURE IN ENGLISH.A. OLD TESTAMENT.Summer Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFES'30R PRICE.Special Introduction to the Historical Books.])�. (28) -Autumn Quar_ter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.The Minor Prophets. DM. (A 17)Winter Quarter.DR. KENT.Isaiah I-XXXIX. M. 2d Term. (12)The Minor Prophets of the Assyrian Period.M. 1st Term. (18)Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Biblical Chronology. M. 1st Term. (37)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HARPER.Palestinian Geography. M. 1st Term. (53)Assyrian and Babylonian Life. M. 2d Term. (85) 125B. NEW TESTAMENT,9:30 Summer Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.The Second Group of the Epistles of the Apostle.. Paul. M. 2d Term. (B 15) 8:30MR. VOTAW.The Gospel of John. M. 1st Term.. (B 10) 9:30Autumn Quarter.MR. VOTAW.The Founding of the Christian Church.(B4)The Teaching of Jesus. DM. (B 21)Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.The Gospel of Matthew. M... 1st Term. (B 7)DM.11:3010:304:00 MR. VOTAW.History of the New Testament Times. DM. (B 1)10:30XXVIII. ELOCUTION.Autumn Quarter.MR. CLARK.Advanced Elocution. 3 hrs. a week. M. (2)Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11:30Spring Quarter. Revised.MR •. CLARK.Reading Aloud. 3 hrs. a week. M. (4)Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 4:00THE OG.DEN (GRA.DUATE) SCHOOL AN]) THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGEOF SOIENCE.XVII. MATHEMATICS.R.The Mathematical .Club and Seminar. The 'Clubmeets throughout the year, on alternate Saturdays at4:30 P.M., in the Ryerson Physical Laboratory, room 3?,for the review of memoirs and books, and for the presen­tation of the results of research. The club is con­ducted by the members of the Mathematical Faculty,and is open to all graduate students of Mathematics.Summer Quarter.PROFESSOR MOORE,Theory of Functions of a Complex Variable. Basedon Forsyth's Theory of Functions. DM. (22)8:30Prerequisite: A thorough knowledge of Differ­ential and Integral Calculus.Elliptic Functions. Based on Weber's ElliptischeFunctionen und alqebraische Zahlen. DM.(26). 7:30Prerequisite: Theory of Functions and Theoryof Substitutions.Special Seminar on Functions. Memoirs and prob­lems relating to the theory of functions are'assigned to the members of the Seminar forreading and investigation. On alternate Mon­days. D%M. (27) 7:30DR. YOUNG.Theory of Numbers. DM. (19)The Elements of the Theory of Invariants withApplications to Higher Plane Curves. DM.(15) 10:30Prerequisite: Determinants, and a thoroughcourse in the Theory of Equations.MR. SLAUGHT.Determinants. M� 1st Term. (8)MR. SMITH.Differential and Integral Calculus. AdvancedCourse. DM. (7) 7:30Plane Analytic Geometry. Advanced Course. DM.(6) 8:30MR. HUTCHINSON.Differential and Integral Calculus. First Course.M. 1st Term. (6 A) 1:451269:30 A.utumn Quarter,'PROFESSOR MOORE.Projective Geometry. Based on Reye's Geometricder Lage. DM. (14) 8: 30Elliptic Modular Functions. Based' on Klein'sElliptische Modulfunctionen (vol. i), DM.(28). 9:30Prerequisite: Theory of Functions and Ele-ments of the Theory of Substitutions and ofthe Theory of the Icosahedron.PROFESSOR BOLZA.Introduction to the Theory of .. Quaternions. DM.(21) 11:30Prerequisite : Analytic Geometry of Three Di­mensions.Theory of Functions of a Complex Variable. DM.(23) 9:30Prerequisite: Differential and Integral CalcuIus.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MASCHKE.Advanced Integral Calculus. To be continuedthrough two quarters. First quarter. DM.(10) 11:30Prerequisite : Differential Calculus and theelements of Integral Calculus.Higher Plane Curves. DM. (16) 10:30Prerequisite: Analytic Geometry and the ele­ments of Theory of Invariants.DR. BOYD.Analytics and Calculus. To be continued throughthree quarters. First quarter: Casey's Trea­tise on Conic Sections. With fortnightly Oollo­quium. DM. (4) 10:30Winter Quarter.9:30 PROFESSOR BOLZA.Analytic Geometry of Three Dimensions. DM.(12)Prerequisite: Analytics and Calculus.Theory of Substitutions. DM. (25)Prerequisite: Theory of Equations.ASBISTANT PROFESSOR MASCHKE.Weierstrass' Theory of Elliptic Functions. DM. (24)Prerequisite: Elements of Theory of Functions.ANNOUNCEMENTS.Advanced Integral Calculus. To be continuedthrough two quarters. Second quarter. DM.(10)Prerequisite: Differential Calculus and theelements of Integral Calculus.DR. YOUNG.The Theory of Equations. Based on Burnside andPanton's Theory of Equations. To be contin­ued through two quarters. First quarter.DM. (9) 11:30Prerequisite: Analytic Geometry and the Dif-ferential Calculus.The Theory of Numbers. DM. (20)DR. BOYD.Analytics and' Calculus. To be continued throughthree quarters. Second quarter: Greenhill'sDifferential and Integral Caleuius. With fort­nightly Oolloquium. DM. (4) 10:30DR. HANCOCK.Calculus of Variations. Based on the developmentsof Weierstrass and of Schwarz. DM. (23 A)Spring Quarter.PROFESSOR MOORE.Configurations. The elements of projective geom­etryof space of n dimensions. The more impor­tant general classes of configurations; certainspecial configurations, in particular those con­nected with the number six. DM. (18)Prerequisite: Courses 12, 14, and 16.Groups. This course, conducted by the lecture­seminar method, is a continuation of Courses20 and 25. DM. (29)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MASOHKE.Analytic Mechanics. DM. (13)Prerequisite: Analytic Geometry and a thor­ough knowledge of Differential and IntegralCalculus.Algebraic Surfaces. DM. (17)Prerequisite: Higher Plane Curves, and Ana­lytic Geometry of "I'hree Dimensions.DR. YOU�G.The Theory of Equations. Based on Burnside andPanton's Theory of Equations. To be contin­ued through two quarters. Second quarter.DM. (9) .Prerequisite: Analytic Geometry and Differ-ential Calculus. 127Culture Calculus. Introduction to the Differen­tial and Integral Calculus. This course is gen­eral and summary, and is in tended to give tothose who do not wish to study Mathematicsfurther an idea of this important instrument ofmathematical thought. DM. (5).Prerequisite : Required Mathematics.DR. BOYD.Differential Equations. Based on Forsyth's Differential Equations. With fortnightly Cello­quium. pM. (11) 8:30Prerequisite : Advanced Integral Calcul us.Analytics and Calculus. To be continued throughthree quarters. Third quarter: Greenhill'sDifferential and Integral Caleulus. With fort­nightly Colloquium. DM. (4) 10:30XVIII. AS1'RONOMY.R.Summer Quarter.DR. SEE.* Gauss's Method of Determining Secular Perturba­tions, with Numerical Application to the Actionof Neptune on Uranus. DM. (25) 9:30* Theory of the Attraction and Figures of the Heav­enly Bodies. DM. (26)Prerequisite: Differential and Integral Cal­culus.DR. LAVES.General Astronomy. In trod uctory course.DM. (27) 11:30Prerequisite: Algebra, Geometry, Trigonome­try, and the elements of Physics.* Determination of Latitude and Longitude, withpractical work in the Observatory. DM. (28)7:30DR. SEE AND DR. LAVES.* Astronomical Seminar. Practical courses in par­ticular topics. (29) Alternate Saturdays at 3:00Autumn Quarter.ASSOOIATE PROFESSOR HALE.Astronomical Photography. DM. (1) 7:30 P.MPrerequisite: General Astronomy and PhysicsStellar Spectroscopy. DM .. (3)Prerequisite: Solar Physics. 7:30P.M12� THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.DR. SEE.* Research Course in the Theory of Tides. DM.(30)Elements of the Theory of Gravitation. DM. (31)11:30Prerequisite: Conic sections, Differential Cal­culus, and the Elements of Physics.DR. LAVES.* Partial Differential Equations. DM. (32) 11: 30Prerequisite: Differential and Integral Calcu­lus and the Elements of Ordinary DifferentialEquations.Spherical and Practical Astronomy. DM. (33)10:30Prerequisite: General Astronomy and Differ­ential Calculus.DR. SEE AND DR. LAVES.* Astronomical Seminar. (34)Alternate Saturdays at 3: 00Winter Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HALE.Solar Physics. DM or DMM. (2) 2: 00Prerequisite: General Astronomy and Ad­vanced Physics.DR. SEE.* Research Course in the Theory of Tides. (35)General Astronomy. DM. (36) 11:30Prerequisite: Algebra, Trigonometry, and theElements of Physics.DR. LAVES.* Dynamics of a System. DM. (37)Prerequisite: Differential and Integral Calcu­I us, and Analytical Mechanics.Spherical Astronomy. (Part II.) DM. (38)Prerequisite: Differential and Integral Calcu­lus, and General Astronomy.DR. SEE AND DR. LAVES.* Astronomical Seminar. (39)Alternate Saturdays at 3: 00Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HALE.Solar Physics (continued). DM. (2) 2: 00Prerequisite: General Astronomy and Ad­vanced Physics.Astro-Physical Research. (4) DR. SEE.* Research Course in the Theory of Secular TidalFriction and in Cosmogony. DM. (40)General Astronomy (continued). DM. (41)DR. LAVES.*Theory of a Rotating Body. DM. (42)Prerequisite: Differential and Integral Calcu­I us, and Analytical Mechanics.* Special Perturbations. (43) DM.Prerequisite: Differential and Integral Calcu­lus, and Elements of the Theory of Orbits.DR. SEE AND DR. LAVES.* Astronomical Seminar. (44)Al terna te Saturdays at 3: 00XIX. PHYSICS.R.Summer Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR MICHELSON.*1. Research Course. DMM. (1)*2. Graduate Course. 10 or 18 hrs. a week, 3DM orDMM. - 1130Prerequisite: Advanced course in GeneralPhysics.Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR MICHELSON.*Research Course. DMM. (1)Monday-Friday, 2: 00-6: 00*Special Graduate Course. DM or DMM. (2)Lectures: Thursday-Friday, 11:30Laboratory work, Monday-Friday, 2:00-6:00Prerequisites: Advanced Course in GeneralPhysics.Spectrum Analysis. M.. (7)Throughout Quarter, 11:30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR STRATTON.General Physics. (Advanced). � DM. (3)Lectures: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, 10:30Prerequisites: Differential and Integral Cal­culus. "Laboratory Methods. DM. (11)Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 9:3(}ASSISTANT PROFESSOR WADSWORTH.General Physics. (Advanced). % DM. (3)Lectures: Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 10:3()ANNOUNCEMENTS.Laboratory Practice. (Advanced). DM. (4)Monday-Friday, 2:00-5:00Design and Construction of Instruments of Pre­cision. DM. (10)Monday, 'I'uesday, Wednesday, 9:30Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR MICHELSON.*Research Course. DMM. (1)Monday-F'riday, 2 :00-6 :00.*Special Graduate Course. DM. or DMM. (2)Lectures: Thursday and Friday 11 : 30Laboratory work: Monday-Friday, 2 :00-6 :00Prerequisite: Advanced Course in GeneralPhysics.Velocity of Light. M. (8) M. throughout Quar-ter. 11 :30General P.hysics (Advanced). %DM. (3)Tuesday and Wednesday, 10 :30.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR STRATTON.General Physics (Advanced). �DM. (3)Lectures: Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 10: 30ASSISTANT PROFESSOR WADSWORTH.Design and Construction of Instruments of Pre­cision. DM. (10)Monday,Tuesday, Wednesday, 9:30Theory of Heat. DM. (14) Monday-Friday.Laboratory Practice (Advanced). DM. (4)Monday-Friday, 2 :00-5 :00Prerequisite: Differential and Integral Cal·culus. .. Spring Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR MICHELSON.* Research Course, DMM. (1)Monday-Friday, 2 : 00-6 : 00.*Special Graduate Course. DM. or DMM. (2)Lectures: Thursday and Friday, 11 :30.Laboratory work: Monday-Friday, 2 :00-6 : 00.Prerequisite: Advanced Course in GeneralPhysics.Application of Interference Methods. M. (9) M.or throughout Quarter 11 : 30.General Physics (Advanced). %DM. (3)Lectures: Tuesday and Wednesday, 10 : 30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR STRATTON.General Physics (Advanced). %DM. (3)Lectures: Thursday-Saturday, 10: 30Prerequisites: Differential and Integral Cal ..culus. 129Laboratory Practice (Advanced). 1)M. (4)Monday-Saturday, 2 : 00-5 : 00.Electrical Measurements. DM� (13)Monday-Saturday,2:00�5:00Prerequisite: General Physics (Advanced).ASSISTANT PROFESSOR WADSWORTH.Research Methods. DM. (12)Monday-Thursday, 9 : .30.Theory of Reduction of Observations. DM. (15)Monday ..... Friday.XX. CHEMISTRY.K.Special fees will be charged to students takingLaboratory Courses in Chemistry as follows:$5.00 a quarter for a Double Minor Course.$10.00 a quarter for a Double Major Course.In no case, however, will a student, taking severalcourses in Chemistry, be charged more than $10.00 aquarter.Summer Quarter.PROFESSOR NEF.Special Chapters of Organic Chemistry. % M. 2dTerm. (25) Fridays and Saturdays, 11:30* Research Work for Ph. D. Thesis. OrganicChemistry. MM. Second Term. (20)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCHNEIDER.Special Chapters of Inorganic Chemistry. % DM .(12) Thursdays and Fridays, 2: 00Prerequisite: General Chemistry.Qualitative Analysis. Laboratory Work. DMorDMM. (5)Prerequisite: General Inorganic Chemistry.Quantitative Analysis. Laboratory Work. DMorDMM. (7)Prerequisite: Qualitative Analysis.Advanced Inorganic Work. DM or DMM. (14)Prerequisite: See Course (13), Autumn Quarter.* Research Work for Ph.D. Thesis. InorganicChemistry. DMM. (20)DR. STIEGLITZ.General Inorganic Chemistry. DMM. (2)Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, -andThursdays, 11:30Mondays, Tuesdays, and Wednesdays, 2:00-5:00130 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.* Research Work for Ph. D. Thesis. OrganicChemistry. DMM. (20)Special Organic Preparations. DMM. (19b)DR. CURTISS.General Organic Chemistry. DMM. (10) 8:30Prerequisites: General Chemistry and Qualita­ti ve Analysis.Organic Preparations. DM or DMM. (19)Prerequisites: See Course (18), Autumn Quarter.Autumn Quarter.PROFESSOR NEF.Organic Chemistry. DM. (9)Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, 11:30Prerequisite: General Chemistry and Quali­ta ti ve Analysis.Organic Preparations: Laboratory Work. DMor MM. (18)Prerequisites: Qualitative and QuantitativeAnalysis, Mineralogy (for candidates for thedegree of Ph.D.) and Organic Chemistry,(al though it may be taken sim ul taneously inconnection with lectures on Organic Chemis­try). Those intending to pursue researchwork in Inorganic Chemistry will be requiredto take this course as a Triple Minor, andthose intending to pursue research work inOrganic Chemistry will be required to takethe course as a Triple Major.