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ments of primary or substantive rights and duties, embracing the law of persons, the law of personal property, the law of contracts, and the law of real property. The instruction is by means of lectures and recitations from textbooks.
The following works are specially considered: Pomeroy's Municipal Law; Blackstone's Commentaries; Kent's Commentaries; Cooley on Torts; Schouler's Domestic Relations; Bishop on Contracts; Tiedeman on Real Property.
The greater portion of the Middle year is devoted to the study of mercantile law, viz.: sales, bailments, negotiable instruments, mercantile guaranties, suretyship, insurance, agency, partnership and corporations. The remainder of the term is taken up with last wills and testaments, and the administration of estates of decedents. The work is carried on by means of text-books, lectures and a study of leading cases.
Attention is particularly directed to the following text-books: Benjamin on Sales; Schouler on Bailments; Tiedeman on Commercial Paper; May on Insurance; Story on Agency; Parsons on Partnership; Morawitz on Corporations; and Schouler on Wills.
The instruction during the Senior year includes common law pleading, equity pleading, pleading and practice under the Code, evidence, equity jurisprudence, constitutional law of the United States and of the State, and legal ethics. Special attention is paid to the drawing of pleadings and other papers, and to practical exercises generally.
The following text-books are used: Stephen on Pleading; Lubé on Equity Pleading; Bliss on Code Pleading; Code of Civil Procedure; Greenleaf on Evidence; Pomeroy's Equity Jurisprudence; and Pomeroy's Constitutional Law. Lectures on special subjects are given. Leading cases are constantly referred to and are required to be studied.
A Moot Court is established as a regular mode of instruction. Attendance is made compulsory upon the members of the two upper classes. A member of the Faculty presides over the argument of each cause, and an opinion is written under his direction by some student.
There is no library connected with the College, but students are permitted to use the San Francisco Law Library, at the New City Hall, on the same terms as members of the bar.
Examinations on the year's work are held at the end of each year.
CONDITIONS AND PRIVILEGES OF GRADUATION.
Students who complete the prescribed course with credit, passing all the examinations, receive the degree of Bachelor of Laws, and on presentation of their diplomas are admitted to the bar, and are permitted to practice in all the Courts of the State.
Tuition in the College of the Law is free, with the exception of a class fee of ten dollars per year, to cover incidental expenses.
Board and Lodging.
Good board, with room, at a convenient distance from the lecture-rooms, may be procured at the rate of five dollars a week, and upwards.
William Martin Abbott.
Bion Samuel Gregory, A.B.
Franklin Theodore Hittell.
Charles William Lynch, B.S.
Orrin Kip McMurray, Ph.B.
Roswell Charas Sargent.
Edward Heald Stearns, A.B.
Donzel Stoney, Ph.B.
Alfred Lincoln Worley.
President of the University, PRESIDENT.
R. BEVERLY COLE, Professor of Obsterics and Gynecology, PRESIDENT pro tempore.
ROBERT A. MCLEAN, DEAN, and Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. G. A. SHURTLEFF, Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence.
M. W. FISH, Emeritus Professor of Physiology and Microscopy.
W. F. MCNUTT, Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine.
W. E. TAYLOR, Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery.
A. L. LENGFELD, Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry.
GEORGE H. POWERS, Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology.
W. WATT KERR, Professor of Clinical Medicine.
ARNOLD A. D'ANCONA, Professor of Physiology.
DOUGLASS W. MONTGOMERY, Professor of Pathology and Histology.
JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, Professor of Anatomy.
COLLEGE DISPENSARY STAFF.
WASHINGTON DODGE, Medicine.
WILLIAM H. MAYS, Nervous Diseases.
DOUGLASS W. MONTGOMERY, Diseases of the Skin.
LECTURERS, DEMONSTRATORS AND ASSISTANTS.
JOHN W. ROBERTSON, Lecturer on Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence.
H. N. WINTON, Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry.
S. P. TUGGLE, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy.
The Toland College of Medicine became an integral part of the University of California in 1873. It was among the first in the United States to institute a three years' course and a graded system of studies. Other requirements tending to elevate the educational standing of the medical profession and to give additional value to the diploma of the Medical Department of the University, such as the requirements for admission, have now been established.
The building of the College of Medicine, known as Toland Hall, in honor of the founder of the College, is situated near North Beach, San Francisco, a locality favoring the health and industrious habits of the students. The site is near the terminus of the Omnibus line of street cars. The terminus of the North Beach and Mission line is distant one block further.
The Lecture Hall of the College is capable of seating five hundred persons; the Clinical Amphitheater is of about equal capacity; the Museum contains an extensive collection of specimens and preparations; the dissecting-room is fitted up with all the modern improvements; the laboratory is supplied with all the apparatus and chemicals necessary for practical teaching. A suite of apartments in the building is devoted to the dispensary clinics.
CALENDAR AND DIRECTORY.
The preliminary term of 1891 begins March 2, and ends May 9.
The regular term begins June 1, and ends October 31.
The matriculation examinations are held on March 2 and June 1.
The annual Commencement, for conferring the degree of Doctor of Medicine, is held early in November, in San Francisco.
The Didactic Lectures are delivered at the college building (Toland Hall), Stockton Street, below Chestnut, San Francisco.
The Clinical Lectures are delivered at the City and County Hospital, corner of Twenty-second Street and Potrero Avenue.
The Dispensary Clinics are held in Toland Hall.
The office of the Dean is at No. 603 Merchant Street, San Francisco.
REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION.
Applicants for admission to the College of Medicine must pass an examination in the following subjects:
1. ENGLISH.-A written composition not to exceed one page foolscap in length, upon some subject connected with American history or biography.