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THEODORE GERALD SOARES, PA.D., D.D., Professor of Homiletics and Reli
gious Education and Head of the Department of Practical Theology. ALONZO KETCHAM PARKER, D.D., Professorial Lecturer on Modern Missions;
University Recorder. BENJAMIN ALLEN GREENE, A.B., D.D., Professorial Lecturer on Practical
Theology. JOHN WILDMAN MONCRIEF, A.M., Associate Professor of Church History. GERALD BIRNEY SMITH, A.M., D.B., D.D., Associate Professor of Dogmatic
Theology. ALLAN HOBEN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Homiletics and Pastoral Duties. SHIRLEY JACKSON CASE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of New Testament Inter
pretation. FRANK GRANT LEWIS, Ph.D., Associate in Biblical Greek. Hugo PAUL JOSEPH SELINGER, D.B., Th.M., Ph.D., Research Assistant in
Ecclesiastical Sociology. SOLOMON HENRY CLARK, PH.B., Associate Professor of Public Speaking. FREDRIC Mason BLANCHARD, A.M., Assistant Professor of Public Speaking. LESTER BARTLETT JONES, A.B., Associate and Director of Music.
GEORGE ADAM SMITH, A.M., D.D., LL.D., Professor of Old Testament Lan
guage, Literature, and Theology, United Free Church College, Glasgow
(Summer Quarter, 1909). EDGAR YOUNG MULLINS, D.D., LL.D., Professor of Systematic and Biblical The
ology, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary (Summer Quarter, 1909). Carl CLEMEN, PH.D., Professor of New Testament Interpretation, University
of Bonn (Autumn Quarter, 1908). GEORGE Cross, Ph.D., Professor of Church History, McMaster University
(Spring Quarter, 1909). FRANCIS ALBERT CHRISTIE, A.B., Professor of Church History, and the The.
ology of the New Testament, Meadville Theological School (Summer
Quarter, 1909). CORNELIUS WOELFKIN, D.D., Professor of Homiletics, Rochester Theological
Seminary (Summer Quarter, 1909). Henrik GUNDERSEN, A.M., D.B., Dean of the Dano-Norwegian Theological
Seminary; Professor of New Testament Interpretation and Biblical
Literature. CHRISTIAN JORGINIUS OLSEN, Instructor (in the Dano-Norwegian Theological
Seminary) in Homiletics. NELS SORENSEN LAWDAHL, Instructor in the Dano-Norwegian Theological
Seminary) in Church History. Carl Gustaf LAGERGREN, A.B., D.D., Dean of the Swedish Theological Sem
inary; Professor of Systematic Theology and Pastoral Duties. OLOF HEDEEN, A.B., Assistant Professor (in the Swedish Theological Sem
inary) of Pastoral Duties and Exegesis. ERIC SANDELL, D.D., Assistant Professor in the Swedish Theological Sem
inary) of Church History and Homiletics. CHARLES EDMUND HEWITT, D.D., Student Secretary of the Divinity School.
