Faculty

[Photo] Robed University officials, Regents, and faculty join the Academic Procession on Charter Day at the Davis campus.

The total faculty of the University comprised ten men in 1869, including two who had taught at the COLLEGE OF CALIFORNIA. Addressing them at the first meeting of students and faculty following the first registration, Rev. Horatio Stebbins said, “To you belongs the husbandry of the estate.....” and “..... the success of this institution depends upon your harmonious action-upon your all working together with a definite clear idea of the end in view.” They had been given a mandate for self government in the ORGANIC ACT and came together for the first meeting of the Academic Senate in December of 1869. That organization has grown to nine divisions. The faculty itself now has over 5,200 full-time members. The following section charts the growth of the faculty and includes the names and accomplishments of distinguished members.


230

Faculty Clubs

Faculty Clubs are organized on six campuses to provide social, cultural, and recreational programs for their members. The newest clubhouses will be those now under construction on the Davis and Santa Barbara campuses.

At Berkeley, the Faculty Club traces its beginnings to a Dining Association for students and faculty members formed in 1894. The association occupied a cottage originally built in 1873 to house women students. A small room was set aside for members of the faculty.

As students developed a preference for other eating arrangements, faculty patronage expanded. By 1901, several faculty members became seriously interested in forming an organization exclusively for the faculty. Professors Irving Stringham, William D. Armes, Lincoln Hutchinson, Andrew Lawson, Winthrop John Van Leuven Osterhout, William A. Setchell, and Henry D. Waite were constituted as a committee to draft suggestions. The committee reported in December, 1901, urging that a faculty clubhouse be built adjoining the old Dining Association building. Twenty-two faculty members signed up for membership and a formal membership meeting was held on March 10, 1902. Stringham was elected as the first president and the club was named: “Faculty Club of the University of California.” It has never been the “men's” faculty club officially, but the intent has been understood from the beginning and women are not admitted to the members' dining room, lounge, and recreation areas except on special occasions (this despite the fact that Phoebe Apperson Hearst, who took an early interest in the club and made it an object of her philanthropy, was made an honorary life member in 1902). The fireplace in the new clubhouse was first lighted at special ceremonies on September 16, 1902.

The club's quarters were enlarged in 1903 when bachelor members were permitted to add a two-story addition that would provide sleeping rooms upstairs and club rooms on the first floor. They were to be compensated with rent-free accommodations for ten years. This addition was made to the west of the original club. A southern addition was made in 1904 by Henry Morse Stephens and Mr. Jerome Landfield under terms similar to those arranged by other members the year before. In 1906, the rights of these residents were bought out by the club using funds acquired through a bank loan and the issuance of a $13,000 bond issue. The property and debts of the old Dining Association were obtained at the same time and improvements were made in the kitchen and dining facilities. A second bond issue for $20,000 in 1914, together with a $1,000 contribution by the Regents and money obtained through personal loans granted to members of the club's board of directors, made possible expansion of the dining rooms to the north, more bedrooms, a new office, a new kitchen, and living quarters for personnel. Still further expansion was made possible by the issuance of a $5,000 bond issue in 1925.

In 1958, the Regents made both a contribution and a loan to finance further improvement and expansion. This resulted in the building of more dining accommodations and meeting rooms, and a change in location for the office, lounge, and recreation facilities. The club now has a modern kitchen, three large dining rooms, 13 smaller rooms for luncheon or dinner meetings, 22 rooms for transient guests, two lounges, a card room, and a billiard room.

Through the years, the club has served not only as a center of informal faculty conversation and activities, but also has been the setting for evenings of music and other cultural programs. The most memorable events are the annual Christmas dinners that feature a hearty dinner, good wine, singing led by a “monks choir” and special entertainment written and performed by members.

In 1966, the club had 1,600 members.

The Women's Faculty Club at Berkeley was organized in 1919 at a gathering of faculty women and administrators in the office of Miss Lucy W. Stebbins, dean of women. An initial membership of 66 was increased to 100 by the nomination of associate members from among women donors to the University and professional women of the community.

Early meetings were held in the Forestry Cottage and an office in Hearst Hall, with an annual “banquet” at the Town and Gown Club on Dwight Way. After the cottage was removed and Hearst Hall burned in 1922, a reserve fund of $10,000 was obtained by the sale of stock in the club to members, and by gift. The Regents were then asked for permission to build a clubhouse on the campus. A site was granted on Strawberry Creek east of Senior Men's Hall, a bond issue to finance the building was rapidly bought up, and the University architect John Galen Howard prepared plans. The three-story, brown shingled building was completed and opened in October, 1923. The lower floor, intended for general use, contains a lounge, library, two dining rooms, and a kitchen. The two upper floors provide private rooms for 25 residents.

The club now has nearly 500 members in the categories of active, associate, and retired, formerly active. Its affairs are conducted by a board of seven directors, elected for two-year terms, so arranged that three directorships become vacant each year. A separate Building Committee of five members, elected in the same manner as the directors, finances and cares for such repairs or remodeling as become necessary. Both groups elect their own officers.

The Faculty Club at Davis filed its articles of incorporation on July 10, 1926, and during the years since, has been housed in a variety of quarters, including the Library Administration Building, the Director's Cottage, and the Memorial Union, which is the present location. The club has occupied a 2,000 square foot room in the union since 1955. This is a multi-purpose room which can be converted from a lounge into a dining room at lunch time and for coffee service in the morning and afternoon. Architects' drawings for a new Faculty Club building are being prepared and the building should be completed in the fall of 1968.

Men and women from the faculty and certain administrative officers comprised the membership of approximately 550 in 1965.

The Faculty Club at Los Angeles was formed in 1928 and almost immediately a fund was started toward the construction of a Faculty Center. During the early years, the male members of the club met at least once a year, usually around Christmas time and usually in one of the private country clubs in the area. Members of the Association of Faculty Women and Wives' Faculty Club rented rooms in the Religious Center. When Kerckhoff Hall opened in 1930, one room was assigned for faculty use and members could use the dining facilities of the student union housed in the building.

In 1958, construction of the long-awaited Faculty Center was begun and the first meal was served in the completed building in February, 1959. The center is independently incorporated and is responsible for its own finances, administration, and regulations. Eating facilities include a main dining room, six private dining rooms, a snack bar, and a coffee bar which is open in the morning and afternoon during regular session. Dinner is served one night a week. There are three men's lounges, two women's lounges, and a billiard room. The facilities are available, through center membership, to male faculty members, special research personnel, administrative officers, and certain senior administrative staff members; the Association of Faculty Women, UCLA, composed of women engaged in teaching, research, and library service; and the Faculty Women's Club, composed of faculty wives and eligible women in the University administration.

At Riverside, the Faculty Club was organized with 66 charter members in 1948. A war surplus building procured by the club from the federal government was renovated and remodeled to serve as the clubhouse. In 1960, a major building program was undertaken and the club was expanded to its present size of approximately 5,500 square feet. The clubhouse consists of an auditorium, lounge, dining and kitchen areas, and a billiard room. At present (1965), there are approximately 300 members.

The Faculty Club at San Francisco was founded on June 6, 1919, but prior to 1957, there were no appointed officers, meetings were conducted informally, and Saturday luncheons were held in a room assigned the club in the hospital building. In May, 1957, the Administrative Committee of the San Francisco campus suggested that a committee of the Academic Senate, San Francisco Division, should decide on general policies for the organization and location of the club


231
in the Millberry Union Building. Subsequently, the first organizational meeting was held in the union on September 17, 1958 and the club officially opened and served its first luncheon there on September 22 of that same year. Membership is made up of all full-time, part-time, and clinical members of the faculties at San Francisco and certain chief administrative personnel--a total of 654 members in 1965.

At Santa Barbara, a faculty club group has been in existence since 1950, and for a time, used the old Marine Corps Officers' Club facility on campus for its annual gatherings. This group was disbanded in 1961. The Academic Senate subsequently appointed a committee under Professor Steven M. Horvath to reactivate the club. A new faculty club was incorporated with a large active membership. As of January, 1966, the initial drive for funds was completed, the Regents had approved the financing for construction, and work on a new faculty club building was to commence during 1966.--VAS, MD, EF

All-University Faculty Conferences

One of President Robert Gordon Sproul's “happiest inspirations” was the inauguration, in 1944, of the All-University Faculty Conferences. When the first conference was planned, there was no thought of repeating it; before it was over, however, many delegates expressed a desire for future meetings. The second conference was held two years later. Since that time, the President of the University has convened the All-University Faculty Conference each year.