*Research Work for Ph.D. Thesis. OrganicChemistry. Laboratory work. DMM. (20)Journal Meetings. (21)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SMITH.General Inorganic Chemistry. DM. (1)First Term. Monday-Friday, 11:30Second Term. Monday-Wednesday, 11:30Laboratory. Monday and Tuesday, 2:00-5:00Prerequisite: Academic College course in Phys­ics, including laboratory work.A continuous course through three Quarters.General Chemistry. Chiefly laboratory work. M.(3) Second Term.*Research Work for Ph.D. Thesis. OrganicChemistry. DMM. (20)DR. LENGFELD.Advanced Inorganic Chel!listry. Lectures. % DM.(11)Prerequisite : . Course (1), or equivalent. Advanced Inorganic Preparations. DM or MM.(13)Prerequisites: Qualitative and QuantitativeAnalysis, Mineralogy, and a reading knowl­edge of French and German. Those intend­ing to pursue research work in OrganicChemistry will be required to take this courseas a Triple Minor; those intending to engagein Inorganic Research will be required to takethe course as a Triple Major.*Theoretical Chemistry. Lectures. % DM. (15)Tuesday and Friday, 8:30Prereq uisi tes : Physics, General Organic andInorganic Chemistry. .*Research Work for Ph.D. Thesis. InorganicChemistry. DMM. (20)DR. STIEGLITZ.Qualitative Analysis. Laboratory Work� DM orMM. (4)Prerequisite: General Inorganic Chemistry.Quantitative Analysis. Laboratory Work. DMor MM. (6)Prerequisite: Qualitative Analysis.*Research Work for Ph.D. Thesis. OrganicChemistry. DMM. (20)The Carbohydrates and Complex Hydrocarbons.% DM. (23) Monday and Thursday, 8:30Prerequisite: Organic Chemistry.DR.IKUTA.The Chemistry of Coal Tar Colors. -, 34 DM. (27)Winter Quarter.PROFESSOR NEF.Organic Chemistry (continued). DM. (9) 11: 30Organic Preparations. Laboratory Work. DMor MM. (18)Prerequisites: See Course (18), Autumn Quarter.*Research Work for Ph.D. Thesis. OrganicChemistry. Laboratory Work. DMM. (20)Journal Meetings. (21)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SMITH.General Inorganic Chemistry (continued). DM.(1) Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, 11:30La bora tory, Monday and Tuesday, 2: 00-5: 00General Chemistry (continued). DM. (3)*Research Work for Ph.D. Thesis. OrganicChemistry. DMM. (20)ANNOUNCEMENTS.DR. STIEGLITZ.Qualitative Analysis. Laboratory Work. DMor MM. (4)Prerequisite : General Inorganic Chemistry,Quantitative Analysis. Laboratory Work. DMor MM. (6)Prerequisite: Qualitative Analysis.*Research Work for Ph.D. Thesis. OrganicChemistry. DMM. (20)Elementary Spectrum .Analysis. Chiefly labora­tory work. % DM. (8)Prerequisi te: General Chemistry.Organic Nitrogen Derivatives. % DM. (24)Monday and Thursday, 8:30Prerequisite: Organic Chemistry.DR. LENGFELD.Advanced Inorganic Chemistry. Lectures.%DM. (11)Prerequisite: Course (1), or equivalent.Advanced Inorganic Preparations. DM or MM.(13)Prerequisites: See Autumn Quarter.Theoretical Chemistry. (continued.) % DM. (15)Tuesday and Friday, 8:30Prerequisites: See Autumn Quarter.*Research Work for Ph.D. Thesis. InorganicChemistry. DMM. (20)Physico-Chemical Methods. Laboratory work% DM. (22)Prerequisite: Quantitative Analysis.DR. CURTISS.*History of Chemistry. % DM. (17)Wednesday and Saturday, 8:30Prerequisites: General and Organic Chemistry.DR. IXUTA.The Chemistry of Coal Tar Colors. � DM. (27)Spring Quarter.PROFESSOR NEF.Organic Chemistry (concluded). M. 1st Term. (9)Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 11:30Organic Preparations. Laboratory Work. M orMM. First Term. (18)Prerequisites: See Autumn Quarter.*Resea.rch Work for Ph.D. Thesis. OrganicChemistry. MM. (20) First Term. 131ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SMITH.General Inorganic Chemistry (concluded).DM. (1) Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, 11:30Laboratory, Monday and Tuesday, 2: 00-5: 00General Chemistry (continued). DM. (3)*Research Work for Ph.D. Thesis. OrganicChemistry. _ DMM. (20)DR. LENGFELD.Advanced Inorganic Chemistry. Lectures. % DM.(11)Prerequisites: Course (1) or equivalent.Advanced Inorganic Preparations. DM or M�.(13)Prerequisites: See Autumn Quarter.*Theoretical Chemistry (continued). % DM. (15)Tuesday and Friday, 8:30Prerequisit�s: See Autumn Quarter.* Research Work for Ph.D. Thesis. InorganicChemistry. DMM. (20)DR. STIEGLITZ.Qualitative Analysis. Laboratory Work. DM o:rMM. (4)Prerequisite: General Inorganic Chemistry.Quantitative Analysis. Laboratory Work. DMor MM. (6)Prerequisite: Qualitative Analysis.Advanced Qualitative Spectrum Analysis. %�DM�(16)* Research Work for Ph.D. Thesis. OrganicChemistry. DMM. (20)DR. CURTISS.The Aromatic Series. � DM. (26)Wednesdays and Saturdays, 8:;30XXI. GEOLOGY.W.Seminar. Fortnightly during the year, under thepresidency of the Head of the Department,aided by the departmental faculty. (26)Summer Quarte1'".HEAD PROFESSOR CHAMBERLIN AND PROFESSOR SALIS-. ·BURY. ,.Speci�l�:.qeology. ¥ or �M.. �24)Professional Geology. (28)Independent Field Work.. (29)132 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.PROFESSOR SALISBURY.Geographic Geology (at the University). MM.1st Term. (9) 9:30 and 10:30Prereq uisi tes : Physiogra phy, Elemen tary Ge­ology, Elementary Physics, and Chemistry.Field Geology. (Selected localities in the field,centering about Devil's Lake, Wisconsin.)2d Term. MM and M. (27) '.Prereq uisites : Course (9) or its equivalent.Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR CHAMBERLIN.Seminar. (26)Principles and Working Methods of Geology.DM or DMM. (23) 10:30Prerequisites: Courses (9) and (11), or theirequivalents; Mineralogy and Petrology.HEAD PROFESSOR CHAMBERLIN AND P�OFESSOR SALIS·BURY.Special Geology. M or MM. (24)'Local Field Geology. (25)PROFESSOR SALIS�URY.Geographic Geology. DM or DMM. (9) 11:30Prerequisites: Physiography, Elementary Geol­ogy, Physics, and Chemistry.Laboratory Work in Geographic Geology. (10)Open to members of Course (9) only.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR IDDINGS.Crystallography. M. 1st Term. (2) 9:30Prerequisites: Physics and Inorganic Chem­istry.Physical Min�ralogy. M. 2d Term. (3) 9:30Prerequisite: Course (2).Petrography. DM (or DMM). (6) 2:00Prerequisites: Courses (2) and (3).DR. QUEREAU.Introductory Course in Systematic Palceontology.(17a) .Prerequisites: Zoology and General Geology.Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR CHAMBERLIN.Principles and Working Methods of Geology(continued). DM or DMM. (23)Prereq nisi tes :' See Autumn Quarter.Seminar. (26)HEAD PROFESSOR CIU:M:BERLIN AND PROFESSOR SALIS­BURY.Special Geology (continued). M or MM. (24) PROFESSOR SALISBURY.Structural Geology and ,Continental Evolution.DM or DMM. (11) 11:30Prerequisites: Course (9), Geology. Desirableantecedents : Elementary Mineralogy .and Pe­trology.General Geology. DM or DMM. (12)Not open to Academic College students, cases of special fitness.Dynamic Geography. 1 or more MM or M.Prerequisites: Courses (9) and (11), or theirequivalents.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR IDDINGS.Descriptive Mineralogy. DMM. (4)Prerequisites: Courses (2) and (3).Petrography. DMM or DM. (6)Prerequisites: Courses (2) and (3).ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PENROSE.Economic Geology. DM. (14)Prerequisites: Courses (4:) and (11); also Inor­ganic Chemistry and Physics.Chemistry of Ore Deposits. DM,. (15)Prerequisite: Courses (5), (6), and (14); Geology.DR. QUEREAU.Palceontologic Geology. Paleeozoic Life. DM orDMM. (18)Prereq uisi te: Course (17 a), Geology.Spring Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR CHAMBERLIN.Seminar. (26) Tuesdays, 4: onGeologic Life Development. DM. (16) 10:30'Prerequisites: Zoo logy , Botany, Course 11 or_ 12, Geology.HEAD PROFESSOR CHAMBERLIN AND PROFESSOR SALIS-­BURY.Special Geology (continued). M or MM. (24:)Local Field Geology (continued). (25)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR IDDINGS. 'Petrology. DM. (5)Prerequisites.. Courses (2) and (3).Petrography. DMM or DM. (6)Prereq uisi tes : Courses (2) and (3).Petrology. M or MM. (7)DR. QUEREAU.Special Palseontologic .Geology.(19) 9:30-11:30DM or DMM ..ANNOUNCEMENTS.Palseontologic Geology. Mesozoic Life. DMM orDM. (18)XXII. ZOOLOGY.E:�Special fees will be charged to students takingLaboratory Courses in Zoology, Anatomy and His­tology, Physiology, and Neurology as follows:$5.00 a quarter for a Double Minor Course.$10.00 a quarter for a Double Major Course.Summer Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR WHITMAN.Marine Biology at the Marine Biological Labora­tory, Wood's Holl.Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR WHITMAN.* Embryology. Higber Invertebrates. Research.. DMM. (1) 3:00Prerequisites: The introductory Courses in Em­bryology, Anatomy, and Histology.* Seminar. DM. (2) Bi-weekly.DR. WHEELER.Comparative Anatomy of the Vertebrates. DM. orDMM. (9) Lectures and Laboratory Work. 10: 30Prerequisite: General Biology.DR. JORDAN.Special Bacteriology. DM or DMM. (12) 8:30Prerequisites: General Biology, General Bac­teriology.DR. WATASE.Anatomy and Physiology of the Cell.Course. DM. (6)Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR WHITMAN.* Embryology. Higher Invertebrates. DMM. (3)3:00For prerequisites see Autumn Quarter.* Seminar. DM. (4) Bi-weekly. Research10:30DR. WHEELER.Comparative Anatomy of the Vertebrates (con­tinued). DM. or DMM. (10) Lectures andLaboratory Work. 10:30For Prerequisite see Autumn Quarter.DR. WATASE.Anatomy and Physiology of the Cell (continued).DM. (7) 133DR. JORDAN.Special Bacteriology. DM. or DMM. (14) 8:30Prerequisites: General Biology, General Bac­teriology.Spring Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR WHITMAN.* Embryology. Tectonics of the Vertebrate Embryo.DMM. (5) 4:00Prerequisites: The introductory courses inMorphology.DR. WHEELER.Vertebrate Embryology. DMM. (11) 10:30Prerequisites: General Biology, Histology.DR. WATASE.Anatomy and Physiology of the Cell (continued).DM. (8)DR. JORDAN.Special Bacteriology. DM or DMM. (16) 8:30Prerequisites: General Biology, General Bac­teriology.General Bacteriology. DM. (17) 9:30Biological Readings. �DM. (18) 4:00Prerequisites: Elementary Courses, German andFrench.XXIII. ANATOMY AND HISTOLOGY.K.Laboratory Fees, see Department XXII.Summer Quarter.MR. EYCLESHYMER.Methods Employed in the Preparation of AnimalTissues for Histological Study.' M. 1stTerm. (1)Elements of Histology. M. 2d Term. (2)Autumn Quarter.MR. EYCLESHYMER.Mammalian Anatomy. M. 1st Term. (1)Wednesday and Thursday, 2:00-5:00Methods Employed in the Preparation of AnimalTissues for Histological Study. M. 2d Term.(2) Wednesday and Thursday, 2:00-t\:OOPrerequisite: Course (1).Winter Quarter.MR. EYCLESHYMER.Elements of Histology. M. 1st Term. (3)Prerequisite: Course (2).134 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Spring Quarter.Methods Employed in the Preparation of AnimalTissues for Histological Study (repeated), M.2d Term. (2a)Mammalian Anatomy. DM. (4)Spring Quarter.MR. EYCLESHYMER.Comparative Histology. DM. (5)Prerequisites: Courses (2 or 2a) and (4).Methods Employed in the Preparation of AnimalTissues for Histological Study (repeated). M.1st Term. (2b)Elements of Histology (repeated). M. 2d Term.(3a)XXIV. PHYSIOLOGY.R.Summer Quarter.DR. LINGLE.Physiology of Digestion, Secretion, and Metabol­ism. DM or DMM. (6) Lectures andLaboratory work.Prerequisites: Courses (2) and (5).Autumn Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR LOEB.* Original Investigation in Physiology. DMM. (1)9:30Advanced Physiology. DM or DMM. (2) 11:30Physiology of the Sense Organs and the Peri ..pheral and Central Nervous System. DM. (3)Mon., Wed., Fri., and Sat., 10:30Winter Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR LOEB.* Original Investigation in Physiology (continued).DMM. (1) 9:30Advanced Physiology. DM or DMM. (2) 2:00Physiology of Circulation, Respiration, and AnimalHeat. (4) Mon., Wed., Fri., and Sat., 10:30Prerequisite: Course (2).DR. LINGLE.Physiology of Digestion, Secretion, and Metabol­ism. DM or DMM. (6)General Laboratory Work. DM. (7)Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, 2:00-5:00 DR. LINGLE.General Laboratory Work in Physiology. DM. (11)Monday, Wednesday, and Thursday, 2:00-5:00Special Physiology of the Peripheral Nervous Sys­tem. DM. (10)XXV. NEUROLOGY.K45.Summer Quarter.PROFESSOR DONALDSON.The Development of the Central Nervous System.DM. (5) Thursday, 8:30Prerequisites: Histology and Embryology.* Seminar. DM. (6) Friday, 8:30Autumn Quarter.DR. MEYER.The Architecture of the Central Nervous System.DM. (1) Thursday, 8:30Prerequisite: General Histology.Winter Quarter.PROFESSOR DONALDSON.Anatomy of the Special Sense Organs. M. 1stTerm. (2). 8:30Prerequisite: General Histology.The Growth and Physical Characters of the Brainas related to' the Intelligence. M. 2d Term.(3) S:30Prerequisite: General Histology.* Seminar. DM. (6) 8:30Spring Quarter.PROFESSOR DONALDSON.Doctrine of Localization of Function in the Cere­bral Cortex. DM. (4) Thursday, 8:30Prereq uisi tes: Histology and Elementary Phy­siology.Friday, 8:30* Seminar. DM. (6)DR. MEYER.Twelve Lectures with demonstrations. M. (7)Friday, 3:00-5:00An introduction to Comparative Anatomy of theCentral Nervous System.ANNOUNCEMENTS.XXVI. PAL�ONTOLOGY.Summer Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BAUR.Palceontological Field Work. DM. (6)Autumn Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BAUR.Seminar in Phylogeny. (M) (3)* Research in the Osteology of Living and ExtinctVertebrates. DMM. (5)Daily 8:30-12:30, 2:00-4:00Prerequisites: Comparative Osteology and Phy ..logeny of Vertebrates.Winter Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BAUR.