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Surgery; Obstetrics and Gynecology; Laryngology and Otology; Ophthalmology; Skin and Venereal Diseases.

He must attend the graduating exercises and receive his diploma in person, unless excused for cause by special action of the Faculty.

FELLOWSHIPS AND SCHOLARSHIPS The Fellowships and Scholarships of the University are open to medical students on the same conditions as to other students of the University. A complete statement of these conditions, and of the value of the Fellowships and Scholarships, is given on p. 130 of this Register. FELLOWSHIPS, HOSPITAL INTERNES, AND PRIZES

(RUSH MEDICAL COLLEGE) A detailed statement of the fellowships, interneships, and prizes open to students of Rush Medical College is given in the annual Circular of Information, which may be had on application.

cago, Ill.

GENERAL INFORMATION

ROUTINE OF ENTRANCE Applications should be addressed to THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, Chi

When presenting himself for admission to the University, the student should bring his admission credits (see p. 160), if he is entering the Medical Course at its beginning; his letter of dismissal and an official statement concerning his previous work, if he is entering with advanced standing from another institution; and his diploma, if he is applying for admission to a Graduate School.

These documents should be presented at the office of the Dean of Medical Students, Room 13, Physiology Building. Detailed directions will be furnished in the Dean's office as to the mode of matriculating and registering for courses of instruction desired.

FEES FOR MATRICULATION, TUITION, DEPOSITS, AND APPARATUS 1. Matriculation fee.-(a) The matriculation fee is $5, and is required of every student on entrance to the University. It is payable but once. (b) A medical student will also matriculate as a student of Rush Medical College. No extra fee is charged, and the matriculation is good for the complete medical course, including the clinical years. (c) An undergraduate student, candidate for a Bachelor's degree, who wishes to take the medical course as a part of the work for the Bachelor's degree will matriculate also as a student of Rush Medical College at the beginning of the first year of his work in the medical course. No extra fee is charged, and the matriculation is good for the complete medical course, including the clinical years.

NOTE.—Matriculation for Rush Medical College can be accomplished at the University through the Dean of Medical Students.

2. Tuition fee.-(a) The tuition fee for the medical courses (3 to 312 majors each quarter) is $60 per quarter, including all laboratory fees.

Under the medical practice acts and the rules of the medical examining boards of most of the states of this country, an applicant for a license to practice must have attended at least four annual sessions in a recognized medical school. Therefore, a student taking the medical courses with a view of procuring the degree of M.D. must matriculate as a medical student at least forty-five months before the date of his expected graduation in medicine. From the date of such matriculation he is required to pay the tuition fee for the medical courses, whether he is registered as a Senior College student, a graduate student, or as a medical-course student.

In order that a graduate student, Senior or Junior College student, may have his work counted toward the M.D. degree, he must be matriculated as a student of Rush Medical College and must each quarter secure from the Dean of Medical Students a card of advice as to registration, and must present this card to his own Dean on registering with him.

NOTE.-A student who is taking the medical courses with no intention of securing the medical degree, may, if he prefers, pay the usual University fee of $40 per quarter, with additional laboratory fees as follows:

In Chemistry and Practical Gross Anatomy, $5 for a major course and $2.50 for a minor course.

In all Biological Laboratory courses, except Practical Gross Anatomy, $2.50 for a major course and $1.25 for a minor course.

(6) Students taking two majors or less will pay $20 per major. (c) All tuition and laboratory fees are due and payable on or before the first day of each quarter. All fees are payable to the Registrar, Press Building, Room 1.

Registration is not complete until all University bills are paid. Those who fail to meet this obligation within the first five days of the quarter are not regarded as members of the University. After the fifth day, to secure membership in the University the consent of the Dean and the payment of a fee of $5 for late registration will be required.

3. Deposits.-(a) A deposit of $5 is required from each student to cover the cost of unnecessary damage in the University buildings, and of avoidable loss and breakage in the laboratories. The deposit must be made on entering the University. Deductions will be made from this deposit to cover the cost of articles not returned, or of damage to University property. Each student will be charged for damage or loss for which he is individually responsible, and for his pro rata share of damage or loss, the responsibility for which cannot be individually located. The balance will be refunded. (b) Each student who procures a skeleton from the Osteological Laboratory will deposit $12 for the same, which sum will be refunded when the skeleton is returned uninjured.

4. Microscopic and other laboratory apparatus and supplies.—(a) A compound microscope is required for most of the medical courses. Every student is strongly advised to purchase a good microscope, with an immersion lens, in order that he may become familiar with the same instrument which he will use after his graduation. Students not possessing a microscope may rent one from the University Supply Department, at a cost of $1.50 per quarter for a compound microscope, and $1 additional for an immersion lens. (6) Biological coupon tickets ($2.50 or $5) may be procured from the Registrar for the purchase, at the Supply Department, of dissecting instruments, microscope slides, covers, and slide-boxes, chemical apparatus (breakage), and such other appliances as may be required in the laboratory courses. (c) Students

taking courses in Chemistry are required to purchase Chemistry coupon tickets. Unused portions of coupon tickets are refunded. (d) The necessary textbooks may be purchased at the University Press. (e) All students taking courses in the Department of Physical Culture are required to provide themselves with a gymnasium suit for use in the gymnasium. The cost of such a suit is about $4.