The conferences have several purposes: they stimulate broad faculty consideration of University-wide problems; they give member of the faculty an opportunity to freely, frankly, and thoroughly discuss these problems not only with other faculty members but also with the President and members of the Board of Regents; finally, they foster among delegates who come from all nine campuses, a sense of unity.

Recommendations concerning study topics, delegates, and general arrangements are made by a Faculty Steering Committee, appointed by the President. Approximately 125 delegates are selected to attend. After the theme is selected, four study committees prepare background reports on theme topics. These are sent to the delegates prior to the conference. The conferences are usually held for two or three days during the spring recess.

Although All-University Faculty Conferences do not make policy, their resolutions are recognized as important guides to planning and action. The Proceedings of the conferences, incorporating the initial study committee reports, resumes of the discussions at the conference, and the resolutions passed by the conference, are published each year.--JPH

                                           
All-University Faculty Conferences 
CONFERENCE TOPIC   CHAIRMAN, STEERING COMMITTEE   PLACE   YEAR  
Post-War University Conference.  Joel H. Hildebrand  Davis  1944 
The Relation of the University to the State.  Gordon S. Watkins  Davis  1947 
How Can the Educational Effectiveness of the University Be Improved?  John D. Hicks  Davis  1948 
The University of California in the Next Ten Years.  James Gilluly  Davis  1949 
Problems and Opportunities of the Large University.  Robert B. Brode  Davis  1950 
The Graduate Academic Function of the University.  H. Arthur Steiner  Davis  1951 
The Function of the Upper Division of the University.  Harry R. Wellman  Davis  1952 
The Faculty and the Educational Policies of the University.  May V. Seagoe  Davis  1953 
How to Appraise the Value of the University to Society.  Francis A. Jenkins  Davis  1954 
The University of California Student, 1945-65.  Russell H. Fitzgibbon  Davis  1955 
The Role of the University in Higher Education in California.  Harmer E. Davis  Asilomar  1956 
Quality of Education in Relation to Numbers.  Sidney H. Cameron  Carmel  1957 
University of California: Retrospect and Prospect.  Frank C. Newman  Santa Barbara  1958 
Autonomy and Centralization in the Statewide University.  Foster H. Sherwood  Davis  1959 
The Research Function of the University.  Raymond G. Bressler,  Riverside  1960 
The University in a Period of Growth.  Robert A. Nisbet  Davis  1961 
New and Continuing Problems in an Expanding University.  Vernon I. Cheadle  Santa Barbara  1962 
The Student and the Quality of His Intellectual Environment in the University.  Ivan H. Hinderaker  Davis  1963 
The University of California 1944-64-84: Responses and Responsibilities.  William B. Fretter  Davis  1964 
Undergraduate Education and its Relation to High School and Junior College.  John S. Galbraith  Riverside  1965 

Distinguished Faculty Members

The University of California has had many nationally and internationally known faculty members. For purposes of this record, however, brief biographies are presented only for those faculty members who have been recognized by election to one or more of the five most widely honored learned societies in America. These are the National Academy of Sciences; the American Philosophical Society; the National Institute of Arts and Letters; the American Academy of Arts and Letters; and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.

Their members are drawn from the many academic disciplines. Membership in each of these organizations is also limited and obtained only by election. This record is further restricted to those who have been members of the University of California faculty for two or more years.

ADAMS, LEASON HEBERLING, b. Jan. 16, 1887. Education: B.S. 1906, U. Ill. Academic and Professional Career: industrial chemist, 1906-08; research chemist, 1908-10, U. S. Geological Survey; geophysical research, 1910-52; acting dir., 1936-37; dir., 1938-52, Carnegie Inst. of Wash.; visiting prof. (geophysics), 1958-65, UCLA. Research: constants of substances under high pressures; high temperature measurements; gaseous equilibria and reaction rates; optical glass; internal constitution of earth; physical chemistry of combustion; properties of minerals and rocks as high pressures. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Geophys. Union (pres., 1944-47); Am. Phys. Soc.; Geol. Soc. of Am.; Am. Chem. Soc.; Seismol. Soc.; Royal Astron. Soc., England; Philos. Soc. of Wash. (pres., 1929); Geol. Soc. of Wash. (pres., 1950); Wash. Acad. of Sci. (pres., 1932); Mineral. Soc., London. Honors: Long-streth Medal, Franklin Inst., 1924; U.S. Medal for Merit, 1948; Bowie Medal, Am. Geophys. Union, 1950. Honorary Degree: Tufts.

ADEY, WILLIAM Ross, b. Jan. 31, 1922. Education: Bachelor of Medicine and Surgery 1943, M.D. 1949, U. Adelaide (Australia).Academic Career: lecturer, senior lecturer and reader (anatomy), 1946-53, U. Adelaide; asst. prof., 1954, UCLA; senior lecturer, 1955-56, U. Melbourne; prof. (anatomy and physiology), 1957-, UCLA; dir., Space Biology Lab., Brain Research Inst., 1961-, UCLA. Research: neurophysiology of perception and learning; computer application to neurophysiology, particularly in pattern detection in brain electrical activity. Publications: “A Stereotaxic Atlas of the Chimpanzee Brain,” 1965; 140 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Physiol. Soc.; Am. Inst. Electrical and Electronic Engrs.; Am. Assn. Anat.; Am. EEG Soc. Honors: assoc., Mass. Inst. Tech. Neurosciences Research Program; Traveling Fellow, Royal Soc. of London and Nuffield Foundation, 1956; Herrick Award, Am. Assn. Anat., 1962.

AITKEN, ROBERT GRANT, b. Dec. 31, 1864, d. Oct. 29, 1951. Education: A.B. 1887, Williams Coll.Academic Career: head teacher, 1881-91, Livermore College; prof. (mathematics), 1891-95, U. Pacific, San Jose; asst. astronomer, 1895; astronomer, 1907; assoc. dir., 1923; dir., 1930; astronomer and dir., emeritus, 1935, Lick Observatory, UC. Research: binary stars--3,100 pairs; orbits and positions. Publications: “The Binary Stars,” 1918, 1935; “New General Catalogue of


232
Double Stars within 120° of the North Pole,” 1932; numerous articles. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences (chmn., sect. on astronomy, 1929-32); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (pres., Pacific div., 1925); Am. Astron. Soc. (pres., 1937-40); Astron. Soc. of Pacific (pres. 1898, 1915; Patron of Soc., 1943); British Astron. Assn.; Royal Astron. Soc. (assoc.); Rittenhouse Astron. Soc.; Intl. Astron. Union. Honors: Lalande Gold Medal, French Acad. of Sci., 1906; Bruce Gold Medal, Astron. Soc. of Pacific, 1926; Gold Medal, Royal Astron. Soc., 1932; Darwin Lecture, Royal Astron. Soc., 1932. Honorary Degrees: U. Pacific, 1903; Williams Coll., 1917; U. Arizona, 1923; UCLA, 1935.

ALLER, LAWRENCE HUGH, b. Sept. 24, 1913. Education: A.B. 1936, UCB; M.A. 1938, Ph.D. 1942, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (physics), 1942-43, Harvard; asst. prof. (astronomy), 1945-48, Indiana U.; assoc. prof., 1948; prof., 1954-62, U. Michigan; visiting prof., 1960-61, Australian Ntl. U.; visiting prof., 1961-62, U. Toronto; prof., 1962-, UCLA. Research: chemical composition solar system, stars, and nebulae; physical process in gaseous nebulae; spectrophotometry. Publications: 3 books, incl. “Astrophysics” (2 vols.), 1953, 1954, 1963; 55 technical articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Astron. Soc.; Astron. Soc. of Pacific; Intl. Astron. Union.

ALVAREZ, LUIS WALTER, b. June 13, 1911. Education: B.S. 1932, M.S. 1934, Ph.D. 1936, U. Chicago.Academic Career: instr. (physics), 1938; asst. prof., 1940; assoc. prof., 1942; prof., 1945-, UCB. Research: nuclear physics. Publications: 90 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sci. Honors: Collier Trophy, Ntl. Aero. Assn., 1946; U. S. Medal for Merit, 1947; John Scott Medal, city of Phila., 1953; Cal. Scientist of Year, 1960; Einstein Medal, 1961; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1962; Pioneer Award, IEEE, 1963; Ntl. Medal of Science, 1964; Michelson Award, Case Inst. Tech., 1965.