III. THE DIVINITY CONFERENCE
The Divinity Conference consists of all members of the Divinity Faculty, and of the following instructors in the Faculties of the Schools and Colleges of Arts, Literature, and Science, whose work is closely associated with that of the Faculty of the Divinity School : ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER, PH.D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and
Literatures. IRA MAURICE PRICE, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of the Old Testament Language
and Literature. GEORGE BURMAN FOSTER, A.M., Professor of the Philosophy of Religion. JAMES RICHARD JEWETT, Ph.D., Professor of the Arabic Language and
Literature. JAMES HENRY BREASTED, Ph.D., Professor of Egyptology and Oriental History. CLYDE WEBER Votaw, Ph.D., Associate Professor of New Testament
Literature. HERBERT LOCKWOOD WILLETT, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Old Testa
ment Language and Literature. John MERLIN Powis Smith, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Old Testament
Language and Literature. REGINALD CAMPBELL THOMPSON, † A.M., Assistant Professor of the Semitic
Languages and Literatures. EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEED, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biblical and
Patristic Greek. HENRY BURTON SHARMAN, Ph.D., Instructor in New Testament History and
Literature. EDWARD BENJAMIN KREABIEL,f Ph.D., Instructor in History. DANIEL DAVID LUCKENBILL, Ph.D., Instructor in the Semitic Languages and
Literatures. ERRETT Gates, Ph.D., Associate (in the Disciples' Divinity House) in Church
DIVINITY FELLOWS, 1909-10
IV. A HISTORICAL STATEMENT The Baptist Union Theological Seminary was originally established and is still controlled by corporation known as “The Baptist Theological Union located at Chicago.” The institution was fully organized in 1867, and for twenty-five years enjoyed an uninterrupted prosperity. The number of students, attracted from all parts of the country, increased annually; able scholars were enrolled on the faculty of instruction; men of eminent business ability and large liberality managed the finances, and provided the buildings, libraries, and endowments.
When Mr. Rockefeller made his first subscription of $1,000,000 to the University, he made it a condition of the gift that the Seminary should become the Divinity School of the University. In order to realize this condition he further stipulated that $100,000 of his subscription should be used for the erection of a building for the Seminary on the University campus, and that $100,000 of it should be set apart for the further endowment of the Seminary. In keeping with these requirements Articles of Agreement were entered into between the boards of the two institutions by which the Theological Seminary became the Divinity School of the University of Chicago.
V. INFORMATION AND REGULATIONS
I. GENERAL INFORMATION
ORGANIZATION The Divinity School includes –
1) The Graduate Divinity School, designed primarily for college graduates.
2) The English Theological Seminary, offering a four years' prescribed curriculum in English subjects, consisting of resident courses in the Summer Quarter and non-resident correspondence courses in the other three quarters
of the year.
3) The Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary, in which the instruction is given principally in the Danish and Norwegian languages.
4) The Swedish Theological Seminary, in which the instruction is given principally in the Swedish language.
SCHOLARSHIPS AND FELLOWSHIPS
1. Fellowship8.-(1) The following Fellowships are available for students in the Graduate Divinity School :
a) The “Biblical Fellowship,” yielding $420 for one year, is assigned to that student who has spent not less than two years in residence at a theological school of approved standing, and who, in the judgment of the Faculty, has shown special proficiency in biblical subjects.
b) The “Historical Fellowship,” yielding $420 for one year, is assigned to that student who has spent not less than two years in residence at a theological school of approved standing, and who, in the judgment of the Faculty, has shown special proficiency in historical subjects.
c) The “Theological Fellowship,” yielding $420 for one year, is assigned to that student who has spent not less than two years in residence at a theological school of approved standing, and who, in the judgment of the Faculty, has shown special proficiency in theological subjects.
d) The “Drake Memorial Biblical Fellowship" of $6,000, founded by Mrs. Caroline M. Drake, of St. Paul, Minn., the income to be used for the benefit of a Fellow in the Divinity School whose specialty is the study of the Sacred Scriptures.
NOTE.—The above four Fellowships are, by direction of the founders, limited to Baptist students.
e) Four “Divinity School Fellowships," each yielding $405 for one year, are assigned to students who have spent not less than two years in residence at a theological school of approved standing.
NOTE.-The above four Fellowships are not limited to Baptist students.
2) Service.--In order to cultivate independence on the part of the student, and to obtain for him the advantage which proceeds from practical work, each student on a Fellowship is expected to render assistance of some kind in connection with the work of the Divinity School. This assistance consists, for the most part, in service as an instructor, or as assistant in reading examination papers, or as assistant in the departmental library; but in no case will a student be expected, or allowed, to devote more than one-sixth of his time to such service.
3) Outside work.-During the time of appointment a Fellow may not have pastoral charge of a church or do outside work for pecuniary compensation without the special permission of the Faculty or the President.