*Comparative Osteology and Phylogeny of Verte­brates. M. (2) 2 hrs. a week. 11:30Prerequisites: Vertebrate Zoology, Anatomy,Embryology, Geology.*Seminar in Phylogeny. M. (3)*Research in the Osteology of Living and ExtinctVertebrates. DMM. (5).For Prerequisites see Autumn Quarter.Laboratory Work in Comparative Osteology ofLiving and Extinct Vertebrates. In connec­tion with course (2). (4)Spring Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BAUR.* Comparative Osteology and Phylogeny of Verte­brates (continued). M. (2) 2 hrs. a week. 11:30. * Seminar in Phylogeny. � (3) 3:00Laboratory Work in Comparative Osteology ofLiving and Extinct Vertebrates. (4)* Research in the Osteology of Living and ExtinctVertebrates. DMM. (5) 8:30-,-12:302:00-4:00XXVII. BOTANY.Summer Quarter.MR. CLARKE.Special Laboratory Work. MM or DM. (6) 1353:00 Autumn Quarter.PROFESSOR COULTER.Plant Morphology. Lectures. % DM. (1)Saturdays, 9: 30Advanced Laboratory Work. 1% DM. (4)Saturdays, 10:30-12:30MR. CLARKE.Plant Evolution. Lectures and class discussions.DM. (7) 8:30Prerequisite: Elementary Botany in College orHigh School. Open to the Academic Colleges.Winter Quarter.PROFESSOR COULTER.Plant Anatomy. Lectures. % DM. (2)Saturdays, 9: 30Advanced Laboratory Work. 1� DM. (5)Saturdays, 10:30-12:30MR. CLARKE.Plant Evolution (repeated). Lectures and ClassDiscussions. DM. (7) 8: 30Prerequisite: Elementary Botany in College orHigh School. Open to the Academic Colleges.Spring Quarter.PROFESSOR COULTER.Plant Physiology. Lectures. % DM. (3)Sa turdays, 9: 30Advanced Laboratory Work. 1� DM. (6)Saturdays, 10:30-12:30NOTE: During other days of the week Laboratory Work willbe assigned by Professor Coulter. Courses (1, 2 or 3) and (4-6)or (1-6) are to be taken together. Primarily for GraduateStudents; open also to the University Colleges .XXVIII. ELOCUTION.Autumn Quarter.MR. CLARK.Advanced Elocution. 3 hrs, a week. M. (2).Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11: 30Spring Quarter.MR. CLARK.Reading aloud. 3 hrs. a week. M. (4)Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 4:00THE AOADEMIO o OLLEGES.NOTE.-The following is a list of the titles of courses to be given in the Academic Colleges from July I, 1894, to July 1,1895.For full description of the courses consult the ANNUAL REGISTER and the DEPARTMENTAL PROGRAMMES. The number ofeach course in the REGISTER is indicated by the figure in parentheses following the title of the course.REGISTRATION.-Stud(:'nts in residence must register for the Autumn Quarter on or before September 1. The registrationcard will be filled out in consultation with the Dean. The Dean may be consulted at his Office Hours.Students entering the University for the first time or resuming work after an absence of a Quarter or a Term must register on orbefore October 1,1894. Registration after this day may be secured only, (I) by special permission granted by the Dean, and (2) afterthe payment of a special fee of :five dollars.II. POLITICAL ECONOMY.C 3-8.Autumn Quarter.PROFESSOR A. C. MILLER AND MR. HILL.Principles of Political Economy. DM. (1) 8:30.Open only to students who elect 1A or IB inthe Winter Quarter.Winter Quarter.N OTE.- Either lA or 1B is required of students who tookCourse 1 in the Autumn Quarter.PROFESSOR A. C. MILLER AND MR. HILL.Advanced Political Economy. DM. (lA)DR. CUMMINGS.Descriptive Political Economy. DM. (lB)III. POLITICAL SCIENCE.C. 1, 9, 10, 12.Summer Quarter.MR. CONGER.Geography of Europe. An Introduction to theHistory of Europe. DM. (71, repeated). 11:30Autumn Quarter.MR. CONGER.Geography of Europe. An Introduction to theHistory of Europe. DM. (71) Repeated inWinter and Spring Quarters. 8:30136 IV. HISTORY.C 5-8.Summer Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR 'rHATCHER AND MR. CONGER.The Mediceval Period. DM. (1) 8:30MR. CONGER.Geography of Europe. DM. (See Political Science,Course 71).8:30 A.utumn Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR THATCHER.The Mediceval Period (repeated). DM. (1) SectionA. 11:308:30 MR. CONGER.The Mediceval Period (repeated). DM. (1) SectionB. 10:30MR. CONGER AND MR. CATTERALL.The Modern Period. DM. (2) 11:30MR. CONGER.Geography of Europe. - DM. (See Political Science,Course 71.) 8:30Winter Quarter.ASSOCIATE P�OFESSOR THATCHER AND MR. CONGER,The Mediceval P·eriod (repeated). DM. (1)MR. CONGER�� MR.�CATTERALL.The Modern Period (repeated). DM. (2) 11:30MR. CONGER.Geography of Europe (repeated). DM. 8:30-ANNOUNCEMENTS.Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR THATCHER AND MR. CONG�R.The MedicevaI Period (repeated). DM. (1)MR. CONGER AND MR. CATTERALL.The Modern Period (repeated). DM. (2) 8: 30MR. CONGER.Geography of Europe (repeated). DM. (See Polit-ical Science, Course �1). 11: 30N 1 and 2 are required of all students whointend to present themselves as candidates for the Bachelor'sdegree. They are accordingly repeated each Quarter.xi, THE GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.B 2-8.Summer Quarter.MR. W. B. OWEN.Xenophon. (Memorabilia); Plato (Apology andCrito). DMM. (2) 8:30 and 3:00DR. HUSSEY.Readings and Studies in the 'Odyssey. M. 2d Term.(10) 10:30MR. HEIDEL.Demosthenes as an Orator and a Man. M. 2dTerm. (11) 11:30Autumn Quarter.PROFESSOR TARBELL.Two Plays of Euripides. DM. (5)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CASTLE.,Xenophon (Memorabilia) ; Plato ( Apology andCrito). DM. (2) 9:30MR. W. B. OWEN.Homer (Selections from the Odyssey). DM. (�) 10: 30Homer (Iliad, Books I-III). Review of GreekGrammar.Intended for students entering with Greek; (1)and (2) only. This course will not be countedas one' of the three required Majors in Greek.DM. (1) 9:30Winter Quarter.PRO-FESSOR SHOREY (�ITH,l\(R. OWE�).H��er (Iliad). DM., (�8) 137ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CASTLE.Xenophon, Memorabilia, Plato, Apology of Soc­rates. DM. (2)MR. W. B. OWEN.'Homer (Iliad, Books I-III). With (3). 11:30Review of Greek Grammar.Intended for students entering with, Greek (1)and (2) only. This course will not be countedas one of the three required Majors in Greek.])]{. (1) 9:30Spring Quarter. Revised.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CASTLE.Lysias (Selected Orations) 'and Isocrates, Pane-gyricus. M. (4) 9:30Not open to students who take Course 2.Attic Orators. DM. (17)XII. THE LATIN LANGUAGE ANI> LITERATURE�B 2-8.Summer Quarter.MR. C. H. MOORE.Livy; the Writing of Latin. M. Second Term. (6)9:30Horace (Odes). M. Second Term. (7) 10:30MR. WALKER.Cicero (de Senectute); the Writing of Latin. M.First Term. (4) 9:30'9:30 Terence. M. First Term. (5) 10:30A.utumn Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MILLER.Terence (Phormio);· Tacitus (Germania and Agri­cola); the ,Writing of Latin. DM. (5a) 9:30Horace (Odes);' Wilkins' Primer' of Roman Lit-erature. DM. (6a) 10:30MR. C. H. MOORE.Cicero (de Senectute); Livy (Books I and II);the Writing of Latin, Section 1. DM. (4a)'8:30MR. W�LKER.Cicero (de Benectu te ); Livy (Books I and II);the Writing of Latin. Section 2. DM., (4b)9:30138 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Cicero (Orations). DM.' (1) 8:30Courses 1, 2, and 3 (which are to be taken inthis order) are open only to students in thecourse in Science, and are required of them.Courses 4, 5, and 6 (which are to be taken inthis order) are required of students in thecourses of Arts and Letters.The elective Courses 7 and 8 are open to stu­dents who have completed Courses 4,5, and 6.MR.-- Winter Quarter. MR. WALKER.Horace (Odes); Wilkins' Primer of Roman Lit­erature. Section 2. DM. (6d)Selections from Ovid, Horace, Catullus, and Cicero'sLetters. DM. (3)XIII. ROMANCE LITERATURE AND PHILOLOGY.B 12-16.Cicero ( Letters ). ( Academic College elective Summer Quarter.course.) DM. (8) 10:30 MR. HOWLAND.Open to students who have completed therequired three majors in Latin.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MILLER.Cicero (de Senectute); Livy (Books I and II);the Writing of Latin. Section 1. DM. (4c)Horace (Odes); Wilkins' Primer of Roman Lit ...erature. DM. (6b)MR. C. H. MOORE.Cicero (de Senectute); Livy (Books I and II);the Writing of Latin. Section 2. DM. (4d)Terence (Phormio) ; Tacitus (Germania and Agri­cola); the Writing of Latin. Section 1. DM.(5b)MR. WALKER.Terence (Phormio); Tacitus (Germania and Agri­cola); the Writing of Latin. Section 2. DM.(5c)Virgil (JEneid). DM. (2)MR.-- Spring Quarter.Cicero (the Tusculan Disputations). (AcademicCollege elective course.) DM. (8)ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MILLER.Terence (Phormio); Tacitus (Germania and Agri­cola); the' Writing of Lati�. Section 1. DM.(5d)MR. C. H. MOORE.Cicero (de Senectute); Livy (Books I and II);the Writing of Latin. DM. (4:e)Terence (Phormio) : Tacitus Germania and Agri­cola); the Writing of Latin. Section 2. DM.(5e)Horace (Odes); Wilkins' Primer of Roman Lit.erature. S as tion 1. DM. (6e) French. Chardenal's Grammar and Knapp's Read-ings. DM. 8:30Autumn Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BERGERON.Elementary French. DM. (1)MR. HOWLAND.Elementary French. DM. (1)MISS WALLACE.Elementary Spanish. DM. (23) 11:3010:3010:30Winter Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BERGERON.Elementary French (continued). DM. (2)MR. HOWLAND.Elementary French (continued). DM. (2)DR. DE POYEN-BELLISLE.Elementary French. DM. (1) 11:3010:3011:30MISS WALLACE.Spanish. Knapp's Spanish Readings; Composition.DM. (24) 10:30Spring Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BERGERON.Elementary French (continued). DM. (3) 11:30MR. HOWLAND.Elementary French (continued). DM. (3) 10:30DR. DE POYEN-BELLISLE.Elementary French (continued). DM. (2) 11:30MISS WALLACE.Spanish Advanced Modern Reading. Pardo Bazan;Pascual Lopez. DM. (25) 10:30ANNOUNCEMENn.XIV. THE GERMANIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES.B 9-11.Summer Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CUTTING.German Lyrics. DM. (33) 10:30For students who have passed the entranceexamination in "German (2).DR. VON KL]�NZE.Elementary Course. DMM. (29) 8:30 and 11:30Required of all Academic College, studentswho entered without German.MR. MULFINGER.Modern Prose. DM. (31) 2:00For students who have passed the entranceexamination in German (1).Autumn Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CUTTING.Intermediate Course. DM. (30) 9:30Prerequisite: Course (29r or its equivalent.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCHMIDT-WARTENBERG.Modern Prose. DM. (31) 8:30For students who have passed the entranceexamination in German (1).. ,.��l�./"',:, \ \.�.',�.:tli,)Elementary Course. '·DMM. (2�) 8:30 and 3:00For students who enter without German.Winter Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CUTTING.Early Nineteenth Century Prose. DM. (34)For students who have passed the entranceexamination in German (2).Prerequisite: Course (31) or its equivalent.MR. MULFINGER.Elementary Course. DMM. (29) 8:30 and 3:30For students who enter without German.Intermediate Course. DM. (30) 11:30.Prerequisite: Course (29) or its equivalent.Spring Quarte1·.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCHMIDT-WARTENBERG.Outline Study of Goethe's Works. DM. (35) 10:30For students who have passed the entranceexamination in German (2). 109DR. VON KLENZE.Intermediate Course. DM. (30) 8:30Prerequisite: Course (29) or its equivalent.MR. WOOD.Elementary Course. DMM. (29) 8: 30 and 11:.. 30. For students who enter without German.XV. THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE,AND RHETORIC.D 8-10.Summer Quarter.PROFESSOR L. A. SHERMAN.Studies in the Interpretation of Shakespeare. DM.(1)MR. HERRICK.Rhetoric and English Composition. DM. (1)Required of all students in the Academic Col­leges. Course (1 ) must be taken immediatelyafter entrance.(lA) Class-room instruction, short themes, andexercises for one Quarter. 2: 00.Daily Themes. DM. (7)MR. LOVETT •English Literature. A course in the study of Mas­.terpieces : Shakespeare, Mil ton, Addison, Swift,Scott, Browning, Tennyson. 2 MM. First andSecond Terms. (10)Autumn Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR TOLMAN AND MISS REYNOLDS.English Literature. DM. (10)Prerequisite: Course (1 A).Required of all Academic College students.Section a, 10:30Section b, 2: 00MESSRS. HERRICK, LOVETT, AND LEWIS.Rhetoric and English Composition. DM. (1)Required of all students in the Academic Col­leges. Course (1) must be taken immediatelyafter entrance.(I A) Class-room instruction, short themes,and exercises for one Quarter. Section a, 10:30Section b, 11: 30Section c, 2: 00THE Q(JARTE_RLY CALENDAR.(1 C) Twelve papers of a minimum length of400 words are required of each student duringthe last three Quarters of his course in the Aca­demic Colleges. Consultation Wednesdays, 1:30.Material for such papers should be obtainedfrom the student's work in other departments.Lectures in English Composition, at which at­tendance is voluntary, will be given at intervals.Consultation with the instructors is required.[Students who elect Course 2 are excused·· fromCourse 1C.JMR. LOVETT.English Composition. DM. (2) 8:30Prerequisite: Course (1 A) and (1 B).[Students who elect Course 2 are excusedfrom 1 C.]Winter Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR TOLMAN AND MISS REYNOLDS.English Literature. DM. (10, repeated). 10:30Required of all Academic College students.Prerequisite: Course (1 A).MESSRS. HERRICK; LOVETT, AND LEWIS.Rhetoric and English Composition. DM. (1)Required of all students of the AcademicColleges. Course (1) must be taken immediatelyafter entrance.(1 A) Class-room instruction, short themesand exercises for one Quarter. 