APTER, DAVID ERNEST, b. Dec. 18, 1924. Education: A.B. 1950, Antioch Coll.; M.A. 1952, Ph.D. 1954, Princeton.Academic Career: asst. prof. (political science), 1955-57, Northwestern U.; asst. prof., 1957-59; assoc. prof, 1959-61, U. Chicago; assoc. prof., 1957-59; assoc. prof., 1959-61, U. Chicago; assoc. prof., 1961-62; prof., 1962-; acting dir., Inst. of Intl. Studies, 1964-66; dir., 1966-, UCB. Research: comparative analysis of political systems; comparative theory and systems analysis; politics of economic growth; development of political systems in Ghana and Uganda. Publications: “Gold Coast in Transition,” “Political Kingdom in Uganda,” “The Politics of Modernization.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences: Am. Pol. Sci. Assn.; African Studies Assn.; Social Sci. Research Council; Intl. Social Sci. Council; Intl. Inst. of Differing Civilizations, Gen. Assembly. Honors: lecturer, U. Col. Gold Coast, 1953; Social Science Research Council Award, 1959; lecturer, Belgian Congo State U., 1960; lecturer, U. Chicago, 1961; Investigador Honorario, Centro de Sociologia Comparada, Instuto Torcuato Di Tella, Buenos Aires.

ARNOLD, JAMES R., b. May 5, 1923. Education: A.B. 1943, Ph.D., 1946, Princeton.Academic Career: postdoctoral fellow, 1946, Inst. for Nuclear Studies, U. Chicago; National Research Council Fellow, 1947, Harvard; fellow, Inst. Nucl. Studies; instr., 1948-55, U. Chicago; asst. prof. (chemistry), 1955, Princeton; assoc. prof., 1958; prof., 1960-; chmn., Dept. of Chemistry, 1960-63, UCSD. Research: geochemistry, radiochemistry and valence theory; discovered cosmic-ray produced isotopes Be-7 and Be-10 in nature; cosmic-ray produced natural radioactivities in meteorites; history of meteorites; cosmic dust. Publications: over 40 scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Science; Am. Chem. Soc. Honors: Ira Remsen Memorial Lecturer, Johns Hopkins. 1965.

ARNON, DANIEL I., b. Nov. 14, 1910. Education: B.S. 1932, Ph.D. 1936, UCB.Academic Career: instr., 1936-41; asst. prof. to assoc. prof., 1941-50; prof. (plant physiology), 1950-60; prof. (cell physiology), 1960-; chmn., Dept. of Cell Physiology, 1961-; biochemist, Agri. Expmt. Sta., 1958-, UCB. Research: inorganic nutrition of green plants; biochemical nature of photosynthesis. Discovered: essentiality of molybdenum and vanadium for plant and algae growth; photosynthetic phosphorylation; complete photosynthesis in subcellular system. Publications: 170 articles and reviews; editor, “Annual Review of Plant Physiology,” 1948-55. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Academie d'Agriculture de France (corres.); Am. Soc. of Biol. Chem.; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Soc. for Cell Biol.; Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol. (pres., 1952-53); Biochem. Soc., London; Scandinavian Soc. of Plant Physiol. Honors: Newcomb Cleveland Prize (co-recipient), Am. Assn. Adv. Sci., 1940; Guggenheim Fellow, 1947-48, 1962-63; Fulbright Research Scholar, Max-Planck Institut fur Zellphysiologie, Berlin-Dehlem, Germany, 1955-56; Gold Medal, U. Pisa, 1958; Kettering Award in Photosynthesis, Kettering Foundation and Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, National Research Council, 1963.

BABCOCK, ERNEST BROWN, b. July 10, 1877, d. Dec. 8, 1954. Education: B.S. 1905, M.S. 1912 (botany), UCB. Academic and Professional Career: instr. (plant pathology), 1907; asst. prof., 1908; prof. (genetics) and chmn., Div. of Genetics, 1913, UCB; adviser, 1932, Inst. of Forest Genetics, Placerville, Cal.; prof. emeritus, 1947, UCB; executive vice-pres., 1950, Forest Genetics Research Foundation. Research: biosystematics; by hybridization and selection, produced Babcock peach; study of genus Crepis. Publications: “Genetics in Relation to Agriculture” (co-author), 1918, 1927; monograph on genus Crepis investigations, 1947; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Western Soc. of Naturalists (pres., 1929); Cal. Bot. Soc. (pres., 1940); Soc. for Study of Evolution (pres., 1952); Cal. Acad. of Sci. (pres., 1954); Genetics Soc. of Am.; Am. Soc. of Naturalists; Wash., D.C. Acad. of Sci.; N.Y. Acad of Sci.; Bot. Soc. of Am.; U. Agri. Soc. of Sidney, Aust. (hon. mem.). Honors: research assoc., Carnegie Inst. of Wash., 1925-47; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1944. Honorary Degree: UCB, 1950.

BACKUS, GEORGE EDWARD, b. May 24, 1930. Education: Ph.B. 1947, S.B. 1948 and S.M. 1950 (mathematics), S.M. 1954 and Ph.D. 1956 (physics), U. Chicago.Academic Career: asst. prof. (mathematics), 1958; assoc. prof., 1960, Mass. Inst. Tech.; assoc. prof. (geophysics), 1960; prof., 1962-, UCSD. Research: self-sustaining geomagnetic dynamos; seismological effects of earth's rotation; inverse seismology; theory of convection. Publications: 20 articles, 40 reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Geophys. Union; Seismol. Soc. of Am.; Am. Math. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Soc. of Exploratory Geophys.; Soc. of Indust. and Applied Math. Honor: Guggenheim Fellow, 1963.

BAKER, JAMES GILBERT, b. Nov. 11, 1914. Education: A.B. 1935, U. Louisville; A.M. 1936, Ph.D. 1942, Harvard.Academic Career: fellow, 1937-41; dir., 1941-46, Optical Research Lab.; assoc. prof. and research assoc., 1946-48, Lick Obs., UC; research assoc., 1949-, Harvard Obs.; pres., 1955-, Spica, Inc. Research: astrophysics; optics; aerial photography; astronomical optics. Publications: “Telescopes and Accessories” (co-author), 1945; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Astron. Union; Am. Optical Soc.; Am. Math. Soc. Honors: Lowell Lecturer, 1940; Lomb Optics Medal, 1942; Magellanic Medal for contribution to astronomical optics, Am. Philos. Soc. 1953. Honorary Degree: U. Louisville.

BARKER, HORACE ALBERT, b. Nov. 29, 1907. Education: A.B. 1929, Ph.D. 1933, Stanford.Academic Career: instr. (soil microbiology), 1936; asst. prof., 1940; assoc. prof., 1945; prof., 1946; chmn., Dept. of Plant Nutrition, 1949-50; prof. (plant biochemistry), 1950; chmn., Dept. of Plant Biochemistry, 1950-53; prof. (microbial biochemistry), 1957; prof. (biochemistry), 1959-; chmn., Dept. of Biochemistry, 1962-64, UCB. Research: bacterial metabolism; energy metabolism of anaerobic bacteria; B12 coenzymes. Publications: “Bacterial Fermentations,” 1956; 175 scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Soc. of Biol. Chemists; Am. Chem. Soc.; Biochem. Soc., Am. Soc. for Microbiol. Honors: Sugar Research Award, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Neuberg Medal, Am. Soc. of European Chemists and Pharmacists; Borden Award, Am. Inst. of Nutr. Honorary Degree: Western Reserve.

BARNARD, EDWARD EMERSON, b. Dec. 16, 1857, d. Feb. 6, 1923. Education: A.B. 1887,


233
Vanderbilt.Academic Career: in charge, 1883-87, Vanderbilt Obs.; astronomer, 1887-95, Lick Obs., UC; prof. (practical astronomy) and astronomer, Yerkes Obs., 1895-1923, U. Chicago. Research: discovered fifth satellite of Jupiter, 16 comets; celestial photography. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; French Acad. of Sci. (for. assoc.); Royal Astron. Soc.; Societe Astronomique de France; Royal Astron. Soc. of Canada (hon. mem.); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Astron. Soc. of Am.; Astron. Soc. of Pacific. Honors: Lalande Gold Medal, French Acad. of Sci., 1900; Janssen Prize, French Astron. Soc., 1906; Bruce Gold Medal, Astron. Soc. of Pacific, 1917. Honorary Degrees: Vanderbilt U., 1887; U. Pacific, 1889; Queens U., 1909.

