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EMIL KELLNER, Foreman of the Central Agricultural Experiment Station,

University Grounds, Berkeley.

WARREN VESTER CLARK, JR., Armorer,

Dana Street, near Bancroft Way, Berkeley.

FREDERICK DORWIN BROWNE, Student Assistant in Civil Engineering,

977 East Twenty-eighth Street, Oakland.

IN THE HASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW.

EDWARD JAMES RYAN, B.S., LL.B., Registrar,

230 Montgomery Street, San Francisco.

IN THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT.

WINSLOW ANDERSON, M.D., Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry,

829 Broadway Street, San Francisco.

JOHN HENRY BARBAT, Ph.G., M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy,

1702 Folsom Street, San Francisco.

WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D., Lecturer on Therapeutics, and Member of the Dispensary Staff,

430 Kearny Street, San Francisco.

CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMANN, M.D., Assistant to the Chair of Obstetrics and Gynecology,

1006 Sutter Street, San Francisco.

FELIX LENGFELD, Ph.G., M.D., Lecturer on Chemistry,

202 Stockton Street, San Francisco.

JOHN WOOSTER ROBERTSON, A.B., M.D., Assistant to the Chair of Mental Diseases, and Member of the Dispensary Staff,

202 Stockton Street, San Francisco.

IN THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY.

J. L. ASAY, M.D., Lecturer on Oral Surgery,

Visalia.

JOHN HENRY BARBAT, Ph.G., M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy,

1702 Folsom Street, San Francisco.

CHARLES BOXTON, D.D.S., Lecturer on Mechanical Dentistry, and Demon

strator of Mechanical Dentistry, 131 Post Street, San Francisco.

HARRY PUTNAM CARLTON, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry,

23 Post Street, San Francisco. GEORGE HUBERT CHANCE, D.D.S., Clinical Instructor,

Corner First and Alder Streets, Portland, Oregon.

HENRY COATES DAVIS, L.D.S., Clinical Instructor,

131 Post Street, San Francisco.

WARREN DE CROW, Clinical Instructor,

53 South First Street, San José.

MILTON FRANCIS GABBS, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Continuous-Gum Work,

200 Post Street, San Francisco.

SAMUEL ALLSTON HACKETT, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Mechan

ical Dentistry, Corner Washington and Eleventh Streets, Oakland.

WILLIAM BENJAMIN KINGSBURY, Clinical Instructor,

Santa Clara.

HENRY E. KNOX, D.D.S., Clinical Instructor,

1155 Broadway, Oakland.

FREDERIC JAMES MORROW LANE, D.D.S., Clinical Instructor,

131 Post Street, San Francisco.

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ANDREW FERDINAND MCLAIN, M.D., D.D.S., Clinical Instructor,

543 Fourth Street, Santa Rosa.

EDWARD WILLIAM PRATT, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Mechanical

Dentistry and Metallurgy, Room 30, Flood Building, San Francisco.

WILLIAM EDMUND PRICE, D.D.S., Clinical Instructor,

1 Fifth Street, San Francisco.

CLARK HARRISON RAWSON, D.D.S., Superintendent of the Infirmary,

772 Stevenson Street, San Francisco.

JOSEPH T. ROWAND, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work,

14 Grant Avenue, San Francisco.

EDWARD NELSON SHORT, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry,

56 Flood Building, San Francisco.

MAX SICHEL, Clinical Instructor,

121 Post Street, San Francisco.

EMORY L. TOWNSEND, D.D.S., Clinical Instructor,

1331 South Spring Street, Los Angeles.

LEANDER VAN ORDEN, M.D., Clinical Instructor,

14 Grant Avenue, San Francisco.

JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON, M.D., Lecturer on Descriptive Anatomy,

906 Market Street, San Francisco.

WILLIAM WOOD, Clinical Instructor,

401 J Street, Sacramento. IN THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY.

Assistant in Materia Medica,

JOSEPHINE EUGENIE BARBAT, Ph.G., Assistant in Botany,

34 First Street, San Francisco.

Assistant in Pharmacy,

FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN, Ph.G., Assistant in Chemistry.