2: 00(IB) Themes to follow (IA) for two Quarters.Attendance at consultation hours required:Wednesdays, 1: 30(IC) Twelve papers of a minimum length of 400words are required of each student during thelast three Quarters of his course in -the Aca­demic Colleges. Consultation Wednesdays, 1:30.Material for such papers should be obtainedfrom the student's work in other departments.Lectures in English Composition, at which at­tendance is voluntary, will be given at inter­vals. Consultation with the instructors isrequired. [Students who elect Course 2 areexcused from Course 1 C.]Ass OCIATE PROFESSOR MCCLINTOCK.Shakespeare; the Interpretation of RepresentativePlays. DM. (42) � 10:30ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BLACKBURN.History of the English Language. DM. (55) 2:00 Spring Quarte;r.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR TOLMAN AND MISS REYNOLDS.English Literature. DM. (10, repeated).Required of all Academic College students.Prerequisite: Course (1 A).MESSRS. HERRICK, LOVETT, AND LEWIS.Rhetoric and English Composition. DM. (1)Required of all students of the Academic Col­leges. Course (1) must be taken immediatelyafter entrance.(lA) Class-room instruction, short themes, andexercises for one Quarter. 2: 00.(lB,) continued. Themes to follow (lA) fortwo Quarters. A ttendance at consultation hoursrequired. Wednesdays, 1:30 and 4:00.(IC) Twelve papers of a minimum length of 400words are required of each student during thelast three Quarters of his course in the Aca­demic Colleges. Consultation Wednesdays, 1:30.Material for such papers should be obtainedfrom the student's work in other departments.Lectures in English Composition, at which at­tendance is voluntary, will be given at intervals.Consultation with the instructors is required.[Students who elect Course 2 are excused from'Course 1 C.]MR. LOVETT.English Composition. DM. (2, repeated). 9:30Prerequisites: Course (1 A) and (1 B.)[Students who elect Course 2 are excused fromCourse 1C.]XVI. BIBLICAL LITERATURE IN ENGLISH.A. OLD TESTAMENT.Summer Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Special Introduction to the Historical Books. DM.(28)Autumn Quarter.DR. KENT.Outline of Hebrew History. DM. (A29) 11:30Winter Qum·ter.DR. KENT.Isaiah I-XXXIX. M. 2d Term. (1,2)The Minor Prophets of the Assyrian Period, M1st Term. (18)ANNOUNCEMENTS.Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Biblical Chronology. M. 1st Term. (37)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HARPER.Palestinian Geography. M. 1st Term. (53)Assyrian and Babylonian Life. M. 2d Term. (85)B. NEW TESTAMENT.Summer Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.The Second Group of the Epistles of the ApostlePaul. M. 2d Term. (B 15) 8:30MR. VOTAW.The Gospel of John. M. 1st Term. (BI0) 9:30Autumn Quarter.MR. VOTAW.The Founding of the Christian Church. DM. (B 4)11:30Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.. The Gospel of Matthew. M. 1st Term. (B 7)MR. VOTAW.History of the New Testament Times. DM. (B 1)10:30XVII. MATHEMATICS.R.Summer Qua'J�ter.MR. SLAUGHT.. Plane Trigonometry. 1st Term. M. (3) 7:30MR. SMITH.Plane Analytic Geometry. Advanced course. DM.(6)' 8:30MR. HUTCHINSON.Differential and Integral Calculus. First Course.1st Term. M. (6 A) 1:.45Autumn Quarter.Required- Mathematics.Two consecutive double minors of mathematics are requiredof every student in the first year of residence. The subiectaare, in order: Plane trigonometry, the elements of the analyticgeometry of th� conic sections, and the elementary theory of finiteand infinite algebraic and trigonometric series. i uThis course will be given in 1894-95 in seven sections: Course1, sections la, Ib, lc, ld, during the Autumn and Winter Quar­ters; Course 2, sections 2a, 2b, 2c, during the Winter and SpringQuarters. 'Students wishing to study Chemistry or Physics or to electCulture Oalculus (Course 5) should enter section la, lb, lc, or ld.If students are allowed to matriculate with entrance condi­tions in mathematics, they are expected to remove these condi­tions at the next regular entrance examination, and, until thishas been done, they may not take the required college mathe­matics.Academic College Electives in Mathematics.. Courses (5), Ouiture Calculus (Double Minor, Spring Quar­ter) and (4) Analytics and Oalculus (three consecutive DoubleMinors). Students 'intending to specialize in Mathematics� inAstronomy, or in Physics should arrange their work so as totake Analytics and Calculus in their second year of residence.DR. BOYD.Analytics and Calculus. DM. (4)Academic Oollege Elective. To be continuedthrough three quarters, First quarter: Casey'sTreatise on Conic Sections. With fortnightlyOolloquium. 10:30Required Mathematics. Section 1a; first quarter.DM. (la) 8:30Required Mathematics. Section 1b; first quarter.DM. (lb) 9:30DR. HANCOCK.Required Mathematics.DM. (lc) Section 1c; first quarter.10:30Required Mathematics. Section Id; first quarter.(ld) 11:30Winter Quarter.DR. BOYD •Analytics and Calculus. Academic Oollege Elective.To be continued through three quarters. Secondquarter: Greenhill's. Differential and IntegralCalculus. With fortnightly Oolloquium. DM.(4) 10:30Required Mathematics.ter. DM. (la) Section la; second quar-8:30Required Mathematics. Section Ib; second quar-ter. DM. (lb) 9:30DR. HANCOCK.Required Mathematics.ter, DM. (Ic) Section lc; second quar-10:30Required Mathematics. Section 1d; second quar-ter. DM. (ld) 11:30142 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.MR. SMITH.Required Mathematics. Section 2a; first quarter.DM. (2a) 2:00MR. DICKSON.Required Mathematics.DM. (2b)MR. BROWN.Required Mathematics.DM. (2c) Section 2b; first quarter.10:30Section 2c; first quarter.11:30DR. YOUNG. Spring Quarter.Culture Calculus: Introduction to the Differentialand Integral Calculus. This Academic CollegeElective is general and summary, and is intend­ed to gi ve to those who do not wish to studyMathematics further an idea of this importantinstrument of mathematical thought. DM. (5)Prerequisite: Required Mathematics.DR. BOYD.Analytics and Calculus. Academic College Elect­ive. To be continued through three quarters.Third quarter: Greenhill's Differential andIntegral Oalculus. With fortnightly Colloquium.DM. (4) 10:30DR. HANCOCK.Required Mathematics. Section 2a; second quar­ter. DM. (2a)Required Mathematics. Section 2b; second quar­ter. DM. (2b)Required Mathematics. Section 2c; second quar­ter. DM. (2c)XIX. PHYSICS.R.Summer Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR STRATTON.General Physics. 5 hrs. a week .. DM. (5) 8:30Prerequisite � Plane Trigonometry.MR. HOBBS.Laboratory Practice. 10 hrs, a week. DM. 2: 00Prerequisite: First Quarter of (5).Winter Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR STRATTON.General Physics. DM. (5)Lectures, Tuesday-Saturday, 9:30Prerequisite: Plane Trigonometry. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR WADSWORTH.Laboratory Practice. (General). DM. (6)Tuesday-Saturday, 10: 30-12: 30Prerequisite: First Quarter of (5)Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR STRATTON.General Physics. DM. (5)'I'ueeday-Saturday, 9:30Prerequisite: Plane Trigonometry.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR WADSWORTH.Laboratory Practice. (General). DM. (6)10:30-12:30Prerequisite: First Quarter of (5).XX. CHEMISTRY.K.Laboratory Fees, see (Ogden) Graduate School.Summer Quarter.DR. STIEGLITZ.General Inorganic Chemistry. DMM. (2) Mon­day-Thursday at 11:30. Laboratory work Mon­day, Tuesday, and Wednesday, 2:00-5:00.Prerequisite: Academic College course inPhysics, including laboratory work.Autumn Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR .. SMITH •.General Inorganic Chemistry. Introductory course.DM. ( 1 ) First Term, Monday, Tuesday,Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, 11:30.Second Term, Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes­day, 11:30; Laboratory, Monday and Tues­day, 2: 00-5: 00.Prerequisite: See Course 2, Summer Quarter.A continuous course through three quarters.General Chemistry. Chiefly laboratory work. M.(3) Second Term.Monday and Tuesday, 2:00-5:00Winter Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SMITH.General Inorganic Chemistry. Introductory course.DM. (1 continued) Monday, Tuesday, andWednesday, at 11:30, and Laboratory, Mondayand Tuesday, 2: 00-5: 00.Prerequisite: Course 1 in First Quarter.General Chemistry. Chiefly laboratory work. DM.(3)ANNOUNCEMENTS.Spring Quarter Revised.A SSISTANT PROFESSOR SMITH.General Inorganic Chemistry. Introductory course.DM. (1 continued) 11:30 and 2:00-0:00Prerequisite: Course 1 in First and SecondQuarters.General Chemistry. Chiefly laboratory work. DM.(3)XXI. GEOLOGY.W.Autumn Quarter.PROFESSOR SALISBURY.Physiography. DM. (1)Winter Quarter.Physiography. DM. (1, repeated). 9 :30Course (1) in the Winter Quarter will be givenby a fellow of the department.XXII. ZOOLOGY.S.Laboratory Fees, see Ogden (Graduate) School.Summer Quarter.DR. JORDAN.General Biology. DM. (19) 9:30Prerequisites: Elementary Chemistry andPhysics.Autumn Quarter.DR. JORDAN.General Biology. DM. (13) 9 :30Prerequisites: Elementary Chemistry andPhysics.Laboratory work, 2:00-5:00.Winter Quarter.DR. JORDAN.General Biology (continued). DM. (15) 9 :30Prerequisites: Elementary Chemistry andPhysics.Laboratory work, 2:00-5:00.XXIV. PHYSIOLOGY.S.Summer, Quarter.DR. LINGLE.Introductory Physiology. DM. (5) 143.Auiumai Quarter.DR. LINGLE.Introductory Physiology (repeated). DM. (5) 2: 00XXVI. PALlEONTOLOGY.Autumn Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BAUR.Outlines of Vertebrate Zotllogy and Palseontology,M. 2 hrs. a week. (1) 11 :30Prerequisite: Elementary Zoology.9:30 XXVII. BOTANY.Summer Quarter.MR. CLARKE.Elementary Practical Botany. DM., MM., or DMM.(7) Spring Quarter.MR. CLARKE.Elementary Practical Botany (repeated). DM. (7)MR. CLARK. XXVIII. ELOCUTION.Autumn Quarter.Theory and Practice. One hour a week during theyear. 6 sections. Required of students in 2dyear of Academic College. (1)Monday and Saturday 8:30, 9:30 and 10:30Advanced Elocution. 3 hrs. a week. M. (2) Opento the University Colleges and to students whohave completed elsewhere work equivalent toCourse 1.Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday 11:30Winter Q'ua1·ter.MR. CLARK.Theory and Practice (continued). 6 sections. Onehour a week. (1)See Autumn Quarter.Original Oratoric Composition and Extempora-neous Speech. M. 1st Term. (3) 11:30Prereq nisi tes : 1 and 2.Spring Quarter.MR. CLARK.Theory and Practice (continued). 6 sections. Onehour a week. (1)See Autumn Quarter.Dramatic Reading. M. (5)Monday, Wednesday and Friday 3: 00144 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.XXIX. PHYSICAL CULTURE.Class Work in Physical Culture is required of allundergraduate students not excused on account ofphysical disability, during four half-hours a week.Six Quarters' work in Physical Culture is requiredof Academic College students and four Quarters ofUniversity College students. Students taking anexcessive number of cuts will not be allowed to con­tinue their University work until they shall conformto the requirements. Students are given choice. ofhour and course. Courses are offered in prescriptivework, general class drills, and athletic training. Eachcourse is so arranged that those who take part in it receive work which tends to symmetrical develop­ment.Students will select their period for class work fromthe following: Men-8:45, 9:45, 10:45, 11:45 A.M.;5:15 P.M. Women-9:45 A.M., 11:45 A.M., 4:45 P.M.,and 5:15 P.M. Training for any of the UniversityA thletic Teams will be accepted as an equivalent forgymnasium work.A period lasts one-half hour and comes on Tuesday,Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday of each week.Bulletins containing appointments for physical exami­nation and departmen tal communications will beposted.ANNOUNCEMENT OF COURSES OFFERED BY THE FACULTY OF ,THE DIVINITYSCHOOL.,JULY 1, 1894, TO JULY 1, 1895.THE GRADUATE DIVINITY SOHOOL.NOTE.-The following is a list of the titles of courses to be given in the Divinity School from July 1, 1894, to July 1, 1895.For a complete description of the courses consult the ANNUAL REGISTER, the DIVINITY SCHOOL CIRCULAR OF INFORMATIONand the DEPARTMENT PROGRAMMES. The number of each course in the REGISTER is indicated by the number in parentheses follow-ing the title of the course. . , ,The hours of the exercise will be announced in the Time Schedule. The days on which exercises are held will be indicated bythe instructor.ABBREVIATIONS: A, B, C, D, refer to the floors in Cobb Lecture Hall, beginning with the ground floor as A. The rooms are-numbered.,The abbreviations used in the descriptions of the courses are: M-Minor, DM-Double Minor, MM-Major, DMM-Double :MajorREGISTRATION.-Students in residence must reqister for the Autumn Quarter on or before September 1; the reqistration. caramay be obtained from. the Dean. The student will, (1) write upon the card the titles and numbers oj the courses which he 'desires to­take; (2) secure the signatUl'es oj the instructors giving these courses together with the endorsement of the head or acting head of thedepartment in which his principal work is done, and (3) deposit the same in the office of the Dean on or before September 1.Students entering the University for the first time or resuming work after an absence of a Quarter or a Term must register on orbefore October 1,1894. Registration after this date may be secured only (1) by special permission granted by the Dean, and (2) afterthe payment of a special fee of five dollars.XLI. OLD TESTAMENT LITERATURE AND INTER­PRETATION.D.12-16.Departments XLI and VIII are identical. The'courses offered in XLI are the same as those in VIII.Summer Quarter.HEAD PRO:JfESSOR HARP�R.Book of Hosea. DM. (24) 7:30The Arabic Language. The Earlier Suras. M.1st Term. (86) 10: 30Advanced Hebrew Grammar. M. 2d Term. (94)9:30PROFESSOR BURNHAM.Advanced Hebrew Grammar-Syntax.Term. (95) M. 1st9:3010:30The Psalter. M. 1st Term. (22a)HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER AND DR. CRANDALL.Hebrew Language. MM. 2d Term. (3)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Hebrew Language. MM. 1st Term. (2)Deuteronomy. M. 1st Term. (9) 8:30-11:30 ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.Islam. DM. (92) 3:00ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HARPER.'Early As�yrian Historical Inscriptions. DM. (23)Assyrian Language. M., 1st Term. (71) 11:30Assyrian Language. MM. 2d Term. 2:00-4:00The Book of Proverbs. M. 2d Term. (27) 9:30Micah. M. 1st Term. (21) 10:30DR. CRANDALL.Historical Hebrew. M. 2d Term. (5) 9:30Autumn Quar·ter.HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER.Books of Joel, Amos, Obadiah and Jonah. DM.