BARNES, JOHN LANDES, b. Oct. 16, 1906. Education: S.B. 1928, S.M. 1929 (electrical engineering), Mass. Inst. Tech.; A.M. 1930, Ph.D. 1934 (mathematics), Princeton.Academic Career: asst. instr. and research asst. (mathematics), 1932-34. Princeton; instr. (electrical engineering), 1934-35, Mass. Inst. Tech.; asst. prof. to prof. and chmn., Dept. of Applied Mathematics, 1935-47, Tufts U.; prof. (engineering), 1947-, UCLA. Research: electric network theory; solution of integrodifferential equations by Laplace transformation; interplanetary space systems. Publications: “Transients in Linear Systems” (co-author), 1942; 15 papers and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Inst. Electrical and Electronic Engrs. (fellow); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (fellow); Am. Inst. Aeronautics and Astronautics (assoc. fellow).

BARNETT, SAMUEL JACKSON, b. Dec. 14, 1873, d. May 22, 1956. Education: A.B. 1894, U. Denver; Ph.D. 1898, CornellAcademic Career: Instr (physics and biology), 1894-95, U. Denver; asst. in obs., 1895-96, U. Va.; instr., 1898-1900, Colo. Coll.; asst. prof., 1900-05, Stanford; prof., 1905-11, Tulane; prof., 1911-18, Ohio State; physicist, 1918-24; research assoc., Dept. of Terrestrial Magnetism, 1924-26, Carnegie Inst. of Wash.; research assoc., 1924-53, Cal. Inst. Tech., prof. (physics), 1926; chmn., Dept. of Physics, 1926-31; prof. emeritus, 1944, UC LA. Research: electromagnetism, gyromagnetism, and theory; electron inertia effect on metals. Publication: “Elements of Magnetic Theory,” 1903. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc.; Geophys. Union; Phil. Soc. of Wash.; Wash. Acad. of Sci. Honors: Comstock Award, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1918; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1928.

BEACH, FRANK AMBROSE, b. April 13, 1911. Education: B.S. (education) 1933, M.S. (psychology) 1934, Kans. State Teachers Coll., Emporia; Ph.D. 1940, U. Chicago.Academic Career: asst. curator, Dept. of Experimental Biology, 1936-42; curator and chmn., Dept. of Animal Behavior, 1942-46, Am. Museum of Natural History, N.Y.; prof. (psychology), 1946-52; Sterling Prof., 1952-58, Yale; prof. (psychology), 1958-, UCB. Research: experimental investigation of species-specific behavior in animals with special emphasis on control by neural, hormonal, and experiential factors. Publications: 2 books, incl. “Patterns of Sexual Behavior” (co-author), 1952; 125 scientific articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Soc. of Expmtl. Psychol.; Am. Psychol. Assn. Honors: Warren Medal, Soc. of Expmtl. Psychol., 1951; Distinguished Scientific Contribution Award, Am. Psychol. Assn., 1958; Outstanding Research in Psychiatry Award, Assn. for Research in Nervous and Mental Disease, 1958.

BIRGE, RAYMOND THAYER, b. March 13, 1887. Education: A.B. 1909, M.A. 1910, Ph.D. 1941, U. Wis.Academic Career: instr. (physics), asst. prof., 1913-18, Syracuse U.; instr., 1918; asst. prof., 1920; assoc. prof., 1922; prof., 1926; chmn., Dept. of Physics, 1933-55; prof. emeritus, 1955-, UCB. Research: spectroscopy; values of general physical constants; statistics. Publications: “Molecular Spectra in Gases” (National Research Council Bulletin); 125 scientific articles. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc. (pres., 1955); Optical Soc. of Am.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Astron. Soc. of Pacific. Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1946; commemorated with naming of Birge Hall, UCB, 1964. Honorary Degree: UCB, 1955.

BJERKNES, JACOB AALL BONNEVIE, b. Nov. 2, 1897. Education: Ph.D. 1924, U. Oslo (Norway). Academic and Professional Career: chief of weather forecasting for Western Norway, 1921-31, Bergen, Norway; on leave, visiting consultant, 1922-23, Swiss Meteorol. Office, Zurich; on leave, visiting consultant, 1925-26, Meteorol. Office, London; prof. (meteorology), 1931-40, Geophysical Inst., U. Bergen, Norway; on leave, visiting consultant, 1935-36, Meteorol. Office, London; prof., 1940-65; prof. emeritus, 1965-, UC LA. Research: scientific foundations of weather forecasting including both empirical findings on importance of “atmospheric fronts” for explanation of weather sequences and initial formulation of “polar front model” of extratropical cyclones; since 1950's, large-scale global changes in atmosphere and oceans to understand nature of climatic change (including geological climates). Publications: 3 books, incl. “Physikalische Hydrodynamik” (joint-author), 1933; “Dynamic Meteorology and Weather Forecasting” (joint-author), 1956; 45 research articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Meteorol. Soc. (hon.); N.Y. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Geophys. Union; Royal Meteorol. Soc., London (hon.); Royal Acad. of Sci., Oslo; Royal Acad. of Sci., Stockholm; Norwegian Geophys. Assn.; Indian Acad. of Sci., New Delhi. Honors: Fulbright Fellow; Guggenheim Fellow; Symons Medal, Royal Meteorol. Soc., 1940; Bowie Medal, Am. Geophys. Union, 1942; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1945; Vega Medal, Swedish Soc. Anthro. and Geog.; Royal Norwegian Order of St. Olav; Losey Medal, Inst. of Aerospace Sci.; Rossby Medal, Am. Meteorol. Soc.; World Meteorol. Organization Medal.

BLACKWELL, DAVID, b. 1919. Education: A.B. 1938, A.M. 1939, Ph.D. 1941, U. Ill.Academic Career: instr. (mathematics), 1942, Southern U.; instr., 1943, Clark Coll.; asst. prof. to prof., 1944-54, Howard U.; prof. (statistics), 1954-, UCB. Research: probability; decision, game and information theory; dynamic programming. Publications: “Theory of Games and Statistical Decisions” (co-author), 1954; 50 research articles. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Inst. Math. Stat. (pres., 1955); Am. Math. Soc.; Am. Stat. Assn.; Math. Assn. of Am.; Operations Research Soc.

BLINKS, LAWRENCE R., b. April 22, 1900. Education: B.S. 1923, M.A. 1925, Ph.D. 1926, Harvard.Academic Career: asst. (general physiology), 1926-28; assoc., 1928-33, Rockefeller Inst., assoc. prof. (plant physiology), 1933-36; prof. (biology), 1936-65; dir., Hopkins Marine Station, 1943-65, Stanford; prof., 1966-, UCSC. Research: physiology of algae (salt accumulation, bio-electric phenomena, photosynthesis). Publications: about 100 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; Soc. of General Physiol.; Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol.; Bot. Soc. of Am.; Am. Soc. of Naturalists; Bot.-Zool. Soc., Vienna. Honor: Stephen Hales Award, Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol.

BOLTON, HERBERT EUGENE, b. July 20, 1870, d. Jan. 30, 1953. Education: B.L. 1895, U. Wis.; 1896-97, U. Wis.; Harrison fellow in history 1897-99, U. Pa.; Ph.D., 1899, U. Pa.Academic Career: instr. (history), 1901-05; adjunct prof., 1905-08; assoc. prof. 1908-09; U. Texas; prof. (American history), 1909-11, Stanford; prof., 1911-31; dir., Bancroft Library, 1916-30; Sather Prof. of History, 1931-40; chmn., Dept. of History, 1919-40; Sather Prof. Emeritus, 1940-53; lectr. (history), 1942-44, UCB. Research: Spanish southwest; Spanish-America, founded survey course in history of the Americas. Publications: 20 books, incl. “Wider Horizons in American History,” 100 articles in “Handbook of American Indians North of Mexico.” Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Am. Geog. Soc.; Am. Hist. Assn. (pres., Pacific Coast Branch, 1915-16; vice-pres., 1931; pres., 1932); Archae. Inst. of Am.; Hispanic Soc. of Am.; Soc. of Am. Hist.; Am. Geog. Soc. Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1917; lecturer, Lowell Inst., Boston, 1920-21; Commander, Royal Order of Isabella the Catholic, Spain, 1925; Commander, Order of the Crown of Italy, 1927; Honorary Prof. of History, U. Santiago, Chile, 1939-53; Bernard Moses Memorial Lecturer, UCB, 1941; prof. honoria, U. Mexico, 1945. Honorary Degrees: St. Mary's Coll., 1929; Catholic U. Am., 1929; U.S.F., 1930; U. Toronto, 1932; Marquette


234
U., 1937; U. N.M., 1937; UCB, 1942; U. Pa., 1940; U. Wis., 1945.

BONNER, DAVID MAHLON, b. May 15, 1916, d. May 2, 1964. Education: A.B., 1936, U. Utah; Ph.D., 1940, Cal. Inst. Tech.Academic Career: research asst. in biology, 1940-42, Cal. Inst. Tech.; research assoc., 1942-46, Stanford; research assoc. in microbiology, 1946-56; prof. (microbiology), 1956-60, Yale; prof. (biology), 1960-64, UCSD. Research: leaf growth factors; relation of chemical structure to physiological activity of plant growth hormones; chemistry of flower hormone; growth factors in plants and microorganisms; biochemistry of genetically controlled reactions in Neurospora; genetic control of enzyme formations. Publications: “Heredity,” 1961; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, Am. Chem. Soc., Genetics Soc. of Am., Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. Honor: Lilly Medal, 1952.

