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The endowments on which the Academic Colleges and the Lick Observatory have been founded and maintained are the following:
1. The Seminary Fund and Public Building Fund, granted to the State by Congress.
2. The property received from the College of California, including the site at Berkeley.
3. The fund derived from the Congressional Land Grant of July 2, 1862. 4. The Tide Land Fund, appropriated by the State. 5. Various appropriations by the State Legislature for specified purposes.
6. The State University Fund, which is a temporary substitute for a tax of three cents on each $100 of assessed valuation, to yield $760,770 for the year ending June 30, 1912, with provision for an increase of seven per cent. each year until the year ending June 30, 1915, for which year the income will be $931,974.
7. The Endowment Fund of the Lick Astronomical Department.
8. The United States Experiment Station (Hatch) Fund of $15,000 a year.
9. The United States Experiment Station (Adams) Fund of $15,000 a year.
10. The Morrill College Aid Fund of $50,000 a year. 11. The gifts of individuals.
The total endowment of the University of California at June 30, 1910, was $4,462,779.96, the income earned by this endowment for the year 1909–10, $257,815.22.
The San Francisco Institute of Art and the California ('ollege of Pharmacy are supported by fees from students. The Hastings College of the Law has a separate endowment.
NOTE.—The Academic Council is a standing committee of the Academic Senate, composed of the professors, lecturers, and instructors in the Academie Colleges. The Council regulates provisionally, or (where the functions to be exercised are executive) supervises, such matters relating to undergraduate and graduate students and their work as are not reserved by law to the separate Faculties, but in which they are all concerned. Following is the Academic Council as it stood July 1, 1911. The asterisk (*) marks the names of instructors who are absent on leave, 1911-12; \, in residence first half-year only; -, in residence second alf. year only.
THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, er officio Chairman.
ARMIN O. LEUSCHNER THOMAS R. BACON
EDWARD M. LEWIS DAVID P. BARROWS
E. PERCIVAL LEWIS GEORGE H. BOKE
CURTIS H. LINDLEY HERBERT E. BOLTON
ROBERT H. LOUGHRIDGE CORNELIUS B. BRADLEY
ORRIN K. MCMURRAY WILLIAM W. CAMPBELL
WALTER E. MAGEE SAMUEL B. CHRISTY
WILLIAM A. MERRILL EDWARD B. CLAPP
2 ADOLPH C. MILLER CLARENCE L. CORY
WESLEY C. MITCHELL GEORGE DAVIDSON
BERNARD MOSES CHARLES DERLETH, Jr.
EDMOND O'NEILL GEORGE C. EDWARDS
CARL C. PLEHN ISAAC FLAGG
ALBIN PUTZKER LICIEN FOULET
GEORGE F. REINHARDT JOHN FRYER
CHARLES H. RIEBER FREDERICK P. GAY
WILLIAM E. RITTER CHARLES M. GAYLEY
RUDOLPH SCHEVILL MELLEN W. HASKELL
HUGO K. SCHILLING 2HENRY R. HATFIELD
WILLIAM A. SETCHELL EUGENE W. HILGARD
FREDERICK SLATE JOHN GALEX HOWARD
RALPH E. SMITH GEORGE H. HOWISON
FRANK SOULE CHARLES G. HYDE
H. MORSE STEPHENS MYER E. JAFFA
GEORGE M. STRATTON WILLIAM C. JONES
EDWARD J. WICKSON CHARLES A. Koroid
*J. FREDERICK WOLLE ALEXIS F. LANGE
CHARLES W. WOODWORTH ANDREW C. LAWSON † Absent on leave, June 9 to September 29, 1911.