(42) 7:30Earlier Suras of the Kuran. DM. (87) 8: 30Semitic Seminar. DM. (102) Tuesday, 7:30-9:308:30PROFESSOR HIRSCH.General Introduction to Rabbinical Literature. M.1st Term. (55) 2:009:30 Mishnah. M. 2d Term. (56) 2:00145 -146 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Special Introduction to Prophetic Books. DM.(38) 3:00Bilingual Babylonian Psalm Literature. SeminarDM. (81) Thursday, 3:00-5:00ASSOCIATE PROFEssor GOODSPEEDBeginnings of Hebrew History. DM. (30)History of the Persian Empire. DM. (34)Earliest Historical Religions. DM. (49)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HARPER.Beginners' Syriac. DM. (68)Assyrian Language. DM. (72)Later Historical Inscriptions. DM. (74)DR. CRANDALL.Books of Chronicles. 11:30DR. KENT.Outline of Hebrew History. DM. (29) 11:30MR. BREASTED.Elementary Egyptian. DM. (106) 8:30Religious Egyptian Texts. DM. (112) 9:30Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER.Early Old Testament Traditions. DM. (47) 7:30Phcenician. M. 1st Term. (98) 9:30Arabic History, Geography, and Commentary. DM.(91) 8:30Semitic Seminar. M. 2d Term. (102)Tuesday, 7:30-9:30PROFESSOR HIRSCH.Talmud. M. 1st Term. (57)Talmud (advanced work). DM. (58)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Hebrew Lexicography. (Seminar.) DM. (96)Thursday, 3: 00-5: 00Special Introduction to Hebrew Poetry and PoeticalBooks. M. 1st Term. (41) 3:00Messianic Prophecy. DM. (40)Biblical Aramaic. M. 2d Term. (66) 3: 00ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HARPER.Advanced Syriac. DM. (69)Selected Assyrian Historical Inscriptions.(75)DR. CRANDALL.Deuteronomy-Sight Reading.(8) 1st Term. UM.8:30 Jeremiah-Sight Reading. 2d Term.MR. BREASTED.Egyptian Texts. DM. (107)Coptic Language. DM. (114)2:00 Spring Quarter.4:003:00 %M. (14)8:30HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER.Old Testament Institutions and Laws. pM. (48)7:30Semitic Seminar, DM. (102) Tuesday, 7:30-9:302:003:004:00 HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER AND DR. CRANDALL.Beginning Hebrew. MM. 1st Term. (1) 8:30Books of Samuel. MM. 2d Term. (4) 8:30PROFESSOR HIRSCH.Targum. 1st Term. M. (67)Talmud (Jerusalemic). DM. (59)Syriac Authors. DM. (70)Coptic. M. (U3)Arabic: Thousand and One Nights.Advanced Ethiopic. M. (101)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.The Psalter. DM. (26) 2:003:004:002:00DM. (90)2:003:003:00History, Principles, and Methods of Old TestamentInterpretation. (Seminar.) DM. (46)Thursday, 3: 00-5: 00ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.History of Hebrew Monarchy. DM. (32)History of Ancient Egypt. M. 1st Term. (35)History of the Hebrew Religion. DM. (50)The History of Babylonia and Assyria. M. 2dTerm. (35) 4:00ASSOCIATE P.ROFESSOR HARPER.Mesopotamian Life. M. 1st Term. (54) 2:00Mesopotamian Geography. M. 2d Term. (53) 2:00Assyrian Letters. DM. (78) 3: 00DR. KENT.Books of Kings. M. 1st Term. (6)Isaiah i-xxxix. M. 2d Term. (11)2:003:004:002:00DM.3:00 10:3010:30MR. BREASTED.Late Egyptian. DM. (108)Coptic Language. Sahidic Dialect. DM. (115)ANNOUNCEMENTSXLII. NEW TESTAMENT LITERATURE ANDINTERPRETATION.D 11-12.The Departments XLII and IX are identical. Thecourses offered in XLII are the same as those in IX.Summer Quarter.ASSOCIA'rE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.The Epistle to the Galatians. M. Second Term.(31) 9:30DR. ARNOLT.New Testament Syntax: Noun, Pronoun, andPrepositions. M. Second Term. (3) 7:30Paul's Epistles to the Thessalonians. M. SecondTerm. (30) 8:30New Testament' Quotations from the Old Testa­ment. Part II. The Epistles. M. First Term.(41) 7:30Prerequisites: Courses 1 (or 2), 25 (or 27)and a knowledge of Hebrew.Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR BURTON.Life of Paul and Introduction to Pauline Epistles."DM. (20) 9:30Prereq uisi te: Course 1 or 2.See also under XLIII.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.History of New Testament Times in Palestine.DM. (10) 9:30 and 10:30Prescribed in 1894, and thereafter, for studentsof the first year in the Graduate Divinity School.DR. ARNOLT.Josephus. M. First Term. (49)Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR BURTON.New Testament Greek. DM. (I)Epistle to the Romans. DM. (33)Prerequisites: Courses 1 (or 2),25 (or 27), and 20.Introduction to Synoptic Gospels. DM. (18)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.Gospel of Luke. DM. (27)Prerequisite: Course 1 or 2.Life of Christ. DM. (12)DR. ARNOLT.Septuagint. Rapid reading of selected portions.DM. (44)Textual Criticism Of the New Testament. DM� (8) 147Spring Quarter.DR. ARNOLT.Christian Literature to Eusebius. DM. (55)Introduction to the Epistle to the .Hebrews, theGeneral Epistles, and the Revelation. D� .. (21)MR. VOTAW.Rapid Translation and Interpretation of Paul'sEpistles. DM. (4)XLIII. BIBLICAL THEOLOGY.D 11-16.A. OLD TESTAMENT.Auiumai Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER.·Old Testament Wisdom Literature. DM. (A. 42)7:30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Special Introduction to the Prophetic Books, DM:.(A. 38) 3:00Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER.Form and Contents of Early Old Testament 'Tradi-tions. DM. (A. 47) . "ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Messianic Prophecy. ,DM .. (A.40)Spring Quarter.H;EAD PROFESSOR HARPER..'.Old Testament Institutions and Laws .. DM.' (A,.48)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODSPEED.History of the Hebrew Religion. DIY.r. (A. 50)8:30B. NEW TESTAMENT.Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR BURTON.Theology of' the Synoptic Gospels. A Seminary.DM. (B. 1) .'10:3nPrerequisites: XXX. 1 or 2; and 25 or 27.Spring Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR BURTON.Theology of the Epistle to the Romans. A'Bemi­nary. MM. 1st Term. (B. 6)Prerequisite: XXXI. 33.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.Sociological Ideas of the Gospels Exegetically In­vestigated.: A Seminary. DM. (B. 3)Prerequisites: XXXI. 1 or 2; and 25 or 27.148� ; THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.XLIV. SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY.D2-7.Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR NORTHRUP.Soteriology. DM. (4) 9:30Prereq uisi tes: Theology Proper and An thro­pology.Required of students who have been two' yearsin the School.Seminar in Christology. DMM. (Sa)Tuesdays and Thursdays from 3:00 to 5:00ASSISTANT PROFESSOR --.Apologetics. DM. (2)Required of students in the first year.Winter Quarter�HEAD PROFESSOR NORTHRUP.Introduction and Theology Proper. DM. (1)Required of students in the first year.Seminar in Christology. DMM. (8b)Tuesdays and Thursdays from 3:00 to 5:00ASSISTANT PROFESSOR --.Eschatology. M. 1st Term. (5)For third-year students.Eschatology. M. 2d Term. (5)For second-year students.Spring Quarter. Revised.HEAD PROFESSOR NORTHRUP.Soteriology. DM. (4)Seminar in Christology. DMM. (8e)Tuesdays and Thursdays from 3:00 to 5:00XLV. CHURCH HISTORY.D2-7., Autumn Quarter.iIE�D PROF�SSOR HULBERT.The Early Church from Constantine to Theodosius.DM. (2) 8:30The Pilgrim Fathers and Plymouth Colony. DM.(32) 9:30ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR JOHNSON.Prior to Constantine, A.D. 30-3II. DM. (1) 2:00ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MONCRIEF.Preparation in England and Bohemia for the Refor-.mation. DM. (9) 10:30 Scholasticism and Mysticism. DM. (6) WithCourse 9.The Religious Orders. DM. (7) With Course 9.The Medireval Sects. DM. (8) With Course 9.The French Reformation. DM. (15) 11:30The Gallican Church. DM. (21) 11:30Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR HULBERT.The Puritan Fathers and the New England The­ocracy. DM. (33)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR JOHNSON.The German Reformation. DM. (11)The Lutheran Church. DM. (18)See Course (11).ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MONCRIEF.Forerunners of the Reformation in Italy. DM. (10)The Dutch Reformation. DM. (16)Spring Quarter. Revised.ASSISTANT PROF.BSSOR JOHNSON.The Swiss Reformation. DM. (13) 10:30XLVI. HOMILETICS, CHURCH POLITY, AND PASTORALDUTIES.D.2-7.Autumn Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR ANDERSON.Homiletics. DM. (2) 3:00Winter Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR ANDERSON.History of Preaching. DM. (3)Spring Quarter. Revised.HEAD PROFESSOR ANDERSON.Masterpieces of Pulpit Eloquence. DM. (6)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR JOHNSON.Church Polity. M. 1st Term. (4)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.Pastoral Duties. M.·· 2d Term. (5)ANNOUNCEMENTSVI. SOCIOLOGY.Autumn Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON. ,Organizations for Promoting Social Welfare. DM.Seminar. (14) Tuesday, 4:00-6:00The Family. M 1st Term. (18)Voluntary Associations. M. 2d Term. (19)Social Institutions of Organized Christianity. M.2d Term. (15) 2:00Winter Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.Organizations for Promoting Social Welfare. DM.Seminar. (14) Tuesday, 4:00-6:00Economical and Governmental Agencies for Ad­vancing General Welfare. M. 1st Term.(32) 2:00Social Conditions in American Rural Life. M. 1stTerm. (31) 3:00Social Treatment of Dependents and Defectives.M (or MM). 2d Term. (16) 2:00 1492:00 Modern Cities and Cooperation of their BeneficentForces. M. 2d Term. (33) 3:00Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.Organizations for Promoting Social Welfare. pM.Seminar. (14) Tuesday, 4:00-6:00Social Treatment of Crime and Criminals. M (orMM). 1st Term. (17) 2:00Sociology of the New Testament. M. 2d Term.(34) 2:00Historical Development of 'the Great Philanthropiesand" Reforms. M. 1st Term. (35) 3: 00MR. CLARK. XXVIII. ELOCUTION.Autumn Quarter.Advanced Elocution. 3 hrs a week. M. (2)Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11:30Summer Quarter.MR. CLARK.Reading aloud. 3 hrs, a week. M. (4)Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 4:00THE ENGLISH 1"'HEOLOGIGAL SEMINARY.XVI. BIBLICAL LITERATURE IN ENGLISH.D 10-12.Courses in this department in the Graduate Schooland the Colleges, are open tq students in the DivinitySchool.A. OLD TESTAMENT.Summer Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Special Introduction to the Historical Books.DM. (28)Autumn Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.The Minor Prophets. DM. (A 17)DR. KENT.Outline of Hebrew History. DM. (A 29) 11:30Winter Quarter.DR. KENT.Isaiah, I-XXXIX. M. 2d Term. (12)The Minor Prophets of the Assyrian Period.M. 1st Term. (18) Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.Biblical Chronology. M. 1st Term. (37)ASSOQIATE PROFESSOR HARPER.Palestinian Geograpby. M. 1st Term. (53)Assyrian and Babylonian Life. M. 2d Term. (85)B. NEW TESTAMENT.4:00 Summer Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.The Second Group of the Epistles of the ApostlePaul. M. 2d Term. (B 15) 8:30MR. VOTAW.The Gospel of John. M. 1st Term. (B 10) 9:30Autumn Quarter.MR. VOTAW.The Founding of the Christian Church. DM.(B4) 11:30The Teaching of Jesus. DM. (B. 2)1 10: 30150 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEWS.The Gospel of Matthew. M. 1st Term. (B 7)MR. VOTAW.History of the New Testament Times. DM. (B1)10:30XLIV. SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY.Autumn Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR --Inspiration, Theology Proper. DM. (19)Soteriology. DM. (21)Winter Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR -­Anthropology. M. 2d Term. (20)Eschatology. M. 1st Term. (22)Spring Qu�rter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR -­Soteriology. MM. 1st Term. (21)XLV. CHURCH HISTORY.Winter Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR JOHNSON.Prior to Constantine. DM. (1)Spring Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR HULBERT.From Constantine to Th�odosius. DM. (2) XLVI. HOMILETICS, CHURCH POLITY, AND PASTORALDUTIES.Autumn Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR JOHNSON.Homiletics. DM. (6a) 3:00Spring Quarter.HEAD PROFESSOR ANDERSON.Church Polity and Pastoral Duties. DM. (4a)ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR JOHNSON.Sermons and Sermon-Plans. M. 2d Term. (7VI. SOCIOLOGY.Autumn Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.The Family. M. 1st Term (18) 2:00Social Institutions of Organized Christianity.M. 2d Term. (15) 2: 00Winter Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.Social Conditions in American Rural Life.M. 1st Term. (31) 3:00Social Treatment of Dependents and Defectives.M. 2d Term. (16) 2:002:00Spring Quarter.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.Sociology of the New Testament.(34) M. 1st Term.2:00THE DANO-NORWEGIAN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY.L. OLD AND NEW TESTAMENT LITERATURE ANDINTERPRETATION� (DAN.-NOR.)Autumn Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR GUNDERSON.General Introduction. M. 1st Term. (1) 8:30Particular Introduction. M. 1st Term. (2) 9: 30The Principles of Biblical Interpretation. M. 2dTerm. (3) 8:30Exegesis. The Epistle to the Galatians. M. 2dTerm. (6) 9:30 Winter Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR GUNDERSON.Exegesis. The Epistle to the Romans. DM. (7)The Parables of Our Lord. DM. (5)Spring Quarter. Revised.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR GUNDERSON.Sacred Geography and Biblical Antiquities. M. 1stTerm. (4) 9:30The Epistle to the Ephesians. M. 1st Term. (8)10:30LI. SYST�MATIC THEOLOGY. (DAN.