BOODBERG, PETER A., b. April 8, 1903. Education: A.B. 1924, Ph.D. 1930, UCB.Academic Career: lecturer, 1931; instr., 1932; asst. prof., 1935; prof., 1937; chmn., Dept. of Oriental Languages, 1940-51; Agassiz Prof. of Oriental Languages and Literature, 1960-, UCB. Research: ancient and medieval China; Chinese semantics; ancient Central Asia. Publications: numerous monographs and articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Oriental Soc.; Assn. for Asian Studies; Medieval Acad.; Ling. Soc.; Mod. Lang. Assn. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, 1938, 1956, 1963.

BRADBURY, NORRIS EDWIN, b. May 30, 1909. Education: A.B. 1929, Pomona Coll.; Ph.D. 1932, UCB.Academic Career: teaching fellow, 1929-31; Whiting Fellow, 1931-32, UCB; National Research Council Fellow, 1932-34, Mass. Inst. Tech.; asst. prof. (physics), 1934-37; assoc. prof., 1937-42; prof., 1942-50, Stanford; prof. (on leave), 1951-; dir., Los Alamos Scientific Lab., 1945-, UCB. Research: conduction of electricity in gases; properties of ions; atmospheric electricity; nuclear physics. Publications: 27 articles. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc. Honor: Legion of Merit, U. S. Navy, 1945. Honorary Degrees: Pomona, 1951; U. N.M., 1953; Case Inst. Tech., 1956.

BRAMLETTE, MILTON NUNN, b. Feb. 4, 1896. Education: B.S. 1921, U. Wis.; Ph.D. 1936, Yale.Academic Career: assoc. prof. to prof. (geology), 1940-51, UCLA; prof., 1951-61, Scripps Inst. Oceanography; prof. emeritus, 1961-, UCSD. Research: petrology of sedimentary rocks, stratigraphy, petroleum geology, and micropaleontology. Publications: 5 U. S. Geological Survey papers and 30 other scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. Honors: Thompson Medal, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Distinguished Service Medal, U. S. Dept. Interior. Honorary Degree: UCSD, 1965.

BRAY, WILLIAM CROWELL, b. Sept. 2, 1879, d. Feb. 24, 1946. Education: A.B. 1902, U. Toronto; Ph.D. 1905, U. Leipzig (Germany).Academic Career: research assoc. (physical chemistry), 1905-10; asst. prof. (physico-chemical research), 1910-12, Mass. Inst. Tech.; asst. prof. (chemistry), 1912-16; assoc. prof., 1916-18; prof., 1918-46, UCB; assoc. dir., 1919, Fixed Nitrogen Research Lab., Wash., D.C.; chmn., Dept. of Chemistry, 1943-45, UCB. Research: inorganic chemistry; kinetics; halogens; qualitative analysis; ionization. Publications: 5 books, incl. “A Course in General Chemistry” (co-author). Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Electrochem. Soc.

BRAZIER, MARY AGNES BURNISTON. Education: B.Sc. (physiology) 1926, Ph.D. (biochemistry) 1929, D.Sc. (neurophysiology), U. London.Academic Career: Medical Research Council Fellow, 1930-34; British Commonwealth Fellow, 1935-37; Rockefeller Fellow, 1938-40, Maudsley Hospital, London; neurophysiologist, 1941-60, Mass. General Hospital; research assoc., 1941-60, Harvard Medical School; research assoc. (electrical engineering), 1953-60, Mass. Inst. Tech.; visiting prof. (anatomy), 1958-59; prof.-in-residence (anatomy, physiology, and biophysics), 1961-; member, Brain Research Inst., 1961-, UCLA; visiting prof. (communications sciences), 1961-64, Mass. Inst. Tech. Research: neurophysiology; electrophysiology of the brain; drug action on the brain; application of computers to biomedical problems. Publications: 2 books, incl. “The Electrical Activity of the Nervous System,” 1951, 1960; 100 papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Intl. Brain Research Org. (council); Am. Physiol. Soc.; Am. EEG Soc. (past pres.); Am. Neurol. Assn.; Royal Soc. of Medicine; Intl. Federation of EEG and Clinical Neurophysiol. (pres., 1961-65); Am. Acad. of Neurol. Honors: Career Research Award, Ntl. Insts. of Health; Woman of Science Award, UCLA Medical Center Auxiliary, 1961; Time's Woman of Year Award, 1962.

BREWER, LEO, b. June 13, 1919. Education: B.S. 1940, Cal. Inst. Tech.; Ph.D. 1943, UCB.Academic Career: asst. prof. (chemistry), 1946; assoc. prof., 1950; prof., 1955-, UCB. Research: physical chemical studies of metallurgical, ceramic, and high temperature chemical systems. Publications: “Thermodynamics” (co-author), 1961. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Electrochem. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Assn. University Profs.; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; Faraday Soc. Honors: Great Western Dow Fellow, 1942; Guggenheim Fellow, 1950; Leo Hendrik Baekeland Award, 1953; Ernest O. Lawrence Award, 1961; Robert W. Williams Lecturer, Mass. Inst. Tech., 1963; Henry Werner Lecturer, U. Kansas, 1963; O. M. Smith Lecturer, Oklahoma State U., 1964; G. N. Lewis Lecturer, UCB, 1964; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1966.

BRIDENBAUGH, CARL, b. Aug. 10, 1903. Education: B.S. 1925, Dartmouth; 1925-27, U. Pa.; A.M. 1930, Ph.D. 1936, Harvard.Academic Career: master, 1925-26, Meadowbrook School, Pa.; master, 1926-27, Episcopal Acad., Overbrook, Pa.; instr. (English), 1927-29, instr. (history), 1930-34, Mass. Inst. Tech.; asst. prof., 1934; assoc. prof., 1938-42, Brown; dir., 1945-50, Inst. of Early Am. History and Culture, Williamsburg, Va.; Margaret Byrne Prof. of U. S. History, 1950-62, UCB; University Prof., 1962-, Brown. Research: American history. Publications: 10 books, incl. “Mitre and Sceptre,” 1962. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Am. Historical Assn. (pres., 1962); Am. Antiquarian Soc.; Mass. Hist. Soc. Honors: fellow, Center for Advanced Study in Behavioral Sciences, 1956-57; Guggenheim Fellow, 1958; member, Commission on the Humanities, 1963-65. Honorary Degree: Dartmouth.

BRODE, ROBERT BIGHAM, b. June 12, 1900. Education: B.S. 1921, Whitman Coll. (Wash.); Ph.D. 1924, Cal. Inst. Tech.Academic Career: Rhodes Scholar, 1924-25, Oxford; International Education Board Fellow, 1925-26, U. of Goettingen, Germany; National Research Council Fellow, 1926-27, Princeton; asst. prof. (physics), 1927; assoc. prof., 1930; prof., 1932-, UCB; visiting prof., 1932, Mass. Inst. Tech. Research: cosmic rays and electronics. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Assn. Phys. Teachers; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Assn. University Profs. Honors: visiting prof., Mass. Inst. Tech., 1932; Guggenheim Fellow, 1934; Fulbright Award, 1951; assoc. dir., Ntl. Sci. Foundation, 1948-59.