ROOMS, BOARD, AND GENERAL EXPENSES

For information concerning rooms, board, and general expenses, see p. 135 of this Register.

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. 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 $6.00 per week upward. The Men's Commons, Hutchinson Hall, offers to students meals à la carte.

I Medical students attending the first quarter must pay the matriculation fee of $5.00 to the University.

THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION

OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION HARRY PRATT JUDSON, President of the University, Haskell Museum, First

Floor, Room 10. CHARLES HUBBARD JUDD, Director of the School of Education, Emmons

Blaine Hall, Room 100. Alonzo KETCHAM PARKER, University Recorder, Cobb Lecture Hall, First

Floor, Room 2 A 3. David Allan ROBERTSON, Secretary to the President, Haskell Museum, First

Floor, Room 10. WILLIAM BISHOP OWEN, Dean of the University High School, Manual Train

ing Building, Room 164. FRANKLIN WINSLOW Johnson, Assistant Dean in the University High School,

Manual Training Building, Room 164.

THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION

OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A.M., LL.D., President of the University. CHARLES HUBBARD JUDD, PR.D., LL.D., Director; Professor and Head of the

Department of Education. NATHANIEL BUTLER, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Education. WALTER SARGENT, Professor of Manual Training and Art in Relation to Edu

cation. WILLIAM BISHOP OWEN, Ph.D., Dean of the University High School; Asso

ciate Professor of the History of Education. JAMES HAYDEN Tufts, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor and He of the Department

of Philosophy. WILLIAM GARDNER HALE, A.B., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Depart

ment of Latin, and Professor of the Teaching of Latin in the College of

Education. JAMES ROWLAND ANGELL, A.M., Professor and Head of the Department of

Psychology, GEORGE HERBERT MEAD, A.B., Professor of Philosophy. GEORGE William MYERS, Ph.D., Professor of the Teaching of Mathematics

and Astronomy. BENJAMIN MARSHALL Davis, Professor of Botany, Miami University; Lec

turer in Elementary Agriculture (Summer Quarter, 1909). Calvin N. KENDALL, A.M., Superintendent of Schools, Indianapolis, Ind.;

Lecturer on School Administration (Summer Quarter, 1909). SAMUEL CHESTER PARKER, A.M., Associate Professor of Educational Method.

WALTER FENNO DEARBORN, PH.D., Associate Professor of Education.
EMILY JANE RICE, PH.B., Associate Professor of the Teaching of History and

Literature.
ZONIA BABER, S.B., Associate Professor of the Teaching of Geography and

Geology. MARTHA FLEMING, Associate Professor of the Teaching of Speech, Oral

Reading, and Dramatic Art. Otis WILLIAM CALDWELL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Teaching of

Botany and Supervisor of Nature-Study in the School of Education. JACOB WILLIAM ALBERT YOUNG, PH.D., Associate Professor of the Pedagogy

of Mathematics. JOSEPH EDWARD RAYCROFT, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Hygiene and

Physical Education; School Physician. ALICE PELOUBET NORTON, A.M., Assistant Professor of the Teaching of

Home Economics. WILLARD CLARK GORE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology. Frank NOGENT FREEMAN, PH.D., Instructor in Educational Psychology. MARCUS WILSON JERNEGAN, Ph.D., Instructor in History. BIRD THOMAS BALDWIN, Ph.D., Lecturer in Education. JOHN FRANKLIN BOBBITT, Lecturer in the History of Education. BERTHA Payne, Ph.B., Instructor in Kindergarten Training. ELEANOR SMITH, Instructor in the Teaching of Music. LILLIAN Sophia CUSHMAN, Instructor in Art. ANTOINETTE BELLE HOLLISTER, Instructor in Clay-modeling. IRA BENTON MEYERS, B.E., Instructor in the Teaching of Natural Science,

and Curator of the Museum. JULIA Anna NORRIS, M.D., Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education;

Assistant School Physician.
ALICE TEMPLE, ED.B., Instructor in Kindergarten Training.
GERTRUDE VAN HOESEN, Instructor in Metal-working.

9

JOHN MAXWELL CROWE, A.M., Instructor in English (Summer Quarter, 1909). WILBERT LESTER CARR, A.M., Instructor in Latin (Summer Quarter, 1909).

IRENE WARREN, Librarian, and Associate in School Library Economy.
CLARA ISABEL MITCHELL, Associate in Art and Textiles.
ELIZABETH EUPHROSYNE LANGLEY, Associate in Manual Training.
ANNETTE BUTLER, Associate in Manual Training.
GERTRUDE SMITH, Assistant in Music, Piano and Theory.
ELIZABETH SPRAGUE, Assistant in Home Economics.
Ruth RAYMOND, Assistant in Drawing and Painting.
Ruth ABBOTT, B.L.S., Assistant in Library.
WILLIAM VICTOR BRAGDON, Assistant in Clay-working and Ceramics.
JENNY HELEN Snow, Ed.B., S.M., Home Economics.
VIRGINIA BABB, Sewing.

WILLIAM ALLYN RICHARDS, Foundry (Summer Quarter, 1909).

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