Slike strani
PDF
ePub

instruments: An eight-inch reflector; a six-inch refractor; a fiveinch refractor; two six-inch portrait lenses with a three-inch guiding telescope, all equatorially mounted with driving clocks; a threeinch Davidson combination transit-and-zenith telescope; a two-inch altazimuth instrument; a spectroscope; a Repsold measuring engine for measuring astronomical photographs; a Gærtner microscope for measuring spectrograms; an electro-chronograph; a Harkness spherometer; a level-trier; sextants; chronometers; a Howard clock; all the necessary electric connections for recording time and determining longitude by the telegraphic method; and a set of meteorological instruments.

The Chemical Laboratories are large and commodious, well lighted and well ventilated, and offer excellent facilities for the study of chemistry. Special rooms are devoted to volumetric analysis, gas analysis, spectrum analysis, and electrolysis. Ample facilities are provided for chemical analysis and for investigations in foods, drinking waters, mineral waters, poisons, etc. A chemical museum, with a large collection of chemical products and apparatus, is open daily for inspection and study.

The Mineralogical and Petrographical Laboratories are provided with a large collection of minerals and rocks and are well equipped with the necessary apparatus for research work in crystallography and petrography.

The Museum of Geology and Mineralogy comprises an extensive suite of minerals and ores illustrating the chief phenomena of crystals, and of economic deposits. There are, besides, many crystallographic models, and relief maps geologically colored. There is a similarly extensive suite of petrological specimens affording an almost complete illustration of the subject of petrology; and many specimens illustrative of the more interesting features of structural geology.

The Rudolph Spreckels Physiological Laboratory. There are laboratory facilities for about fifty students in the east wing of the building. The central part and west wing of the building are reserved for research. The department library contains complete sets of all the important physiological journals, and the more important monographs on physiological and related subjects.

The Laboratories of Agricultural Chemistry, Fertilizer Control, Viticulture, Agricultural Technology, and Cereal Investigations are located in the Agricultural Experiment Station Building, that of Plant Pathology in the Botany Building, and that of Bacteriology in an adjoining structure.

The Entomological Laboratories are located in a separate building.

HARMON GYMNASIUM.

The Gymnasium, presented to the University by the late A. K. P. Harmon, is well equipped, and provides all male students with opportunities for physical culture. Besides the main hall and including athletic quarters, there are one hundred and sixty-seven shower-baths, and two thousand steel lockers for the use of the students.

The exercises in the gymnasium are conducted systematically under the supervision of the Professor of Physical Culture.

HEARST HALL.

Hearst Hall was presented to the University by Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst for a Women's Gymnasium. It contains the very best of modern equipment, with special facilities to overcome deformities or correct physical defects. In a separate building, and connected with the gymnasium, are eighty-nine shower-baths, supplied with hot and cold water, one hundred and seventy-eight dressing rooms, and nine hundred lockers for the exclusive use of women students. The lower hall is used as a general gathering place for the women of the University.

Connected with the gymnasium is a large enclosed court 150 feet long and 80 feet wide, with a seating capacity of one thousand, also the gift of Mrs. Hearst. It is used as an outdoor gymnasium, as well as for basket-ball and other games suitable for women.

FACULTY OF THE SUMMER SESSION.

BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University. CHARLES HENRY RIEBER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Logic; Dean

of the Summer Session,

JAMES SUTTON, Ph.B., Recorder of the Faculties.

ROBERT GRANT AITKEN, M.A., Sc.D., Astronomer, Lick Observatory, Mount Hamilton, California.

A.B., Williams College, 1887; M.A., 1892; Hon. Sc.D., University of the Pacific, 1903; Instructor in Mathematics, Livermore College, California, 1888-1891; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, University of the Pacific, 1891-1895; Assistant Astronomer, Lick Observatory, 1895-1907; Astronomer, 1907-.

BEVERLY SPRAGUE ALLEN, M.A., Assistant in English.

A.B., University of California, 1903; M.A., 1905; Assistant

in English, University of California, 1906LEROY ANDERSON, M.S.A., Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Practice and Superintendent of University Farm Schools.

B.S., Cornell University, 1896; M.S.A., 1897; Ph.D., 1902.

HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry.

A.B., Monmouth College, 1891; Graduate McCormick Theological Seminary, 1896; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1900; Instructor in Chemistry and Physics, Monmouth College, 18911892; Professor of Chemistry and Physics, 1892-1893; Fellow in Chemistry, University of Chicago, 1897-1899; Professor of Chemistry, Maryville College, 1899-1900; Assistant in General Chemistry, University of Chicago, 1900-1901; Instructor in Chemistry, University of California, 1901-1906; Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1906-.

SAMUEL T. BLACK, President State Normal School, San Diego, California,

Teacher in rural schools of California, 1868-1870; Principal town and city schools, 1870-1889; Attorney and Counsellor at Law, 1879; Principal Ventura High School, 1889-1891; County Superintendent of Ventura County, 1891-1895; State Superintendent of Public Instruction, 1895-1898; President State Normal School, San Diego, 1898-.

Mrs. M. E. BLANCHARD, Special Lecturer in Music.