BRONSON, BERTRAND HARRIS, b. June 22, 1902. Education: A.B. 1921, U. Mich.; A.M. 1922, Harvard; B.A. 1924, M.A. 1929, Oxford; Ph.D. 1922, Yale.Academic Career: Rhodes scholar, 1922-25, Oxford; instr. (English), 1925-26, U. Mich.; instr., 1927-29; asst. prof., 1929-38; assoc. prof., 1938-45, prof., 1945-, UCB. Research: the popular ballad; 18th-century literary history and criticism; Chaucer. Publications: 5 books, incl. “In Search of Chaucer,” 1960; “The Traditional Tunes of the Child Ballads with their Texts,” Vol. 1, 1958, Vol. II, 1962, Vol. III, 1966. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Mod. Lang. Assn.; Am. Folklore Soc., Am. Musicol. Soc.; Philos. Assn. of Pacific Coast; Western Folklore Soc.; Int. Folk Music Council. Honors: Guggenheim fellow, 1943, 1944, 1948; Humanities Award, Am. Council of Learned Soc., 1959; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1961; Medal of Honor, Rice U., 1962; Corres. fellow, Brit. Acad. Honorary Degree: Laval U., 1961.

BULLOCK, THEODORE HOLMES, b. May 16, 1915. Education: A.B. 1936, Ph.D. 1940, UCB.Academic Career: Sterling Fellow (zoology), 1940-41; Rockefeller Fellow (experimental neurology), 1941-42; research assoc. (neuroanatomy and pharmacology), 1942-43; instr. (neuroanatomy), 1943-44, School of


235
Medicine, Yale; asst. prof. (anatomy), 1944-46, School of Medicine, U. Mo.; instr., 1944-45; head, invertebrate zoology course, 1955-57, Marine Biological Lab., Woods Hole, Mass.; asst. prof. (zoology), 1946; assoc. prof., 1948; prof., 1955-, UCLA. Research: nervous system; physiological basis of behavior; sensory mechanisms, integrative coding and transforming mechanisms in nervous processing of information; comparative physiology; invertebrate and vertebrate neurophysiology; physiological ecology. Publications: “Structure and Function in the Nervous Systems of Invertebrates” (co-author), 1965; 75 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Soc. Zool. (pres., 1965); Am. Physiol. Soc.; Soc. of Gen. Physiol.; Neurosci. Research Prog. Honor: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1962.

BURNHAM, SHERBURNE WESLEY, b. Dec. 12, 1838, d. March 11, 1921. Education: Thetford Academy, Vt.Academic Career: 1870-77, amateur astronomer; 1877-81, Dearborne Obs., Chicago; 1881-82, Washburn Obs., Madison, Wis.; 1882-84, Dearborne Obs.; astronomer, 1888-92, Lick Obs., UC; prof. (practical astronomy) and astronomer, Yerkes Obs., 1893-1921, U. Chicago. Research: discovered 1,274 double stars. Publications: Vol. I, Publications of Yerkes Obs., “Catalog of Double Stars,” 1900; “Measures of Proper Motion Stars.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences, Royal Astron. Soc. (fel., 1874; assoc., 1898). Honors: Gold Medal, Royal Astron. Soc., 1894; Lalande Gold Medal, Paris Acad. of Sci., 1904. Honorary Degrees: Yale, 1878; Northwestern, 1915.

BYERLY, PERRY, b. May 28, 1897. Education: A.B. 1921, M.A. 1922, Ph.D. 1924, UCB.Academic Career: instr. (physics), 1924-25, U. Nev.; instr. to prof. (seismology) and dir., Seismographic Stations, 1925-64; chmn., Dept. of Geological Sciences, 1949-54; prof. and dir., emeritus, 1964-, UCB. Research: root of the Sierra Nevada; crustal structures in California; nature and sources of earthquakes; energy in earthquakes. Publications: “Seismology,” 1942; 85 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Geophys. Union (fellow); Geol. Soc. of Am. (fellow); Royal Astron. Soc.; Seismological Soc. of Am. (hon. mem.); Intl. Assn. of Seismology and Physics of Earth's Interior (pres.). Honors: 2 Guggenheim Fellowships; Fulbright Scholar; Smith-Mundt Lecturer, U. Mex.; Condon Lecturer, Ore.; State Dept. Representative to first Intl. Conference of Experts at Geneva; UNESCO representative in seismology, Rome and Paris.

CAJORI, FLORIAN, b. Feb. 28, 1859, d. Aug. 14, 1930. Education: B.S. 1883, M.S. 1886, U. Wis.; Ph.D. 1894, Tulane.Academic Career: asst. prof. (mathematics), 1885-87; prof. (applied mathematics), 1887-88, Tulane; prof. (physics), 1889-98; prof. (mathematics), 1898-1918; dean, Dept. of Engineering, 1903-18, Colo. Coll.; prof. (history of mathematics), 1918-29, prof. emeritus, 1929, UCB. Research: history of mathematics and mathematical notation. Publications: 10 books, incl. “History of Mathematical Notations” (2 vol.), 1928-29; 200 mathematical papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Math. Assn. of Am. (pres., 1917); Am. Math. Soc.; Hist. of Sci. Soc. (vice-pres., 1924, 1925); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (vice-pres., Sect. L, 1923); Deutsche Mathematiker-Vereinigung; Math. Assn., England; Comite Intern. d'Histoire des Sciences (vice-pres., 1929). Honor: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1926. Honorary Degrees: U. Colo., 1912; U. Wis., 1913; Colo. Coll., 1913; UCB, 1930.

CALVIN, MELVIN, b. April 8, 1911. Education: B.S. 1931, Mich. Coll. Mng. and Tech.; Ph.D. (chemistry) 1935, U. Minn.Academic Career: A. C. Rockefeller Foundation Fellow, 1935-37, U. Manchester, England; instr. (chemistry), 1937-41; asst. prof., 1941-45; assoc. prof., 1945-47; dir., Bio-organic Chemistry Group, Lawrence Radiation Lab., 1946-; prof., 1947-; dir., Lab. of Chemical Biodynamics, 1960-, UCB. Research: organic and biological chemistry; physical chemistry (energy molecular biology and biophysics). Publications: 5 books, incl. “The Theory of Organic Chemistry”; 360 papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Royal Soc., London; Royal Netherlands Acad. of Sci.; Royal Soc. of Edinburgh; Royal Irish Acad. of Sci.; Leopoldina-Halle Acad.; N.Y. Acad. of Sci.; Faraday Soc.; Am. Soc. of Biol. Chem.; Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol.; Am. Phys. Soc.; British Chem. Soc.; Soc. of Am. Bacteriol. Honors: Sugar Research Foundation Award, 1950; Flintoff Medal and Prize, British Chem. Soc., 1953; Falk-Plaut Lecturer, Columbia, 1954; E. F. Smith Memorial Lecturer, U. Pa., 1955; Centenary Lecturer, British Chem. Soc., 1955; Donegani Foundation Lecturer, Italian Acad. of Sci., 1955; Richards Medal, Northeastern Sect., Am. Chem. Soc., 1956; Hale Award, Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol., 1956; Tishler Lecturer, Harvard, 1956; Folkers Lecturer, U. Wis., 1956; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1957; Research Corp. Award, 1959; Nobel Prize (chemistry), 1961; Davy Medal, Royal Soc. of London, 1964; 2 Guggenheim Fellowships. Honorary Degrees: Mich. Coll. Mng. and Tech., 1955; U. Nottingham, 1958; Oxford, 1959; Northwestern, 1961; Wayne State U., 1962; Gustavus Adolphus Coll., 1963; Notre Dame, 1965.

CAMPBELL, WILLIAM WALLACE, b. April 11, 1862, d. June 14, 1938. See: ADMINISTRATION, Presidents.

CARNAP, RUDOLF, b. May 18, 1891. Education: Ph.D. 1921, U. Jena (Germany).Academic Career: instr. (philosophy), 1926-31, U. Vienna; prof. extraordinarius, 1931-35, German U., Prague; prof., 1936-52, U. Chicago; 1952-54, Inst. for Advanced Study, Princeton; prof., 1954-62; research philosopher, 1962-, UCLA. Research: philosophical foundations of mathematics and physics; logical syntax and semantics of language; logical foundations of probability and induction. Publications: 7 books, incl. “Meaning and Necessity,” 1947, 1956; numerous articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Assn.; Brit. Acad.; Philos. of Sci. Assn.; Assn. for Symbolic Logic; Mind Assn. Honor: Butler Gold Medal, Columbia, 1965. Honorary Degrees: Harvard, 1936; UCLA, 1963; U. Mich., 1965.