�NOR.)ANNOUNCEMENTS. 151Winter Quarter.PROFESSOR JENSEN.*Introduction to the Science of Christian Theology.M. 1st Term. (1)Antecedents of Redemption. M.(2)Redemption Itself. M. 2d Term. (3)Consequents of Redemption. M.(4) 1st Term.2d Term. 'Spring Quarter.PROFESSOR JENSEN.*Church Polity. M. 1st Term. (5)New Testament Ethics. M. 1st Term. (6)Ln. HOMILETICS AND PASTORAL DUTIES. (DAN.-NOR.)Autumn Quarter.PROFESSOR JENSEN.*Theory of Preaching. M. 1st Term. (1)Sermonizing and Preaching. DM. (2)Pastoral Theology. 2d Term. (3) 10:3011:3010:30TilE SWEIJISH THEOLOGiOAL SEMINARY.LV. OLD AND NEW TESTAMENT LITERATURE ANDINTERPRETATION. (SWEDISH.)Autumn Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MORTEN.An Outline of Israelitish History. M. 2d Term. (1)8:30The Gospels in Harmony. DM. (3) 9:30First and Second Thessalonians. M. 1st Term.(4) 10:30The Epistle to the Romans. M. 1st Term. (5)10:30Spring Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MORTEN.Biblical Interpretation. M. 1st Term. (2)LVI. SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY AND PASTORAL DUTIES.(SWEDISH.)Autumn Quarter.PROFESSOR LAGERGREN.Theological Prenotions. M. 1st Term. (1) 2: 00General Introduction. M. 2d Term. (2) 2:00The Doctrine of Redemption and Salvation._ M� 1st Term. (6) .3: 00The Doctrine of the Church, or Church Polity.M. 2d Term. (7) 3:00Winter Quarter.PROFESSOR LAGERGREN.The Bible a Revelation from God. M. 1st Term. (3) The Doctrine of God. M. 2d Term. (4)The Last Things. M. 1st Term. (8)Symbolics. M. 2d Term. (9)Spring Quarter.PROFESSOR LAGERGREN.The Doctrine of Man. M. 1st Term. (5)Pastoral Duties. M. 1st Term. (10) 2:003:00LVII. CHURCH HISTORY. (SWEDISH.)Winter Quarter.A SSISTANT PROFESSOR SANDELL.Ancient Church History. M. 1st Term. (1)Mediceval Church History. M. 2d Term. (2)Spring Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SANDELL.Modern Church History. M. 1st Term. (3) 9:30LVIII. HOMILET�CS. (SWEDISH.)Winter Quarter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SANDELL.Theoretical Homiletics. M. 1st Term. (1)Practical Homiletics. M. 2d Term. (2)* In the absence of Professor Jensen, instruction is given by Professor Wold.TIME SCHEDULE.AUTUMN QUARTER, 1894.The Laboratory, Research, and Field Work of the Departments in the Ogden School of Science is only partially indicated in this time schedule.DIVINITY SCHOOL. ACADEMIC COLLEGES.Hours.Church History: Constan­tine to Theodosius(Hulbel't).General Introduction(Gunderson). 1st Term.Biblical Interpreta tion( Gunderson) . 2d Term.lsraelitish History(Morten). 2d Term. GRADUATE SCHOOL AND UNIVERSITY COLLEGE I OGDEN (GRADUATE) SCHOOL AND UNI-OF ARTS AND LITERATURE. VERSITY COLLEGE OF SCIENCE.A. M.7: 30 Hebrew Prophets (W. R. Harper),Semitic Seminar (W. R. Harper),Tuesday, 7 : 30-9 : 30.8: 309: 30 Soteriology (N01·th1'Up).Pilgrim Fathers (Hulbert),Particular Introduction(Gunderson). 1st 'I'erm,Galatians (Gunderson).2d Term.Gospels in Harmony(Morten).10: 30 History of N ow TestamentTimes (Mathews).Theology of Synoptic Gos­pels (BU'don)Preparation for the Refor­mation (Moncrief).Teaching of J eSU8 (Votaw).Theory of Preaching(Wold). 1st Term.Pastoral Theology (Wold).I 2d Term.Thessalonians (Morten).1st Term.Romans (Mm'ten). 2d Term. Experimental Psychology (Angell).Principles of Polito Econ. (A. O. Miller and Hill).Soc. and Econ. Ideals (Oummings).General Jurisprudence (Freund).Geography of Europe (00nge7·).Seminar: English History lTe1·ry).Monday and Saturday, 8 : 30-10 : 30.Province of Sociology (Small and Vincent).Earlier Suras of Kuran (W. R. Harper]:Josephus (Arnott). 1st Term.Seneca (Ohandle1·).French Literature of 19th Cent. (Bergemn).Spanish Literature (Wallace).Heine's Prose and Poetry (Outt'ing).Gothic (von Klenze)Blank verse (Wilkinson).Browning and Meredith (T'dggs)'\ Logic of Ethics (Dewey).'Logic (Mead).Hist. Polito Econ. (A. O. Mille'l" and Cummings).Statistics CHourwich).Comparative Politics (Judson).History of Geography (Oonger).Paul and Pauline Epistles (Burton).History of New Testament Times (Mathews)French, adv. Syntax and Compo (Bergemn).Historical French Grammar (Poyen-Bellisle).Old Spanish (Howland).Goethe's Lyrical Poetry (t'on Klenze).Criticism of Criticism (Wilkinson). Ist Term.History and Fiction (Wilkinson). 2d Term.English Drama (Tolman). .English Poetry in the Elizabethan Age (Ca1']Jenter)Seminar: Metaphysical Thought (Dewey).General History of Philosophy (Tufts).Socialism (Veblen).International Law (Judson).House Sanitation (Talbot).Elementary Egyptian (Breasted).lntrod. to Indo-Bur. Philol. (Buck). 1st 'I'errn.Comp. Gram. of Greek and Latin (Buck). 2d TermGreek Epigraphy i'I'arbeit),Demosthenes; .iEschines (Oastle).French Rapid Reading (Be7'geron).Old French Texts (Poyen-Bellisle).Elementary Spanish (Wallace).Schiller (von Klenze).English Romantic Poets (McOlintock).English Literature Seminar (Crow). Projective Geometry (Mom·e).Theoretical Chemistry (Lengfeld).Tue, and Fri.The Carbohydrates (Stieglitz).Mon. and Thurs.Special Bacteriology (Jordasc),Neurology (Meym·). Thurs.Botany (Clarke),Elliptic Modular Functions (Mom'e).Theory of Functions of a ComplexVariable (BoZza).Laboratory Methods (Stratton).Thurs.-Sat.Instrumen ts of Precision ( Wcuieioortti),Mon., Tue. and Wed.Crystallography (Iddings). 1st Term.Physical Mineralogy (Iddings). 2d Term.Original Investigation in Physiology(Loeb).Botany (Coulter). Sat.Higher Plane Curves (Maschke).Analytics and Calculus (Boyd).Spherical and Prac. Astronomy (Laves).General Physics, Advanced (stratton).Mon., Tue. and Wed.General Physics, Advanced (Wads­uiortii), Thurs., Fri. and Sat.Principles and Working Methods ofGeology (Ohamberlin).Comparative Anatomy of the Verte­brates (Wheeler).Anat. and Physiology of Cell (Watase)Physiology of the Sense Organs and thePerepheral and Central Nervous Sys­tem (Loeb). Prine. of Pol. Econ. (Miller and Hill).Geography of Europe (Oonger).Cicero; Livy, etc. Sec. 1 (Mom'e).Cicero, Orations (W alker) •German Modern Prose (Schlnidt- W ar-tenberq),Elementary German (Muljinger).English Composition (Lovett).Required Mathern. 1a (Boyd).Botany (Olarke).Elocution. 1 (Olark). Mon. and Sat.Euripides (Ta'tbell).Xenophon; PIa to (Castle).Review of Greek Grammar (Owen).Terence; Tacitus. Sec. 1 (Mille-r).Cicero; Livy, etc. Sec. 2 (W alker) .German, Intermed. Course (Outting).Required Ma them. 1b (Boyd).Physiography (Salisbury).General Biology (Jordan).Elocution. 1 (Clark). Mon. and Sat.History: Medieeval Period, B (Oonger).Homer (Owen).Horace j Roman Lit. CMille1').Elemen tary French (Howland).Elementary Spanish (Wallace)English Literature, Sect. A. (Tolman).Rhetoric, Section a. (Herrick).Analytics and Calculus (Boyd).Required Mathern. lc (Hancock).Elocution 1 (Clark) Mon. and Sat.2:00Seminar in Christology(Northrup)Tues. and Thurs.The Minor prophets (Price).Reading Aloud (Olark).. Mon., Wednes., Fri.Gallican Church � Mon­French Reformation S crief.Founding of the Christiann:30 I Church (Votaw).Advanced Elocution(Olark).Tues., Wednes., Fri.Sermonizing and Preaching(Wold) Comparative Psychology (Mead).Money and Practical Economics (Laughlin).Institutes of Roman Law (Freund).Civil Government in the United States (Wilcox).General Anthropology tStarr),Chronicles (Cmndall),Outline of Hebrew History (Kent).Religious Egypt Texts (B1'easted).Sanskrit (Buck).Teachers' Training Course (W. G. Hale).ItalianGrammar (Howland).Old Provencal Texts (Poyen-Bellisle)English Essayists (Butler).Advanced English Composition iHerriclo),Nineteenth Ceutury Lit. Mov. (Triggs).Text of Hamlet (Brainard). I Introd. to Theory of Quatern. (BoZza). I History: Mediooval Period, A.Advanc. Integral Calculus (Maschke). (Thatcher)..Elements of Theory of Gravitation (See). History: Modern PeriodPartial Differential Equations (Laves), (Oonger and:Oatterall).. Spectrum Analysis (MichelsQn). Elementary French (Bergeron).Special Graduate Course (Michelson). Rhetoric, Section b (Lewis).Thursday and Friday. Outline of Hebrew History (Kent).Organic Chemistry (Nef), Thurs.-Sat. Founding of the Christ. ChurchGeneral Inorganic Chemistry (Smith). (Votaw).1st Term. Monday-Friday. Required Mathern. 1 d (Hancock).2d 'I'erm, Monday-Wednesday. Gen. Inorg. Chemistry (Smith).Geographic Geology (Salisbury). Vertebra Zool. and Paleeont. (Baur).Advanced Physiology (Loeb). Advanced Elocutiou (Ola"k)Advanced Elocution (Olark). Tue., Wed., Frid.P.M.12: 30to 1:00 CHAPEL EXERCISE.CHAPEL EXERCISE. CHAPEL EXERCISE. CHAPEL EXERCISE.Church History Prior toConstantine (Johnson).Theological Prenotions(Lagergren). 1st Term.General Introduction(Lage"Y1'en). 2d Term. Se�inar: �nglish Philosophy} (TUfts)Philosophical GermanTariff History of United States (Hill).History of Israel (Goods:peed).Seminar: Social Dynamics (Small).The Family (Henderson), 1st Term,Social Institutions tHenderson), 2d Term,Anthropology, Labor. Work (Starr).Rabbinical Literature (Hirsch). IstTerm.Mishnah (Hirsch), 2d Term.Beginners' Syriac (R. F. Harpe,').Goethe and Schiller (Outting).Old English, Advanced (Blackburn).English Language Seminar (Blackburn).Monday, 2: 00-4: 00Prose of Elizabethan Era (Crow). Research Course (Michelson).Monday-Friday, 2 : 00-6 : 00Petrography (Iddings).Anatomy (Eycleshymer). English Literature, Sect. B (Reynolds).Rhetoric, Section c (Lewis).Chemistry 1 and 3, t (Smith)Laboratory Work S 'Introd. Physiology (Lingle).Seminar in Christology(No'rth,'up) •Tues. and Thurs.3:00 Homiletics (Anderson).Homiletics (Johnson).Doctrine of Redemption(Lagergren). 1st Term.Church Polity (Lagergren).2d Term. -Economic Seminar (Laughlin).Finance (A. C. Miller).History of Europe in the 19th Century (von Holst)Seminar: History (von Holst). Monday, 3: 00-5: 00I Problems of Social Statics (Small).Voluntary Associations (Henderson).Seminar in Sanitary Science (Talbot).Physical Anthropology tBtarr),Applied Anthropology (West).Earl y Hist. Religions (Goodspeed).Introduction to Prophetic Books (Price).Bilingual Babylonian Seminar iPrice),Thursday, 3: 00-5 : 00.Assyrian Language (R. F. Harper).lEschylus and Sophocles (Shorey).Monday and Thursday 3 :,00-5 : 00,Seminar: Greek Drama {Sho1rey). Wed. 3: 00-5 : 00Seminar 3 (W. G. Hale). Tues. 3 :00-5:00.Seminar: Tacitus (Chandler). Wed. 3: 00-5: 00.Italian, Classic Prose (Howland).Germanic Seminar. Mon. 3: 00-5: 00.Introd. to Phon. (Schmidt- Wartenberg). 1st TermMiddle Low Franc. (Schmidt- Wartenberq), 2d T.Old English, Elementary (Blackburn). Astronomical Seminar (See and Laves).Alterna te Saturdays.Embryology (Whitman).Seminar in Phylogeny tBaur),Research in the Osteology of Livingand Extinct Vertebrates tBaur),Daily, 8: 30-12: 30, 2 :00-4: 004: 005:00 Seminar in Finance (A. O. Miller).Feudal Period, I (Terry).Ancient History to Persian Empire (Goodspeed).Seminar (Henderson). Tues. 4:00-6:00.Later Historical Inscriptions (R. F. Harper).History German Language (Schmidt- W artenberg)English Lit. Seminar (McOlintock). 4:00-6:00.Minor Prophets (Price). Elementary German (MuZfinger).Chemistry 1 and 3, � (Smith).Laboratory Work SChemistry 1 and 3 }Laboratory Work' (Smith).Astronomical Photography (Hale).7:30 P.M.Stellar Spectroscopy (Hale). 7 :30 P.M.Study of Modern History '(Terry).History of Ancient Greece, I (Wirth).ttbe ®tfi'dal aub �emi::®ffidal ®rgauitatinufj.NOTE.-It has been decided to publish in the QUARTERLY CALENDAR brief abstracts of papers read at the meeting of theUnion, the Philological Society, and the Departmental Clubs. The presiding officers of these associations are requested toannounce this decision at the meetings of their club; and the secretaries are expected to send at their earliest convenience, tothe Recorder's office, a report containing: (1) Date of regular meeting of the Club, .and (2) List of officers elected for the currentyear. It shall also be the Secretary's duty to furnish to .. the Recorder the titles of articles to be presented to the Clubs at theirnext meeting, and to see that brief abstracts of these communications are sent to the Recorder's Office within ten days after themeeting of the Club.OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY CLUBS.THE UNIVERSITY UNION.President-John Byrd Whaley, of the SemiticClub.Vice President-Theo. L. Neff, of the RomanceClub.Secretary and Treasurer-J. A. Smith, of theMathematical Club.Meets on the last Friday of the first term of eachQuarter, at 8:00 P.M., in Theatre, Kent ChemicalLaboratory. THE PHILOLOGICAL SOCIETY.President-s-Head Professor W. G. Hale.Vice President-Associate Professor S. W. Cutting.Secretary-Professor F. F. Abbott.Programme Committee-The President, Vice Presi­dent, and the Secretary, with W. B. Owen andSusan R. Cutler, of the Graduate School.The Society meets in Room B 8, Cobb Lecture Hall,on the third Friday of each Term, 8:00 P.M.THE DEPARTMENTAL OLUBS.THE BIOLOGICAL CLUB.President-Head Professor C. O. Whitman.Vice President-Professor H. H. Donaldson.Secretary and Treasurer-A. D. Mead, who alsorepresents the Club in the University Union.Meets fortnightly, Wednesdays at 3:00 P.M. in KentChemical Laboratory.THE CHEMICAL CLUB.President-Professor J. U. Nef.Delegate to the University Union-B. C. Hesse.. M.��t� ... �.Y��Y F.ri.