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e) Scholarships for officers.-Forty Scholarships, yielding the tuition fees for three quarters ($120), are assigned annually to members of the Faculties or wives of members, desiring to take courses of instruction in the University.

f) Teachers in affiliated schools.—Under the conditions of affiliation, teachers in the various Affiliated Schools of the University are assigned vouchers covering the tuition fee.

g) General Scholarships.-Forty Scholarships, each yielding the tuition fees for three quarters ($120), are assigned annually to students in the Graduate Schools on the recommendation of the Deans of these schools.

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X. LIBRARIES, LABORATORIES, AND MUSEUMS

THE LIBRARIES Students who have matriculated and paid their library fee may take at one time three volumes from the General Library. These may be kept two weeks, and at tbe end of that time, if desired, may be renewed for two weeks. The approximate estimate of the books at present in the library is 470,856. The General Library is open on every week day from 8:30 A. M. to 7:30 P. M. The Library receives 1,550 current periodical publications, includ. ing the transactions and proceedings of learned societies.

All the branch and departmental libraries are catalogued and classified. Most of the collections in the General Library are now permanently arranged. Many of the departmental libraries are open in the evening.

THE LABORATORIES The Kent Chemical Laboratory and the Ryerson Physical Laboratory contain rooms for special research, small laboratories for work of investiga. tion, large laboratories for general instruction, lecture-rooms, classrooms, library, museum, and offices.

The Hull Biological Laboratories are a group of four buildings devoted to the study of the anatomical, botanical, physiological, and zoological sciences. Medical instruction is given in three of these laboratories.

THE MUSEUMS The Walker Museum contains the collections of fossils of the Department of Geology, and various mineralogical, anthropological, paleontological, and geological collections, donated to or deposited in the Museum. It contains also the lecture rooms and libraries of the Department of Geology and of the courses in Anthropology.

The Haskell Oriental Museum contains a series of large and well-equipped rooms for the installation and exhibition of museum material. The Biblical, the Comparative Religion, the Assyrian, and the Egyptian collections occupy the second floor. A large assembly room and administration offices are on the first floor and a library on the third floor.

THE OBSERVATORY The Yerkes Astronomical Observatory is situated near Williams Bay, Wisconsin. Its principal instrument is a refracting telescope of forty inches aperture.

XI. GENERAL INFORMATION

ROUTINE OF ENTRANCE

CREDENTIALS

Application should be addressed to THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, Chicago, Ill. When presenting himself for admission to the University, the student should bring his card of admission credits, if he is beginning a Junior College course; his letter of dismissal and an official statement concerning his previous work, if he is entering with advanced standing from another institution; and a college diploma, if he is applying for admission to a graduate school.

Undergraduate students should present their credentials at the office of the University Examiners; graduate students, at the office of the Deans of the Graduate Schools.

MATRICULATION AND REGISTRATION 1. Time of Registration.—(a) Students in residence in the Summer Quarter will register for the Autumn Quarter during the second week in August. Students in residence in the Autumn Quarter will register for the Winter and Spring Quarters during the first week of December on the days announced on the bulletin boards and in the Weekly Calendar. (6) Students entering the University for the first time, or resuming work after absence for a quarter, will register on or before the last day of the month, preceding the quarter in which work is to be done.

2. Order of Procedure for New Students.--New students will (a) In case they come from a secondary school, present credentials to the Examiner for Secondary Schools and secure a card of admission credits. Those entering from colleges submit credentials to the Examiner for Colleges. This may be done by correspondence. New students are urged to send their credentials to the Examiner at least two days before they come to register. (6) Present health certificates duly signed by a regular physician, certifying to normal health, recent vaccination, etc. (blanks sent on request). (c) Attend the meeting of entering students in the Leon Mandel Assembly Hall, Tuesday, September 30, 1909, at 10:00 A. M. (d) Matriculate in the office of the Dean of the School or College to which admission is desired. Matriculation is granted on presentation of the proper credentials which entitle the student to enter the Uni. versity. As evidence of admission the student is given a matriculation card. This card should be retained under all circumstances, as it must be shown whenever membership in the University is to be demonstrated. (e) Register, in the same office, the courses of study desired for the ensuing quarter. For this purpose the student will be given a registration card for the quarter, on which, after consultation with the Dean, the courses desired will be entered. (f) Pay the University fees for the ensuing quarter. In order to do this the student will present the matriculation card and the proper registration card at the office of the Registrar, Press Building, Room 1. On payment of fees the Registrar will stamp the matriculation card and return it to the student, together with a receipt for tuition fees and for laboratory fees (if any). Tuition and other fees may conveniently be paid by check to the order of The University of Chicago. Details as to fees will be found

below. The names of the students will be sent to instructors as entitled to attend classes only after the fees have been paid, as above specified.

3. Changes in Registration. After the first day of the quarter change of registration is permitted only (1) with the consent of the Dean, and (2) on payment of a fee of one dollar for each instance of change. In case of changes necessitated by the University, no fee is required.

4. Required Physical Culture.-Juniors are required to take continuous work in Physical Culture, and will register each quarter for a course in that department. Seniors take courses in Physical Culture during at least four quarters, and will in no case omit to register for a course in that department except after securing the written approval of the director of Physical Culture and presenting the same to the Dean at the time of registration.

5. Required Public Speaking.-All Juniors upon completing the first major in required English will register the following quarter for Public Speaking.

FEES FOR MATRICULATION, TUITION, ETC. 1. Examination or School Inspection Fee.-A fee of $5 is payable by students entering the Junior Colleges either by examination or from cooperating schools.