CASTLE, WILLIAM ERNEST, b. Oct. 25, 1867, d. June 2, 1962. Education: A.B. 1889, Denison Coll.; A.B. 1893, M.A. 1894, Ph.D. 1895, Harvard.Academic Career: prof. (Latin), 1889-92, U. Ottowa, Kans.; instr. (vertebrate anatomy), 1895-96, U. Wis.; instr. (biology), 1896-97, Knox Coll.; instr. (zoology), 1897-1903; asst. prof., 1903-08; prof. and dir., Bussey Inst. for Research in Genetics, 1908-36; prof. emeritus, 1936, Harvard; research assoc. in genetics, 1937-61, UCB; research assoc., Carnegie Inst of Wash. Research: embryology; mammalian genetics; mendelism and problems of genetics. Publications: “Genetics and Eugenics,” 1916, 1930; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Breeders Assn.; Am. Genet. Assn. (founder); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Soc. of Naturalists (pres., 1918); Am. Soc. of Zool. (pres., Eastern Branch, 1905-06). Honor: medalist, Kimber Genetics Award, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1955.

CHAMBERLAIN, OWEN, b. July 10, 1920. Education: A.B. 1941, Dartmouth; 1941-42, UCB; Ph.D. 1949, U. Chicago.Academic Career: instr. (physics), 1948; asst. prof., 1950; assoc. prof., 1954; prof., 1958-, UCB. Research: joint discoverer of antiprotons; diffraction of slow neutrons in liquids; scattering of high-energy protons by protons, including early triple-scattering experiments; high energy physics applications of a polarized proton target. Publications: 6 articles and 2 review articles. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc. (fellow and council mem., 1964-66); Fed. of Am. Sci. (council mem., 1962-66); Education Advisory Board of Guggenheim Foundation. Honors: Cramer Fellow, Dartmouth, 1941; Guggenheim Fellow, 1957; Loeb Lecturer, Harvard, 1959; shared Nobel Prize (physics), 1959.

CHANDLER, WILLIAM HENRY, b. July 31, 1878. Education: B.S. 1905, M.S. 1906, Ph.D. 1914, U. Mo.Academic Career: asst. (horticulture), 1906-10; instr., 1910-11; asst. prof., 1911-13, U. Mo.; prof. (pomology), 1913-23; vice-dir., research, 1920-23; Cornell; prof., 1923-28, UCB; prof. (horticulture), 1938-48; asst. dean, Coll. of Agriculture, 1938-43; prof. emeritus, 1948-, UCLA. Research: frost injury and frost resistance in plant tissues; rest in deciduous orchards; little leaf, mottle leaf, or zinc-deficiency of orchard trees; responses of orchard trees and other plants to pruning. Publications: 4 books, incl. “Deciduous Orchards,” 1942, third edition, 1957; 37 articles and reviews. Memberships: Ntl.


236
Acad. of Sciences; Am. Soc. for Hort. Sci.; Bot. Sci. of Am.; Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol.; Am. Inst. of Biol. Sci. Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1944; Wilder Medal, Am. Pomol. Soc., 1948; Charles Reid Barnes Life Membership Award, Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol., 1951. Honorary Degree: UCLA, 1949.

CHANEY, RALPH WORKS, b. Aug. 24, 1890. Education: B.S. 1912, Ph.D. 1919, U. Chicago. Academic and Professional Career: instr. (geology), 1917; asst. prof., 1919-22, U. Iowa; research assoc., 1922-57, Carnegie Inst. of Wash.; prof. (paleontology) and curator (paleobotanical collections), Museum of Paleontology, 1931-57; asst. dir., Lawrence Radiation Lab., 1944-45; consultant, Lawrence Radiation Lab., 1950-; prof. emeritus, 1957-, UCB; consultant, 1933, 1937, Geological Survey of China; visiting prof. (geology), 1957, Stanford; China Foundation visiting prof., 1965-66, Ntl. Taiwan U. Research: tertiary paleobotany, with emphasis on paleoecology, distribution, and floristics. Publications: 9 books, incl. “The Flora of the Eagle Creek Formation,” 1920; 80 scientific papers, reports, and reviews. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Geol. Soc. of Am.; Paleo. Soc. of Am.; Bot. Soc. of Am.; Calif. Acad. of Sci. (hon. mem.); Bot. Soc. of Japan (hon. mem.); Paleobot. Soc. of India (for. hon. mem.); Paleon. Soc. of Japan. Honors: advisory board, Ntl. Park Service; pres., Save-the-Redwoods League; honorary life member, Sierra Club. Honorary Degree: U. Ore.

CHAO, YUEN REN, b. Nov. 3, 1892. Education: A.B. 1914, Cornell; Ph.D. 1918, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (physics), 1919-20, Cornell; interpreter to Bertrand Russell, 1920-21, National Peking U.; instr. (philosophy and Chinese), 1921-24, Harvard; prof., Research Inst., 1925-29, Tsing Hua U., China; research fellow and chief of section in linguistics, 1929; on leave, 1938-, Academia Sinica; visiting prof., 1938-39, U. Hawaii; visiting prof., 1939-41, Yale; lect., 1941-46, Harvard; prof. (Oriental languages and literature), 1947-52; Agassiz Prof. of Oriental Languages and Literature, 1952-60; Agassiz Prof. Emeritus, 1960-, UCB. Research: Chinese language reforms; survey on Chinese dialects; general linguistics, communication theory. Publications: “Studies on Modern Wu Dialects,” 1928; “Cantonese Primer,” 1947; “Mandarin Primer,” 1948; “Problems in Linguistics,” 1960; “Grammar of Spoken Chinese,” 1965. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Anthro. Soc.; Am. Oriental Soc. (pres., 1960); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Assn. for Asian Studies; Ling. Soc. of Am. (pres., 1945); Acoust. Soc. of Am. Honorary Degrees: Princeton, 1946; UCB, 1962.

CHEADLE, VERNON IRVIN, b. Feb. 6, 1910. Education: 1927-28, S. Dak. State Coll.; A.B. 1932, Miami U. (Ohio); M.A., Ph.D. 1936, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (botany), 1936; asst. prof., 1941; prof., 1942-52; dir. of graduate studies, 1943-52, R.I. State Coll.; prof. and chmn., Dept. of Botany, 1952-60; acting vice-chancellor, 1961-62, UCD; chancellor and prof., 1962-, UCSB. Research: anatomy of conducting tissue in wood and bark. Publications: 3 discussion manuals, incl. “Biology I” (co-author), 1952. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Assn. University Profs.; Am. Inst. of Biol. Sci.; Am. Soc. of Naturalists. Honors: Fulbright Fellow, 1959; Certificate of Merit, Bot. Soc. of Am., 1964; Outstanding Civilian Service Medal, 1965. Honorary Degrees: U. R.I., 1964; Miami U., 1964.

CHERN, SHIING-SHEN, b. Oct. 26, 1911. Education: B.S. 1930, Nankai U. (China); M.S. 1934, Tsing Hua U. (China); D.Sc. 1936, Hamburg U. (Germany).Academic Career: prof. (mathematics), 1949-60, U. Chicago; prof., 1960-, UCB. Research: geometry and topology. Publications: 100 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Math. Soc.; Math. Assn. of Am.

CHERNISS, HAROLD FREDERIK, b. March 11, 1904. Education: A.B. 1925, Ph.D. 1929, UCB; 1927-28, U. Goettingen (Germany).Academic Career: assoc. (Greek), 1928-29, UCB; instr. (classics), 1930-33, Cornell; assoc. (Greek), 1933-36, Johns Hopkins; assoc. prof., 1936-42; prof., 1946-48, UCB; prof., 1948-, Inst. for Advanced Study, Princeton. Research: Greek philosophy. Publications: 4 books, incl. “Aristotle's Criticism of Pre-Socratic Philosophy,” 1935; asst. editor (1936-40), editor (1940-42), “American Journal of Philology.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Am. Philol. Assn.; British Acad.

CHEW, GEOFFREY F., b. June 5, 1924. Education: B.S. 1944, George Washington U.; Ph.D. 1948, U. Chicago.Academic Career: asst. prof. (physics), 1949-50, UCB; asst. prof., 1950-51; assoc. prof., 1951-55; prof., 1955-57, U. Ill.; prof., 1957-, UCB. Research: theory of origin and interaction of nuclear particles. Publications: 2 books, incl. “The S-Matrix Theory of Strong Interactions,” 1961; 70 scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc. (fellow). Honor: Hughes Prize, Am. Phys. Soc., 1962.

