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NOTE.-The Academic Council is composed of all the professors and instructors in the College of Letters and the Colleges of Science.

The names, excepting that of the Chairman, are divided into groups of professors, associate professors, assistant professors, and instructors, and arranged alphabetically in each group.

President of the University, CHAIRMAN.

MARTIN KELLOGG, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, and Acting President of the University, CHAIRMAN pro tempore.

GEORGE WOODBURY BUNNELL, Professor of the Greek Language and Lit


SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, Professor of Mining and Metallurgy.

CHARLES M. GAYLEY, Professor of the English Language and Literature. FREDERICK G. HESSE, Professor of Mechanical Engineering.

EUGENE W. HILGARD, Professor of Agriculture and Agricultural Chemistry. GEORGE H. HOWISON, Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity.

JOSEPH LE CONTE,* Professor of Geology and Natural History.

BERNARD MOSES, Professor of History and Political Economy.

ALBIN PUTZKER, Professor of the German Language and Literature.

BENJAMIN H. RANDOLPH, Professor of Military Science and Tactics.

WILLARD B. RISING, Professor of Chemistry.

FREDERICK SLATE, Professor of Physics.

FRANK SOULÉ, Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy.

IRVING STRINGHAM, Professor of Mathematics.

THOMAS R. BACON, Associate Professor of European History.

CORNELIUS B. BRADLEY, Associate Professor of the English Language and


GEORGE C. EDWARDS, Associate Professor of Mathematics.

ISAAC FLAGG, Associate Professor of Classical Philology.

EDWARD L. GREENE, Associate Professor of Botany.

WM. CAREY JONES, Associate Professor of United States History.

FÉLICIEN V. PAGET, Associate Professor of French and Spanish.

EDWARD J. WICKSON, Associate Professor of Agriculture, Horticulture and Entomology.

MELLEN W. HASKELL, Assistant Professor of Mathematics.

HERMANN KOWER, Assistant Professor of Instrumental Drawing.

*Absent on leave during the academic year 1891-92.

ALEXANDER F. LANGE, Assistant Professor of the English Language and


ANDREW C. LAWSON, Assistant Professor of Mineralogy and Geology.

ROBERT H. LOUGHRIDGE, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agricultural Chemistry.

EDMOND O'NEILL, Assistant Professor of Chemistry.

J. HENRY SENGER, Assistant Professor of German.

WILLIAM D. ARMES, Instructor in English.

FRANK G. BURGESS, Instructor in Topographical and Free-hand Drawing.
JOHN H. GRAY, JR., Instructor in Chemistry.

MARSHALL A. HOWE, Instructor in Cryptogamic Botany.
FRANK G. HUBBARD, Instructor in English.
SAMUEL D. HUNTINGTON, Instructor in French.
FELIX LENGFELD, Instructor in Chemistry.

ARMIN O. LEUSCHNER, Instructor in Mathematics.
WALTER E. MAGEE, Instructor in Physical Culture.

LOUIS PAPARELLI, Instructor in Viticulture and Olive Culture.
HENRY I. RANDALL, Instructor in Civil Engineering.
WILLIAM J. RAYMOND, Instructor in Physics.

GEORGE M. RICHARDSON, Instructor in Latin.

WILLIAM E. RITTER, Instructor in the Biological Laboratory.
CHARLES W. WOODWORTH, Assistant in Entomology.

JAMES SUTTON, Recorder of the Faculties, SECRETARY.


NOTE. This list comprises the names, alphabetically arranged, of officers assisting directly in the work of instruction.

FRANKLIN BOOTH, Instructor in Metallurgy.

VICTOR K. CHESNUT, Second Assistant in Chemistry.

GEORGE E. COLBY, Second Assistant in the Viticultural Laboratory.

ELMER R. DREW, Assistant in Physics.

MYER E. JAFFA, Assistant in the Agricultural Laboratory.

WILLIS LINN JEPSON, Assistant in Botany.

CHARLES PALACHE, Fellow in Mineralogy.

FRANK H. PAYNE, Director of Physical Culture.

LEON J. RICHARDSON, Assistant in Latin.

MARY BENNETT RITTER, Woman Physician in the Department of Physical


JOSEPH A. SLADKY, Superintendent of the Machine Shops.

GEORGE M. STRATTON, Fellow in Philosophy.

FREDERICK W. A. WRIGHT, First Assistant in Chemistry.



To graduates of the University of California, or of other institutions of equal grade, who may wish to pursue advanced work, general or special, every facility is extended that the libraries, laboratories, and collections of the University afford. So far as possible, courses of study will be framed to meet the requirements of such students. These Courses, with the approval of the proper authority, may be so chosen by the student as to lead to a Masters' degree, to a Doctor's degree, or to a professional degree in some department of engineering.


Eight Regular Courses of study are at present established, leading directly, under conditions hereinafter stated, to corresponding degrees, namely:-

In charge of the Faculty of the College of Letters,―

I. The Classical Course, leading to the degree of A.B.;

II. The Literary Course, leading to the degree of B. L.;

III. The Course in Letters and Political Science, leading to the degree of Ph.B.

In charge, severally, of the respective Faculties of the five Colleges of Science,

IV. The Course in Agriculture;

V. The Course in Mechanics;

VI. The Course in Mining;

VII. The Course in Civil Engineering;

VIII. The Course in Chemistry;

each of which leads regularly to the degree of B.S.

To each of these Regular Courses there pertains an established curriculum of studies, prescribed and elective, arranged on a plan of four successive years, as exhibited on subsequent pages of this REGISTER.

There are provided, in addition, Courses at Large and Partial Courses, not leading directly to any degree, but through each of which some one of the above-named degrees is possibly attainable.


In respect to status, students are classed as Graduate and Undergraduate; and Undergraduates as Regular Students, Students at Large, and Partial Course Students, the latter being further classified as Special Students and Limited Students.

Graduate Students are such graduates of the University, or other institution empowered to confer like degrees on an equivalent basis, as are in residence and pursuing advanced or special studies under the direction of a Faculty.

Regular Students are such Undergraduates as are candidates for a degree in some one of the Regular Courses. They are ranked in four classes, of a year's work each, namely, the Fourth or Freshman, the Third or Sophomore, the Second or Junior, and the First or Senior.

Students at Large. Any successful candidate for admission to one of the Regular Courses is allowed to enroll himself as a Student at Large, and, with the advice and consent of the proper Faculty, to elect such a schedule of studies as will make up the full number of exercises a week required of Regular Students of the College in which he is enrolled. In other respects, Students at Large are subject to all the regulations governing Regular Students.

Special Students. Students who are mature-usually such only as have attained their majority—and who wish to pursue some one study and its related branches, may be permitted to do so, by making application through the Recorder of the Faculties.

Limited Students. Students who because of ill health or other disability are unable to pursue the full number of studies required of Regular Students, or who cannot reside at the University long enough to complete a Regular Course, are granted the privilege of taking a Limited Course. But this privilege is withdrawn from students who fail to maintain a good record in scholarship.

Students at Large, Special Students, and Limited Students are not by virtue of their status candidates for any degree; but, upon completing a total of studies equivalent, in the judgment of the proper Faculty, to those of a Regular Course, they may by vote of that Faculty be recommended for the degree of the Course.

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