500 Devisadero Street, San Francisco.

WARREN CRANSTON GREGORY, A.B., Instructor in Latin,

101 Sansome Street, San Francisco.

ORGANIZATION AND GOVERNMENT.

The University of California is an integral part of the public educational system of the State. As such it completes the work begun in the public schools. Through aid from the State and the United States, and by private gifts, it furnishes ample facilities for instruction in literature and in science, and in the professions of law, medicine, dentistry and pharmacy. In the Colleges of Letters, Agriculture, Mining, Mechanics, Civil Engineering, and Chemistry, in the Literary Course, and in the Course in Letters and Political Science, these privileges are offered without charge for tuition, to all persons qualified for admission. In the Professional Colleges in San Francisco, except that of Law, moderate tuition fees are charged. The instructio in all the Colleges is open to all qualified persons, without distinction of sex. The Constitution of the State provides for the perpetuation of the University, with all its departments.

ORGANIZATION.

The departments of instruction comprise the following:

I. In Berkeley. 1. The College of Letters:

2. The College of Agriculture. (a) Classical Course.

3. The College of Mechanics. (b) Literary Course.

4. The College of Mining. (c) Course in Letters and Political 5. The College of Civil Engineering. Science.

6. The College of Chemistry.

II. At Mt. Hamilton (Santa Clara County). The Lick Astrononical Department (Lick Observatory).

III. In San Francisco.

1. The Hastings College of the Law. 2. The Medical Department.

3. The College of Dentistry.
4. The California College of Pharmacy.

The distinctive characteristics of the various Colleges are given in detail on subsequent pages of this REGISTER.

HISTORY

The University was instituted by a law which received the approval of the Governor March 23, 1868. Instruction was begun in Oakland in the autumn of 1869. The commencement exercises of 1873 were held at Berkeley, July 16, when the University was formally transferred to its permanent home. Instruction began at Berkeley in the autumn of 1873.

The College of California, which had been organized several years before the University, transferred its property and students upon terms which were mutually agreed upon, and closed its work of instruction in 1869. It had been incorporated in 1855, and through its agency a part of the Oakland property of the University, and the Berkeley site now owned and occupied by the latter, were secured.

The site at Berkeley is a domain of about two hundred and fifty acres, situated on the slope of the Contra Costa hills, about five miles from Oakland, facing the Golden Gate. It is traversed by two water-courses, is much diversified in aspect, and is adapted to a great variety of culture. A portion of it is reserved to illustrate the work in agriculture and horticulture, and is now under cultivation.

The Undergraduate Colleges were the only ones actually included in the original organization, although the Organic Act contemplated the establishment of Colleges of Law and Medicine. The Professional Colleges in San Francisco have been added from time to time. The Lick Observatory was formally transferred to the University in June, 1888.

ADMINISTRATION.

The University of California is a State institution, established by the Legislature in accordance with the Constitution, and intrusted to a corporation styled THE REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, which includes the Governor, the Lieutenant-Governor, the Speaker of the Assembly, the State saperintendent of Public Instruction, the President of the State Agricultural Society, the President of the Mechanics’ Institute of San Francisco, and the President of the University, as members ex officio, and sixteen other Regents appointed by the Governor and approved by the Senate. To this corporation the State has committed the administration of the University, including management of the finances, care of property, appointment of teachers, and determination of the interior organization in all particulars not already fixed by law.

The instruction and government of the students are intrusted to the FaculTIES OF THE SEVERAL COLLEGES, and to the ACADEMIC SENATE. The Senate consists of the Faculties and instructors of the University. It holds regular meetings twice a year, and is created for the purpose of conducting the general administration of the University, memorializing the Board of Regents, regulating in the first instance the general and special courses of instruction, and receiving and determining all appeals from acts of discipline enforced by the Faculty of any College; and it exercises such other powers as the Board of Regents may confer upon it.

The Senate has created the following Standing Committees:

1. The Academic Council, composed of the President and the professors and instructors in the College of Letters and the Colleges of Science, the President and professors alone having the right to vote in its transactions. Of this committee the President of the University is ex officio chairman, and the Recorder secretary.

It regulates provisionally, or (where the functions to be exercised are executive) supervises, such matters as are not reserved by law to the separate Faculties at Berkeley, but in which they are all concerned.

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