�ay at 8:00 P.M. in Lecture Room,Kent Chemical Laboraioru.THE CHURCH HISTORY CLUB.President-C. D. Case.Vice-President-W. T. Flower.Secretary-J. H. Randall.Delegate to' the University Union-A. W.Wishart.Meets every Tuesday at. 7; 30 :r.M. in the Ea_cuJtyRoom. THE CLASSICAL OLUB.President-Head Professor W. G. Hale.Vice President-s-Professor Paul Shorey.Secretary-So Frances Pellett.Delegate to the University Union=-W. B. Owen.Executive Committee-The President, Vice-President, and the Secretary, with Arthur T.Walker and Emily James Smith, of the Grad­uate School.Meets monthly.THE ENGLISH CLUB .President-Associate Professor W. D. McClin­tock.Secretary-Frederic Ives Carpenter.Delegate to the University Union-FlorenceWilkinson.Programme Committee-The President, Secre ..tary, and Delegate.The meetings are to be held hereafter upon Tuesdayevening of the third, seventh, and .eleventh weeks ofeach quarter, in Co1.)1)_ Lecture Hall, Room B 10, at8:00 P.M.154ANNOUNCEMENTS.THE EXEGETIOAL OLUB.President-J. H. Grant.Secretary and Treasurer-A. R. E. Wyant.Delegate to the University Union-L. D. Osborn.Programme Committee - Professors Price,Burton, and Goodspeed.Meets fortnightly on Tuesday evening, in D 16.THE GEOLOGIOAL OLUB.President-E. Chappell Perisho.Secretary-H. C. Cowles.Delegate to the University Union-E. C.Quereau.Meets fortnightly, Tuesdays at 4: 00 P.M., in WalkerMuseum.'THE GERMANIO OLUB.President-Associate Professor S. W. Cutting.Secretary-F. A. Wood.Delegate to the University Union-F. A. Wood,Meets weekly on Mondays at 3: 00 P.M. in B 11.THE LATIN OLUB.President-Assistant Professor F. J. Miller.Secretary-Harry W. Stone.Delegate to the University Union-Henry G.Gale.Meets monthly, 8:00 P.M., at 5410 Madison avoTHE MATHEMATIOAL OLUB AND SEMINAR.Cond ucted by the Instructors of the Ma thema ticalFaculty. Meets fortnightly, Fridays at 3:00 P.M., inRyerson Physical Laboratory, 36.Delegate to the University Union=-J. ArchySmith.THE NEW TESTAMENT JOURNAL ANDESSAY OLUB.President-Dr. W. M. Arnolt.Vice President-Head Professor E. D. Burton.Secretary-C. E. Woodruff.Delegate to the University Union-A. T. Watson.Meets fortnightly on Wednesdays at 8:00 P.M.THE P AL!EONTOLOGICAL OLUB.President-Assistant Professor G. Baur.Secretary-Wm. E. Taylor. Delegate to the University Union-Dr .. J. C.Merriam.Meets fortnightly on Mondays at 3:00 P.M., inWalker Museum, 3d floor.THE PHYSIOS OLUB.This Club has not yet organized; but will do' so, assoon as the Department has moved into its newquarters.THE POLITIOAL EOONOMY OLUB.Honorary President-Head Professor J. L.Laughlin.President-William Hill.Secretary and Treasurer-J. Cummings.Delegate to the University Union-Dr. Thor-stein B. Veblen.Executive Committee-The President, Secre­tary, Sarah M. Hardy, John Cummings, andRobert F. Hoxie.Meets Thursdays at 7:30 p.M.-in the Faculty Room,THE POLITIOAL SCIENCE AND HISTORYOLUB.President-William Craig Wilcox.Secretary and Treasurer-Regina R. Crandall.Delegate to the University Union­Executive Committee - The President andSecretary together with J. W. Fertig, J. W.Thompson, and Miss Scofield.Meets fortnightly on Wednesdays at 8:00 P.M., inthe Faculty Room.THE ROMANOE OLUB.President-Head Professor W. I. Knapp.Secretary-Susan R. Cutler.Delegate to the University Union-Theo. L. Neff.THE SEMITIO OLUB.President-Associate Professor Ira M. Price.Secretary-Edgar J. Goodspeed.Delegate to University Union - John ByrdWhaley.Meets 'fortnightly on Thursdays at 7:30 P.M., in theRoom of the Semitic Seminar.156 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.THE SOCIOLOGY OLUB.President-Dr. W. I. Thomas.Vice President-Laura Willard.Secretary and Treasurer-Daniel Fulcomer.Delegate to the University Union - I. W.Howerth,Meets fortnightly on Mondays at 7;30 P.M. in theFaculty Room.THE LITERARY SOOIETY OF THE DANISH­NORWEGIAN THEOLOGIOAL SEMINARY.President-H. P. Andersen.Vice President-C. P. Grarup. Secretary-L. Rasmussen.Critic-To O. Wold.Programme Committee - A. L. BrandsmarkP. P. Overgaard, and N. R. Larsen.Meets fortnightly on Mondays at 8: 00 P.M., in D 9.OOMP ARATIVE RELIGION OLUB.President-Edmund Buckley.Secretary-E. C. Sanderson.Meets monthly throughout the year.OFFIOERS OF THE OHRISTIAN UNION.THE CHRISTIAN UNION AND OTHER RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS.President-Associate Professor C. R. Henderson.Vice President-Edgar J. Goodspeed.Secretary and Treasurer-F. W. Woods.The Executive Committee consists of Miss LauraJones, W. E. Chalmers, F. W. Woods, Miss AgnesCook, together with the Presidents of the YoungMen's Christian Association, the Young Women'sChristian Association, the Missionary Society and theVolunteer Band.The Executive Committee holds regular meetingseach month.OFFICERS OF THE RELATED SOOIETIES.THE YOUNG MEN's CHRISTIAN ASSOOIATION.President-A. T. Watson.Meets every Friday, at 6:45 P. M., in Lecture Room,Oobb Lecture Hall.THE YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOOIATION.President-Miss A. Hamilton. Meets every Thursday at 1:30 P.M., in LectureRoom, Cobb Lecture Hall.Union Meetings of the two Associations are held onSundays, at 6: 45 P. M.THE MISSIONARY SOCIETYOf the Divinity School of the University of Chicago.President-H. A. Fisk.Vice President-Yo A. Herrick.Treasurer-F. Y. Aitchison.Secretary-We E. Chalmers.Meets fortnightly on Thursday evening, in ChapelOobb Lecture Hall.THE VOLUNTEER BANDOf the University of Chicago.President-e-F'. G. Cressey.Secretary-D. M. Eubank.Meets monthly in D 6.THE EMPLOYMENT BUREAU.The examination for Certificates as City NightSchool Teachers will occur on Thursday evening,September 13, in Chicago.Registrations should be made at once. Full par­ticulars may be had upon application to the Uni­versity Steward.It is absolutely essential that this examination bepassed by all candidates for positions, unless a Chicagocertificate has already been obtained. Those who taught evening school last year mustmake written a pplica tion to the Board of Ed uca tionfor re-appointment. Blanks for this purpose may beobtained from the University Steward.The next Examination for High School Certificateswill be held December 24.ANNOUNCEMENTS. 157THE STUDENTS' FUND SOCIETY.This Society makes loans upon the joint recommen­dation of its own Committee and a Committee of theFaculty. Students are not eligible If or loans until 'they have been members of the University one Quar­ter, and have shown marked success in scholarship.Applications are considered by the Committee ofthe Faculty at the beginning of each Quarter, but inorder that the necessary preliminary information maybe secured all applications for loans to be granted inany Quarter must be handed in to Head ProfessorJ. L. Laughlin, Chairman, by the end of the eleventhweek of the preceding Quarter. A ppIica tion blanksmay be secured at the office of the Registrar.The Officers of the Society are:President-A. A. Sprague. Vice President-s-Norman Williams.Secretary-Charles H. Hamill.Treasurer-Byron L. Smith.The Officers of the Executive Committee are:President-Mrs. H. M. Wilmarth.Vice President-Mrs. George E. Adams.Secretary-Mrs. Noble B. Judah.The Board of Directors consists of seven gentlemenand twelve ladies.The Committee of the Faculty is composed of :Head Professor J. Laurence 'Laughlin, Chairman;Dean Judson, Dean Talbot, Associate ProfessorStratton, and Assistant Professor F. J. Miller.NATHANIEL BUTLER, Director.OOTOBER 1, 1894.NOTE.-The University Extension Division offers instruction according to three different methods: (1) by Lecture-studieswith the usual features of syllabus, review, weekly exercise, and examination; (2) by Class-instruction i:m. classes organized outsideof the University, but within the limits of the City of Chicago, and meeting on Evenings and Saturdays; (3) by Correspondence.The following is a list of the courses of instruction at present offered in the University Extension Division by each of thesemethods. This list will necessarily be modified as the demand for new courses arises.For a complete account of the aims and methods of University Extension work consult the Circular of Information issued bythe University Extension Division! .The numbers of the Departments correspond with those in the University (proper).THE LECTURE - STUDY DEPARTMENT.CHARLES ZEUBLIN, Secretary.Political Foundation of Modern Civilization.Baron and King-the Evolution of a Typical Euro­pean Monarchy.1. PHILOSOPHY.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR TUFTS.Movements of Thought in the Nineteenth Century.II. POLITICAL ECONOMY.MR. BROOKS.The Modern Church and the Labor Question.Recent Developments of Social and Experiments.III. POLITICAL SCIENCE.HEAD PROFESSOR JUDSON.American Politics.I The Period of Dominant Foreign Inftuence.II The Period of Dominant Internal Development.MR. CONGER.Historical Geography.The Geography of Europe.The Great Commercial Cities of Antiquity.IV. HISTORY.PROFESSOR TERRY.An Introduction to the Study of History.The Ethnic Foundation of Modern Civilization. PROFESSOR GORDY.The History, of Political Parties in the UnitedStates.Representative American Statesmen.ASSOOIATE PROFESSOR THATOHER.The History of the Middle Ages.Mohammed, Mohammedanism, and the Crusades.Europa im fruhen Mittelalter.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR GROSE.The Political Development of the European Nationssince I792.The Founding of the German Empire of To-Day.Studies in the History of Europe from the FrenchRevolution to the Present Time.Character Studies in Nineteenth Century History.DR. SHEPARDSON.Social Life in the American Colonies.American Statesmen and great Historic Move­ments.DR. WIRTH.N eueste Geschichte von Afrika.Gegenwartige Zustande im Orient.Herodot-der erste Geschichtsschreiber des Alter­tums.158ANNOUNCEMEN1S. 159MR. HUNTER. VII. COMPARATIVE RELIGION.Roman, Barbarian, and Christian.MR. POTTER.The Colonial Era.The Making of the Nation.MR. WEBSTER.How we are Governed.The Making of a Federal Republic.Six American Statesmen.The American Revolution.MR. WISHART.Monks and Monasteries.VI. SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY.HEAD PROFESSOR SMALL.First Steps in Sociology.Die GrundzUge der Sociologie.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BEMIS.Questions of Labor and Social Reform.Questions of Monopoly and Taxation.Some Social and Industrial Forces in AmericanHistory.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.Charities and Corrections.The Family-a Sociological Study.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR STARR.Some First Steps in Human Progress.The Native Races of North America.Early Mfln in Europe.Evolution.MR. ZEUBLIN.A Century of Social Reform.English Fiction and Social Reform.MR. GENTLES.First Aid to the Injured.MR. FULCOMER.Some Leaders in Sociology.Utopias.MR. RAYMOND.Social Aspects of the Labor Movement. MR. BUCKLEY.Shinto, the Ethnic Faith of Japan.The Science of Religion.VIII. THE SEMITIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES.MR. WALKER.The History and Institutions of Islam.XI AND XII. THE GREEK AND LATIN LANGUAGES ANDLITERATURES.PROFESSOR SHOREY.Six Readings from Horace.Homer, the Iliad.Studies in the Greek Drama.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BURGEss.Preparatory Latin Teaching.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CASTLE.The Decline and Fall of Greece.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MILLER.Virgil.XIII. ROMANCE LITERATURE AND PHILOLOGY.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BERGERON.French Literature.Litterature Francaise,xv. THE ENGLISH LASGUAGE AND LITERATURE.PROFESSOR MOULTON.Studies in Biblical Literature.The Tragedies of Shakespeare.Ancient Tragedy for English Audiences.Stories as a Mode of Thinking.Spenser's Legend of Temperance.Literary Criticism and Theory of Interpretation.Shakespeare's " Tempest" with CompanionStudies.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BUTLER.Preliminary Course in English Literature.Some Studies in American, Literature.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MCCLINTOCK.Introduction to the Study of Literature.English Romantic Poets from 1780 to 1830.160 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CROW.Literature of the Age of Elizabeth: A CoursePreparatory to the Study of Shakespeare.George Meredith.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR TOLMAN.Studies in English Poetry.MR. CLARK.Poetry as a Fine Art.MR. HERRICK.The Creation of the English Novel.The Decay of Romanticism in English Poetry.Studies in Style.MR. HOOPER.American Prose Writers.American Poets.MR. OGDEN.History and Structure of English Speech.Old English Life and Literature.Modern English Poetry.MISS CHAPIN.General Survey of American Literature.Masterpieces of English Poetry.MR. JONES.Prophets of Modern Literature.Masterpieces of George Eliot.Social Studies in Henrik Ibsen.XVI. BIBLICAL LITERATURE IN ENGLISH.HEAD PROFESSOR HARPER.Old Testament Thought Concerning Suffering,Scepticism, and Love.HEAD PROFESSOR BURTON.The Second Group of Paul's Letters.PROFESSOR HIRSCH.Religion in the Talmud.The Jewish Sects.Biblical Literature.History of Judaism.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PRICE.What the Monuments tell us relative to the OldTestament.The Forgotten Empires and the Old Testament. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR THATCHER.The Apostolic Church.The Life and Work of Paul.DR. KENT.Hebrew Poetry.Hebrew Prophecy studied in the Light of theProphets of the Assyrian Period.Messianic Prophecy.The Messianic Predictions of the Hebrew ProphetsDr. RUBINKAM.The Five Megilloth (Rolls).MR. VOTAW.Some Aspects of the Life of Christ.Sources and Relations of the Four Gospels.Jewish and Christian Writings parallel with, butexcluded from, Our Bible.XVIII. ASTRONOMY.DR. SEE.General Astronomy.XIX. PHYSICS.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR STRATTON.Sound.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CORNISH.Hydrostatics and Pneumatics.MR. BELDING.Elements of Electricity and Magnetism.xx. CHEMISTRY.MR. MORSE.General Chemistry.Chemistry of Every-day Life.XXI. GEOLOGY.PROFESSOR SALISBURY.Landscape Geology.The Evolution of the North American ContinentXXII. BIOLOGY.MR. BOYER.Biology.MICROSCOPY.MR. MORSE.The Microscope and its Uses.ANNOUNCEMENTS. 