JAMES T. ALLEN WILLIAM D. ARMES FREDERIC T. BIOLETTI WALTER C. BLASDALE JOHN S. BURD WARREN T. CLARKE J. ELIOT COIT *RUSSELL T. CRAWFORD EDWARD B. DURHAM BERNARD A. ETCHEVERRY JOHN G. Fitz-GERALD MARTIN C. FLAHERTY 2ELMER E. HALL WALTER M. HART ERNEST A. HERSAM WILLIS L. JEPSON HERMANN KOWER ALFRED L. KROEBER JOSEPH N. LECONTE 2DERRICK N. LEHMER HAROLD L. LEUPP, Associate Librarian GEORGE D. LOUDERBACK
* ERNEST W. MAJOR
*GEORGE P. ADAMS
BENJAMIN P. KURTZ
RAYMOND B. ABBOTT ARTHUR C. ALVAREZ LEONARD Bacox CHARLES L. BAKER FRANCIS C. BECKER BENJAMIN A. BERNSTEIN FREDERIC T. BLANCHARD FRED H. BOLSTER LEON N. BONNET JOHX C. BRIDWELL BLISS S. BROWN WARNER BROWN THOMAS BUCK THEODORE O. BURNETT BRICE L, CLARK SERENO B. CLARK HEEBERT E. CORY M. EARL CUMMINGS ANTONIO M, DAL PIAZ LEOX M. DAVIS Moxror E. DEUTSCH ADOLPHUS J. EDDY STURLA EINARSSON T. SIDNEY ELSTON FRIEDRICH C. H. FLOSSFEDER GEORGE I. GAY CHARLES F. GILCREST HORACE S. GRISWOLD JŁASNE H. GREENLEAF EMIL H. HAGEMANN RICHARD W. HARVEY FRED M. HAYES ParL L. HIBBARD CHARLES H. HOWARD
W. G. HUMMEL FRANK IRWIN FRANK E. JOHNSON YOSHI S. KUNO CHARLES KUSCHKE EMMANUEL B. LAMARE CLARENCE I. LEWIS JOSEPH A. LONG MATTHEW C. LYNCH CARL H. McCHARLES GEORGE R. MACMINN BENNIE A. MADSON ROBERT E. MANSELL WILLIAM F. MEYER HENRY B. MONGES, Jr. DANIEL W. MOREHOUSE N. 0. NELSON KARL E. NEUHAUS TORSTEN PETERSSON HOWARD PHILLIPS H. A. RUEHE HENRY W. SEAWELL C. 0. SMITH ELIZABETH H. SMITH GEORGE A. SMITHSOX ALFRED SOLOMON CYRIL A. STEBBINS J. I. THOMPSON *CHARLES D. vox NEUMAYER T. T. WATERMAN S. D. WILKINS HARRY O. WOOD BALDWIN M. WOODS
ORGANIZATION OF INSTRUCTION.
FOUR-YEAR COURSES. There are established at Berkeley nine colleges, in each of which there is an undergraduate curriculum of four years, leading directly, under conditions hereinafter stated, to a corresponding degree, namely:
to the Degree of A.B.
in the College of Letters, The Colleges of to the degree of B.L. General Culture
in the College of Social Sciences, to the degree of B.S.
in the College of Natural Sciences;
in the College of Commerce,
in the College of Mechanics—(1) in mechanical engineering, The Colleges of
or (2) in electrical engineering,
in the College of Mining, Applied Science
in the College of Civil Engineering—(1) in railroad engineer
ing, or (2) in sanitary engineering, or (3) in irrigation
Students in Architecture, although pursuing an established curriculum in part comparable with that of a college of applied science, are classified as students in Letters, Social Sciences, or Natural Sciences, and are subject to the requirements for matriculation and for the Junior Certifi cate in these colleges.
FIVE-YEAR COURSES. In the Colleges of Mechanics, Mining, Civil Engineering, and Chemistry there are also courses of five years, leading, as do the four-year courses, to the degree of Bachelor of Science, but providing a broader cultural and professional training than is possible in the four-year courses. In the five-year course in Mining, provision is made for specialization, either in (1) mining engineering, or (2) metallurgy, or (3) geology.
OTHER UNDERGRADUATE COURSES AT BERKELEY. The work of the first two years of the College of Medicine is given at Berkeley; the work of the last two years given at the San Francisco Department of the ('ollege of Medicine, in San Francisco, or at the Los Angeles Department in Los Angeles.