Graduate of Girls' High School and Normal School, San
Francisco; student of musical theory and harmony with Louis
Schmidt and of the art of singing with Mme. Julie Rosewald,
San Francisco; with Lena Little, Boston, and Oscar Saenger,
New York; Teacher, San Francisco Public Schools, 1893;
Teacher of singing, San Francisco Girls' High School, 1893-
1894; Normal School, 1895; Mills College, 1895; Solo con-
tralto, St. Joseph's Roman Catholic, First Unitarian, Howard
Presbyterian, Trinity Episcopal churches, and Geary Street
Synagogue, San Francisco, North Avenue Orthodox Congrega-
tional Church, Cambridge, Massachusetts, and Leland Stanford
Junior University Chapel; Soloist with Edward MacDowell in
San Francisco and Berkeley recitals, 1903, and with Pietro

Mascagni in Rossini's Stabat Mater, 1903.
GEORGE Henry BOKE, M.A., LL.B., Professor of Jurisprudence.

Ph.B., University of California, 1894; M.A., Harvard Uni-
versity, 1900; LL.B., Harvard Law School, 1905; Principal of
High School and Supervising Principal of elementary schools,
San Rafael, California, 1895-1898; Fellow in Jurisprudence,
Harvard University, 1898-1900; Instructor in Jurisprudence,
University of California, 1900-1903; Assistant Professor, 1903-

1905; Associate Professor, 1905-1907; Professor, 1907-. JACOB NEIBERT BOWMAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mediaeval History.

A.B., Heidelberg University, Tiffin, Ohio, 1896; student at Heidelberg, Leipzig, and Berlin, 1896-1900; M.A. and Ph.D., Heidelberg, 1900; Professor of History and German, State Normal School, Whatcom, Washington, 1901-1903; Professor of History and Sociology, State Normal School, Bellingham, Washington, 1903-1906; Assistant Professor of Mediaeval History,

University of California, 1906-.
CARLOS BRANSBY, M.A., Litt.D., Instructor in Spanish.

M.A., Lafayette College, 1883; Litt.D., 1903; Instructor in

Spanish, University of California, 1901-. Harry C. BURBRIDGE, Assistant in Physics, in the Summer Session.

Teacher of Physics and Mathematics, Washburn School,

San José. FREDERIC BURK, M.A., Ph.D., President State Normal School, San Francisco, California.

B.L., University of California, 1883; M.A., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1892; Fellow in Psychology, Clark University, 1896-1898; Ph.D., Clark University, 1898; Teacher in Coulterville District, Mariposa County, 1889; Instructor in Mathematics and Science, California Military Academy, 1889. 1890; Instructor in Mathematics, Berkeley Gymnasium, 18901891; Principal Davis Street Grammar School, Santa Rosa, 1892-1893; Supervising Principal of Santa Rosa Schools, 18931896; City Superintendent of Santa Barbara Schools, 18981899; President State Normal School of San Francisco, 1899-. CHARLES THEODORE BURNETT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology, Bowdoin College.

A.B., Amherst College, 1895; M.A., Harvard University, 1900; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1903; Assistant in Philosophy, Harvard University, 1900-1902; Instructor in Psychology, Bowdoin College, 1904-1906; Assistant Professor, 1906-.

FINDLEY BURNS, of the Bureau of Forestry of Washington, D.C.,

Special Lecturer in Forestry.

ANGUS L. CAVANAGH, Sub-Head of the Departments of Physics and Chemistry, Los Angeles High School.

A.B., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1902; Teacher in California High Schools, 1902-1906; Sub-Head of Physics and Chemistry in the Los Angeles High School, 1906-.

ALFRED JOSEPH CHAMPREUX, B.S., Instructor in Mathematics.

B.S., University of California, 1904; Assistant in Mathematies, University of California, 1904-1907; Instructor in Mathematics, 1907-.

JOHN TAGGART CLARK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romanic Languages.

A.B., Harvard University, 1898; M.A., 1899; Ph.D., 1901; Traveling Fellow, Harvard University, 1901-1903; Student, Ecole des Hautes Etudes, Sorbonne, Paris, 1901-1904; Assistant Professor of Romance Languages, University of Missouri, 19041905; Assistant Professor of Romanic Languages, University of California, 1905-.

Morris ELMER DAILEY, M.A., LL.D., President State Normal School, San José, California.

M.A., Indiana University, 1897; LL.D., Drake University, 1901; Superintendent of City Schools, Fresno, California, 18971899; Vice-President and Teacher of History, San José State Normal School, 1899-1900; President, 1900-.

*CHARLES DERLETH, Jr., B.S., C.E., Associate Professor of Structural Engineering.

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1894; C.E., Columbia University, 1896; Assistant in Civil Engineering, Columbia University, 1896-1899; Lecturer in Civil Engineering, 18991901; Professor of Civil Engineering, University of Colorado, 1902-1903; Associate Professor of Structural Engineering, Uni

versity of California, 1903-. * In the Summer School of Surveying, Camp California, Santa Cruz, California.

« PrejšnjaNaprej »