161DR. WILLIAMS.Music. MUSIC. SCANDlNA VIAN LITERATUREMR. DAHLScandinavian Literature.ART.MR. FRENCH.Painting and Sculpture.MR. TAFT.Ancient Sculpture.Contemporary French Art.German Art of the Nineteenth Century.Art at the Columbian Exposition.MR. SCHREIBER.History of Art. RUSSIAN LITERATURE.DR. HOURWICH.Studies in Russian Literature.JAPANESE INSTITUTIONS.MR. CLEMENT.japan and the japanese.japanese History and, Civilization.THE -CLASS - WORK DEPARTMENT.JEROME H. RAYMOND, Secretary.The following is a partiallist of courses which will be given in the evening or on Saturday, at the University or III other partsof the city, wherever eight or more students desire instruction in the same subiecta- These classes will usually meet once a weekfor twelve weeks, each session continuing two hours.MR. ROSSETER.American History. M.M.R. RULLKOETTER.Mediceval History. M.English History. M.I. PHILOSOPHY.HEAD PROFESSOR DEWEY.Pedagogics. M.II. POLITICAL ECONOMY.PROFESSOR MILLER.Principles of Political Economy. M. VI. SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BEMIS.Some Recent Effortsifor Social Progress. M.ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HENDERSON.Voluntary Associations for Social Amelioration. MOoDR. MAX WEST.General Sociology. M.MR. FULCOMER.Introduction to Sociology. M.III. 'POLITICAL SCIENCE.MR. WILCOX.Civil Government in the United States. M.MR. CONGER.The Geography of Europe. M.IV. HISTORY.DR. WIRTH.Grecian History. M.Roman History. M.MR. BALDWIN.Nineteenth Century History. M.MR. WILCOX.Modern European History. M. XI. THE GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.MR. OWEN.Homer's Iliad. M.XII. THE LATIN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MILLER.Latin Course for Teachers. M.162 THE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.MR. ORR.Csesar for Beginners. 1\1.Virgil. M.Cicero. M.XIV. GERMANIC LA�GUAGES AND LITERATURES.DR. VON KLENZE.Goethe's Lyrical Poetry as an Exponent of HisLife. M.MR. MULFINGER.Elementary German. M.Modern Prose. M.XV. THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE, ANDRHETORIC.MR. LOVETT.Rhetoric. DM.Shakespeare. M.MR. HERRICK.Advanced English Composition. MM.DR. LEWIS.Nineteenth Century Literature. 'M.XVII. MATHEMATICS.MR. HUTCHINSON.Elementary Algebra. M.Plane Geometry. M. MR. MANN.Plane Geometry.Solid Geometry.Plane Trigonometry.Coordinate Geometry.XVIII. ASTRONOMY.DR. LAVES.General Astronomy. M.XX. CHEMISTRY.MR. MORSE.Elementary Chemistry. M.MISS HUNT.General Chemistry. M.XXI. GEOLOGY.PROFESSOR SALISBURY.Geographic Geology. M.MR. KUMMEL.Geographic Geology. M.XXII. ZOOLOGY.MR. GARREY.Elementary Course in the Morphology of Verte­brates. M.OORRESPONDENCE TEAOHING DEPARTMENT.OLIVER J. THATCHER, Secretary.NOTE.-Instruction by correspondence may be either formal or informal. In formal correspondence, the work is carried on inmuch the same way as in the class room, by means of a definite number of lesson and recitation papers. In informal correspond­ence, no formal lesson papers are given. The work to be done is carefully planned by the instructor, the necessary directions aregiven, and ordinarily a thesis or paper is required of the student, who is free at all times to ask for help and advice as difficultiesarise. This method is employed only with graduate students.I. PHILOSOPHY.Psychology. MM.Logic. M.Associate Professor Tufts offers instruction by in­formal correspondence in the History of Philosophy.II. POLITICAL ECONOMY.Principles of Political Economy. MM. III. POLITICAL SCIENCE.Head Professor Judson offers instruction by informalcorrespondence in Political Science.IV. HISTORY.Roman History to the Death of Augustus. M.Greek History to the Death of Alexander. M.History o( the United States. M.ANNQUNCEMENTS.The History of England till the Accession of theTudors. MM.The History of Europe from the Invasion of the Bar­barians till the Death of Charlemagne. M.The History of Europe from 800 to 1500 A.D. MM ..The. Period of Discovery and Exploration in Amer­ica. M.The Colonial Period and the War of the Revolution.MM.The Political History of the Confederation, from theunion of the Colonies against Great Britain tothe formation of a National Government. M.The Political History of the United States, from theformation of the National Government to theperiod of dominant foreign politics (1789-1815).M.The Political and Constitutional History of theUnited States, from the formation of the Con­federation to the War of Secession, con tin ued.M.Dr. Shepardson offers instruction by informal cor­respondence in the History of the United States.VI. SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY.The Methodology of Social Science. Open only tothose who read both French and German flu­ently. MM.Introduction to the study of the Dependent, Defective,and Delinquent Classes, and their SocialTreatment. Two consecutive Majors.The Family. M.Non-economical and non-political Social Groups. M.Anthropology. Elementary Course. MM.VIII. SEMITIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES.'Beginning Hebrew. M.Intermediate Hebrew. M.Exodus and Hebrew Grammar. M.Haggai, Zechariah, and Malachi, with Hebrew Syn­tax. M.Arabic for beginners. MM.Assyrian for beginners. M.Head Professor Harper offers instruction by informalcorrespondence in Hebrew. 163IX. BIBLICAL AND PATRISTIC GREEK.Beginning New Testament Greek. M.Intermediate New Testament Greek. M.The Acts of the Apostles. M.Head Professor Burton offers instruction by informalcorrespondence in the Greek New Testament.X. SANSKRIT AND INDO-EUROPEAN PHILOLOGY.Sanskrit for Beginners. ,MM.XI.' GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.Greek Primer for Beginners. Two consecutive Ma-jors.Xenophon's Anabasis, Books II-III. MM.Xenophon's Anabasis, Books IV-V. MM.Homer's Iliad, I Book. MM.Homer's Iliad, Books II-IV .. MM.Xenophon's Me�orabilia. MM.Lysias, Selected Orations, History of Greek ProseLiterature. MM.Professor Shorey offers instruction by informal cor­respondence in Greek.XII. THE LATIN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.Latin Primer for Beginners. Two consecutive Ma-jors.Cassar, Book II. MM,Caesar, Books III-IV. MM.Csesar, Book I, advanced. M.Cicero. MM.Cicero. MM.Virgil, Book I. MM.Virgil, Books II-III. MM.Virgil, Books IV-VI. MM.Cicero, De Senectute. Writing of Latin. MM.Livy, Selections. Writing of Latin. ' MM.Odes of Horace. Books I-II. MM.XIII. ROMANCE LITERATURE AND PHILOLOGY.French for Beginners. MM.A thorough course in 'Spanish Grammar with exten­sive readings. Two consecutive Majors.164 fHE QUARTERLY CALENDAR.XIV. GERMANIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES.German for Beginners. MM.German, advanced. MM.Associate Professor Cutting offers instruction byinformal correspondence in German Literature.XV. THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE, LITERATURE, ANDRHETORIC.Rhetoric and Composition. MM.Outline History of 'English Literature and the Studyof Masterpieces. MM.Studies in Tennyson. M.Studies in Browning. M.Studies in Matthew Arnold and Rosetti. M.Studies in Shakespeare. MM.English Romantic Poetry from 1750---:1830. Studiesin Cowper, Burns, Wordsworth, Coleridge,Byron, Shelley, Keats, etc. MM.XVI. BIBLICAL LITERATURE IN ENGLISH.Samuel, Saul, David, and Solomon. M. The Life of Christ in connection with the Gospel ofLuke. M.The Gospel of John. M.The Founding of the Apostolic Church. FirstHalf. M.XVII. MATHEMATICS.Algebra in three su ccessive Majors.Plane Geometry in three successive Majors.Solid Geometry. M.College Algebra. MM.Theory of Equations. M.Plane Trigonometry. MM.Special Trigonometry. M.Analytic Geo�etry. MM.Calculus. Two Consecutive Majors.Analytic Geometry, advanced course. MM.Analytic Mechanics. MM ..Differential Equations. Two Consecutive Majors.Professor Moore offers instruction by informal correspondence in higher Mathematics.ORDER OF EXAMINATIONS FOR ADMISSION.FOR THE AUTUMN QUARTER, 1894.WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19.Latin 3)Latin 1)History of the United States -History of GreeceLatin 2) - 9:00-10:0010:00-11:00- 11:00-11:3011:30--12:15- 12:15-12:45German 3)Greek 3)French 2)French 1)Greek 1)Plane GeometryPhysics -History 2 a) German 1)German 2)Greek 4)Algebra -THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20.9:00-10:00- 9:00--10:009:00-10:15- 10:15-11:00- 11:00-121:15 English -Solid GeometryHistory of Rome -FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21.9:00-10:0010: 00-11: 3011:30-12:30 Latin 4)Geology, Astronomy, PhysiographyBiologyLatin 5) -Greek 2)ChemistryEXAMIN.ATIONS FOR ADMISSION.FOR THE WINTER QUARTER, 1895, DECEMBER 19, 20, and 21, 1894.FOR THE SPRING QUARTER, 1895, MARCH 20,21, and 22,1895.FOR THE SUMMER QUARTER, 1895, JUNE 19, 20, and 21,1895.165 2:00-3:003:00-4:003: 00-:-4: 004:00-5:00- 2:00-3:303:30-4:15- 4:15-5;001:30-2:�51:30-2:30- 2:30----3:302:45-3:30- 3:30-4:003:30-5:00July 1. SundayJuly 2. MondayJuly 4.Aug. 10.Aug.ll.Aug. 12. SundaySept.1. SaturdaySept. 23-30.Oct. 1. MondayNov. 9. FridayNov. 10. SaturdayNov.ll. SundayNov. 29. ThursdayDec. 1. Saturday CALENDAR FOR 1894-95.SECOND TERM of Summer Quar­ter begins.LAST DAY for handing in regis­tration cards for AutumnQuarter.Dec. 19-21. Wednesday WINTER EXAMINA�IONS for ad-Thursday mission to the AcademicFriday Oolleges.Dec. 22. Saturday SECOND TERM of Autumn Quar­ends.LAST DAY for handing in Thesesfor the Doctorate and theDegree of Bachelor of Di­vinity to be conferred atthe April Oonvocation.FIRST TERM of Summer Quar­ter begins.'rHE CONVOCATION SERMON.MATRICULATION of incomingstudents.SUMMER MEETING of the U niver­sity Oonvocation.Exercises in connection wi th. 'the opening of RyersonPhysical Laboratory.Wednesday INDEPENDENCE DAY; a holiday.Friday SUMMER MEETING of the Uni­versity Union.Saturday FIRST TERM of Summer Quar­ter ends.Sept.19-21. Wednesday AUTUMN EXAMINATIONS for ad-Thursday mission. to the AcademicFriday Oolleges.Sept. 22. Saturday SECOND TERM of Summer Quar-ter ends.LAST DAY for handing in Thesesfor the Doctorate and th eDegree of Bachelor of Di­vinity to be conferred at theJanuary Convocation:QUARTERLY RECESS.FIRST TERM of Autumn Quar­ter begins.Matriculation of incoming stu-dents. .AUTUMN MEETING of the Uni­versity Oonoocation:AUTUMN MEETING of the Uni­versity Union.FIRST TERM of Autumn Quar­ter ends.SECOND TERM of Autumn Quar-ter begins. -THANKSGIVING DAY; a holiday.LAST DAY for handing in regis­tration cards for WinterQuarter. Wednesday ANNUAL ASSIGNMENT of FeZ­loioehip«.SPRING MEETING of the Unioer­Union.May 11. Saturday FIRST TERM of Spring Quarterends.SECOND TERM of Spring Quarterbegins.May 30. Thursday MEMORIAL DAY; a holiday.June 22. Saturday SECOND TERM of SpringQuarter ends.QUARTERLY RECESS.FIRST TERM of Summer Quar­ter begins.Matriculation of incoming stu­dents.SUMMER MEETING of the Uni­versity Oonvocation.Dec. 23-31.1895.J an. 1. TuesdayJan. 6. SundayFeb.S. FridayFeb.n. MondayFeb. 12. TuesdayFeb. 22. FridayMar. I. FridayMar. 23. SaturdayMar. 24. SundayMar. 25-31.April 1. MondayMay 1.May 10. FridayMay 13. SundayJune 23-30July 1. Monday166 QUARTERLY REOESS.FIRST TERM of Winter Quarterbegins.Ma tricula tion of incoming stu­dents.WINTER MEETING of the Uni­versity Oonvocation .THE CONVOCATION SERMON.WINTER MEETING of the Uni­versity Union.FIRST TERM of Winter Quarterends.LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY; a holi­day.SECOND TERM of Winter Quar­ter begins.WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY; aholiday.LAST DAY for handing in regis­tration cards for SpringQuarter.LAST DAY for handing in Thesesfor the Doctorate and theDegree of Bachelor of Di­vinity to be conferred atthe July Oonvocation.SECOND TERM of Winter Quar­ter ends.QUARTERLY RECESS.FIRST TERM of Spring Quarterbegins.Matriculation of incoming stu­dents.SPRING MEETING of. the Uni­versity Oonvocation.LAST DAY for receiving appli­cations for fellowships.STATED MEETINGS.TRUSTEES, FACULTIES, AND BOARDS.The Board of Trustees holds stated meetings onthe last Tuesday of each month.The monthly meetings of Faculties and Administra­tive Boards are held on Saturdays, from 8:30 A.M. to1 :00 P.M. as follows:First Satw"day.8:30- 9:30-Administrative Board of Physical Cul­ture and Athletics.9:30-11:00-Administrative Board of the AcademicColleges.11:00- 1:00-The University Senate.Second Saturday.8: 30- 9: 30-Administrative Board of Affiliations.9:30-11:00-The University Council.11:00- 1:00-Faculty of Morgan Park Academy. Third Saturday.8:30- 9:30-Administrative Board of the UniversityPress.9:30-1l:00-Joint meeting of the AdministrativeBoards of the Graduate School of Artsand Literature, and the Ogden (Gradu­ate) School of Science.11:00- 1:00-The Faculty of Arts, Literature, andScience.Fourth Saturday.8: 30- 9: 30-Administrative Board of the UniversityColleges. '9:30-11:00-Administrative Board of Libraries, Laboratories, and Museums.11:30- 1:00-The Divinity Faculty.The University Extension Faculty meets on thefirst Monday, at 5:00 P.M.OFFIOIAL PUBLICATIONS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO.The Annual Register is issued about May 1 of each year. It contains a full statement in respectto the organization of the University, the Faculties, the Courses offered during the year, lists of students,requirements for admission, regulations governing the various schools and colleges of the University, anhistorical statement concerning the University, University clubs and organizations, etc.The Quarterly Calendar is issued about the first day of May, August, November, February, and con­tains an historical statement of the University work of the preceding quarter, the Registration of Studentsduring the quarter, and lists of c�urses of instruction to be offered during succeeding quarters.The Circular of Information concerning the Departments of Arts, Literature, and Science contains fullinformation as to admission to the Schools and Colleges of these departments and lists of the courses given.The Circular of Information of the Divinity School contains all information concerning the DivinitySchool courses, admission, etc.The Circular of Information of the University Extension Division contains lists of lecturers, andcourses offered, statement of correspondence work, class work, etc.Departmental Programmes are issued by all departments of instruction, and give fuller details of thework of the departments than can be given in the Register or the Calendars.834-2500-9-94.