2. Matriculation Fee.-The matriculation fee is $5, and is required of every student on entrance to the University,

3. Tuition Fee.-(a) The tuition fee is $40 per quarter (including the library and incidental fee, $5) for regular work (three majors or their equivalent); there is no reduction to those taking only two majors. (b) A reduction is made in case of students taking only one major (or equivalent), one-half the full tuition fee being charged. (c) All tuition and laboratory fees are due on or before the first day of each quarter, and payable without extra fee up to the end of the fifth day of the quarter. All fees are payable to the Registrar, Press Building, Room 1.

4. Fines, etc.—For registering with the Dean after the second day of the quarter a fine of $2 is charged. For failure to pay tuition fees within the first five days of the quarter a fee of $5 is added to the bill.

5. Laboratory Fee.-Students in Chemistry pay a laboratory fee of $5 for a major course, and $2.50 for a minor course. Students in Biology pay $2.50 for a major course, and $1.25 for a minor course, except for courses in Gross Anatomy, in which the fee is $5 for a major course. Ten dollars ($10) is the maximum charge for laboratory work in any one department. (M. and DMj. courses will be charged in proportion.) In addition to the regular laboratory fee, students in Chemistry procure a coupon ticket, entitling them to $5 worth of laboratory material. Students in Biology will procure a coupon ticket, entitling them to $2.50 worth of laboratory material. Unused portions will be redeemed.

6. Gymnasium Locker Fee. For the use of a locker in the dressing room of the gymnasium a fee of $1 per quarter ($2 for three successive quarters) is charged undergraduate students. It is paid at the office of the Registrar. All other students are charged $1.25 per quarter, or $3 for three successive quarters. The fee is paid at the office of the Registrar.

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7. Graduation Fee.-The general graduation fee, including diploma, is $10. In the case of students taking the certificate of a two-year course, the charge is $5.

ROOMS, BOARD, AND GENERAL EXPENSES There are ten dormitories on the University quadrangles. Two of these are reserved for the students of the Divinity School, and five are for

A University House is organized in each dormitory; each House has a Head, appointed by the President of the University, and a House Committee, elected by the members; also a House Counselor, selected from the Faculties of the University by the members of the House. The membership of the House is determined by election, and each House is self-governing under the general control of the University Council.

The cost of rooms in the dormitories is from $20 to $74 per quarter of twelve weeks. This includes heat, light, and care. Each hall for women has separate dining-hall and parlors. The cost of table board in these halls is $4.50 per week.

All applications for rooms, or for information concerning rooms and board within the quadrangles, should be made to the Registrar. For further details, see special circulars as to rooms and board, which will be sent on application.

The following table will furnish an estimate of the annual expenses for thirty-six weeks of a student in the University, residing within the quadrangles:

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It is believed that students who find it necessary to reduce expenses below the lowest of these estimates can do so. By application to the Housing Inspector, rooms outside the quadrangles, furnished, with heat, light, and care, may be obtained at from $1.50 a week upward. This rate is obtainable, as a rule, when two or more students room together. Room and board in private houses is offered from $6 per week upward. The Men's Commons, Hutchinson Hall, offers to students meals à la carte. Lexington Commons, for women, offers meals à la carte during the Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. During the Summer Quarter the Men's Commons are open to both men and women. A list of approved boarding places outside the quad. rangles is kept op file at the Information Office, Cobb Lecture Hall, and information regarding them may there be obtained.

THE DIVINITY SCHOOL

I. OFFICERS OF GOVERNMENT
OFFICERS OF THE THEOLOGICAL UNION AND BOARD OF

TRUSTEES
CHARLES A. Marsh, President, Chicago.
BENJAMIN A. GREENE, Vice-President, Evanston.
THOMAS W. GOODSPEED, D.D., Secretary, Chicago.
FRANCIS W. PARKER, Treasurer, Chicago.
TREVOR ARNETT, Auditor, Chicago.
WALLACE HECKMAN, Counsel and Business Manager, Chicago.

CLASS 1.-TERM EXPIRES 1908
WILLIAM H. HOLDEN, Chicago. AUSTIN K. DEBlois, D.D., Chicago.
Thomas W. GOODSPEED, Chicago. JULIUS A. JOHNSON, Chicago.

FRANCIS W. PARKER, LL.D., Chicago.

Class II.-TERM EXPIRES 1909 EDWARD GOODMAN, Chicago.

HARRY PRATT JUDSON, LL.D., Chicago. WILLIAM Clancy, Chicago.

FRANK PETERSON, Minneapolis.
SHAILER MATHEWS, D.D., Chicago.

Class III.-TERM EXPIRES 1910
CHARLES A. Marsh, Chicago.

JOHNSTON MYERS, D.D., Chicago. JOHN A. REICHELT, Chicago.

Judson B. THOMAS, D.D., Chicago. BENJAMIN A. GREENE, D.D., Evanston.

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II. THE FACULTY HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A.M., LL.D., President of the University. SHAiLER MATHEWS, A.M., D.D., Professor of Historical and Comparative The

ology and Head of the Department of Systematic Theology; Dean of the

Divinity School. GalusHA ANDERSON, S.T.D., LL.D., Professor Emeritus of Homiletics. FRANKLIN JOHNSON, D.D., LL.D., Professor Emeritus of Church History and

Homiletics. CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, Ph.D., D.D., Professor and Head of the

Department of Ecclesiastical Sociology. ERNEST DEWITT BURTON, D.D., Professor and Head of the Department of

New Testament Literature and Interpretation. ANDREW CUNNINGHAM MCLAUGHLIN, A.M., LL.B., Professor of History and

Head of the Department of Church History.

i The names in each group, with the exception of the names of the President of the Uni. versity and the Dean of the Divinity School, are arranged in the order of collegiate seniority.

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