4) Method of application.-See p. 130 of this Register.
2. Scholarships.—The following Scholarships are available for students in the Graduate Divinity School:
1) The “Van Husan Scholarship" of $2,000, endowed by the family of the late Caleb Van Husan, of Detroit, Mich., the income to be used for the benefit of a member of the Senior Class who gives unusual promise.
2) The “McClurg Scholarship" of $2,000, founded by Miss Mary F. MeClurg, of St. Paul, Minn., the income to be used for the benefit of some graduate of Pillsbury Academy or other member of the Divinity School approved by the donor and the Faculty. 3) The
Edgcomb Sisters Memorial Fund” of $2,000, the income to be used for the benefit of a theological student who gives evidence of future efficiency in the ministry.
4) The “Charles Miller Burchard Memorial Scholarship” of $2,500, endowed by Mrs. H. M. Burchard, of Kankakee, Ill., the income to be used for the benefit of a theological student approved by the donor and the Faculty.
5) The "First Baptist Church Indianapolis Scholarship" of $2,500, endowed by E. C. Atkins, Esq., of Indianapolis, Ind., the income to be used for the benefit of a theological student approved by the Faculty,
6) The “Daniel Volintine Memorial Scholarship" of $2,500, endowed by Mrs. Sarah J. Volintine, of Aurora, III., the income to be used for the benefit of a theological student approved by the donor and the Faculty.
7) The “Andrew McLeish Scholarship" of $3,000, endowed by Andrew McLeish, of Chicago, Ill., the income to be used for the benefit of a theological student approved by the donor and the Faculty.
8) The “Mary A. Roundy Scholarships,” two of $3,000 each, the income to be used for the benefit of a theological student approved by the Faculty.
NOTE.-Service as described under 1) 2) above or in connection with some church will be required of those to whom these scholarships are assigned.
3. Scholarship funds. In addition to the above the University has set aside the income from certain specific sources as a Divinity Scholarship Fund. The income from these sources is at present about $12,000.
From all the above-named sources, and by the co-operation of the Northwestern Baptist Education Society, the Graduate Divinity School is able to offer to all approved applicants Annual Scholarships varying from $105 to $280 a year ($35 to $93.33 a quarter).
To applicants whose credentials are satisfactory, these scholarships and fellowships will be assigned before they come to the University. Students who desire to receive such aid are advised to make application in advance.
1. Tuition. The fee for instruction (including incidental and library fees) is $40 a quarter; except that in the Summer Quarter a merely nominal fee of $5 a quarter, $2.50 a term, is charged. To students entering the University for the first time there is a charge of $5 as a matriculation fee.
2. Room rent.-By the munificence of Mr. John D. Rockefeller, Divinity halls, accommodating 140 students, have been erected upon the University grounds, in which furnished rooms are rented to students regularly matriculated in the Divinity School at from $8 to $12 a quarter, this charge being intended to cover the expense of heat, light, and care of room. Rooms cannot be subrented, nor can exchange or transfer of rooms be made, except by permission of the Registrar. Applications for rooms should be sent to the Registrar of the University, No rooms will be reserved except upon deposit of $5.
3. Diploma and certificate fees.— The charge for the diploma of the Uni. versity is $10.00, and for the certificate, $5.00.
4. Laundry fee.-A fee of $0.75 a quarter is charged for the laundry of bed linen and towels.
The University Library consists of the General Library and departmental libraries for the several departments, and contains in the aggregate approxi. mately 400,000 volumes. The General Library is open to Divinity students, and each department of the Divinity School has its own departmental library, located in Haskell Oriental Museum.
Among the collections owned by the University and of special value to the Divinity School are the library of Professor E. W. Hengstenberg, late professor in the University of Berlin; that of Dr. George B. Ide; the Colwell Library of the American Bible Union, collected by Dr. T. J. Conant while prosecuting his work of translating the Bible, and said to be one of the finest translation col. lections in existence; and the original library of the Baptist Union Theological