CHINARD, CHARLES GILBERT, b. Oct. 17, 1881. Education: Bes.L. 1899, U. Poitiers (France); Les.L. 1902, U. Bordeaux (France).Academic Career: instr. (French), 1908, N.Y. City Coll.; instr., 1908-12, Brown U.; assoc. prof. to prof., 1912-19, UCB; prof. (French and comparative literature), 1919-36, Johns Hopkins; prof. (French), 1936-37, UCB; Pyne Prof. of French Literature, 1937-50; retired, 1950; member, Inst. Advanced Study, 1950-, Princeton. Research: French literature; comparative literature; history of Franco-American Relations; history of ideas. Publications: 11 books, incl. “Man Against Nature”; edited 14 volumes; editor, “French-American Review,” 1948-. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Am. Antiquarian Soc.; Mod. Lang. Assn.; Philol. Assn. of Pacific Coast. Honors: Laureate, French Acad., 1914; Newberry Guggenheim Fellow, 1952-; Guggenheim Fellow, 1956; Commander, Legion of Honor. Honorary Degree: St. Johns U.

CLARK, J. DESMOND, b. April 10, 1916. Education: Hons. A.B. 1937, M.A. 1942, Ph.D. 1950, Cambridge U. (England).Academic Career: dir., 1938-61, Rhodes-Livingstone Museum, Zambia; prof. (anthropology), 1961-, UCB. Research: prehistoric archaeology of sub-Saharan Africa: Zambia, Malawi, Angola, Congo Basin, and the Somalilands; also Latamne, an early Acheulian site in Orontes valley, Syria. Publications: 6 books, incl. “The Prehistory of Southern Africa,” 1959; 90 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Rhodesia Sci. Assn.; Inst. of Archae.; Royal Anthro. Inst.; African Studies Assn.; British Acad. (fel.); Royal Soc. of South Africa (fel.); Soc. of Antiquaries; Prehist. Soc.; Soc. des Amis des Eyzies; Am. Anthro. Assn.; Intl. African Inst. Honor: C.B.E. for services to antiquities in Northern Rhodesia.

CLAUSEN, ROY ELWOOD, b. Aug. 21, 1891, d. Aug. 21, 1956. Education: B.S. 1910, Okla. A&M (Stillwater); B.S. (agriculture) 1912, Ph.D. (biochemistry) 1914, UCB.Academic Career: instr. (genetics), 1914; geneticist, Agri. Expmt. Sta., 1914-21; asst. prof., 1915; assoc. prof., 1923; prof., 1927; chmn., Div. (then Dept.) of Genetics and geneticist, Agri. Expmt. Sta., 1946-56, UCB. Research: genus Nicotiana (with T. H. Goodspeed and D. T. Cameron); unbalanced chromosomal types; genetic transfer; taught cytogenetics. Publications: “Genetics in Relation to Agriculture” (co-author), 1918. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (vice-pres., chmn., Pacific Div.); Genet. Soc. of Am. (pres.). Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1954; Secretary General, 6th Pacific Science Congress.

CLAUSER, FRANCIS H., b. May 25, 1913. Education: B.S. 1934, M.S. 1935, Ph.D. 1937, Cal. Inst. Tech. Academic and Professional Career: research aerodynamist, 1937-46, Douglas Aircraft Co., Cal.; prof. (aeronautics) and chmn., Dept. of Aeronautics, 1946-, Johns Hopkins; visiting prof. (engineering) and academic vice-chancellor, 1965-, UCSC. Research: aerodynamics; fluidmechanics; non-linear mechanics. Publications: “Plasma Dynamics,” 1960 (editor); 60 articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Inst. of Aero. Sci. (fel.); Am. Phys. Soc. (past mem.).

COLEMAN, JAMES SMOOT, b. Feb. 4, 1919. Education: A.B. 1947, Brigham Young U.; M.A. 1948, Ph.D. (government), 1953, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (political science), 1953-55; asst. prof., 1955-58; assoc. prof., 1958-60; prof. and dir., African Studies Center, 1960-, UCLA. Research:


237
comparative government; African politics. Publications: “Nigeria: Background to Nationalism,” “Politics of the Developing Areas” (co-editor and co-author). Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Social Sci. Research Council (bd. of dirs.). Honors: Fulbright scholar, Harvard, 1951-52; Rockefeller Fdn. Award, 1956-58; Carnegie Corp. Award, 1955-60; Woodrow Wilson Fdn. Award, Am. Pol. Sci. Assn., 1959.

COMROE, JULIUS HIRAM, JR., b. March 13, 1911. Education: A.B. 1931, M.D. 1934, U. Pa.Academic Career: intern, 1934-36, U. Pa. Hospital; instr. (pharmacology), 1936; assoc., 1940; asst. prof., 1942, School of Medicine, U. Pa.; prof. and chmn., Dept. of Physiology and Pharmacology, 1946, Grad. School of Medicine, U. Pa.; prof. (physiology) and dir., Cardiovascular Research Inst., 1957-, UCSF. Research: cardiopulmonary physiology. Publications: 4 monographs, incl. “The Lung,” 1955; “Physiology of Respiration,” 1965; 130 articles and reviews; editor, “Circulation Research,” 1966-. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Physiol. Soc. (council, 1956-62; pres., 1960); Am. Soc. for Pharm. and Expmtl. Therapeutics (council, 1943-56). Honors: Harvey Lecturer, 1953; Beaumont Lecturer, 1954; Annual Lecturer, Medical Research Soc., England, 1956; mem., Ntl. Advis. Mental Health Council, 1958-62; Squibb Centennial Lecturer, 1959; Tutor Edwards Lecturer, Royal Coll. of Physicians, London, 1961; Distinguished Achievement Award, Modern Medicine, 1961; Amberson Lecturer, Ntl. Tuberculosis Assn.-Am. Thoracic Soc., 1961; Rovenstine Lecturer, Am. Soc. of Anesthes., 1963; mem., Ntl. Advis. Heart Council, 1963-67; Harvenian Soc. Lecturer, London, 1965; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCSF, 1965.

CONNICK, ROBERT E., b. July 29, 1917. Education: B.S. 1939, Ph.D. 1942, UCB.Academic Career: instr. (chemistry), 1942; asst. prof., 1945; assoc. prof., 1948; prof., 1952-; vice-chmn., Dept. of Chemistry, 1957; chmn., 1958-60; dean, Coll. of Chemistry, 1960-; vice-chancellor, 1965-, UCB. Research: nuclear magnetic resonance; reaction kinetics; stability of complex ions; hydrolytic polymerization of metal ions; ruthenium chemistry. Publications: 55 scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, 1949, 1958.

CONSTANCE, LINCOLN, b. Feb. 16, 1909. Education: A.B. 1930, U. Ore.; M.A. 1932, Ph.D. 1934, UCB.Academic Career: instr. to asst. prof. (botany), 1934-37, State Coll. Wash.; asst. prof. to prof., 1937-; chmn., Dept. of Botany, 1954-55; dean, Coll. of Letters and Science, 1955-62; vice-chancellor, 1962-65; dir., University Herbarium, 1963-, UCB. Research: classification, distribution, and evolution of flowering plants. Publications: approximately 150, incl. articles, monographs, and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Bot. Soc. of Am.; Am. Inst. of Biol. Sci.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Soc. of Plant Taxon.; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; Soc. for Study of Evol. Honors: visiting lecturer, Harvard, 1947; Guggenheim Fellow, 1953; Certificate of Merit, Bot. Soc. of Am., 1959.

CRAM, DONALD JAMES, b. April 22, 1919. Education: B.S. 1941, Rollins Coll.; M.S. 1942, U. Neb.; Ph.D. 1947, Harvard.Academic Career: National Research Council Fellow (chemistry), 1946-47, Harvard; Am. Chem. Soc. Fellow, 1947-48; asst. prof. (chemistry), 1948; assoc. prof., 1951; prof., 1956-, UCLA. Research: synthetic organic chemistry; stereochemistry; mechanisms of organic reactions; reaction intermediates such as carbonium ions and carbanions; mold metabolites. Publications: 2 books, incl. “Organic Chemistry,” 1959, 1964; 140 research papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Chem. Soc., London. Honors: Am. Chem. Soc. Award in Synthetic Organic Chemistry, 1965; Outstanding Research Award, Am. Chem. Soc.

CURTIS, HEBER DOUST, b. June 27, 1872, d. Jan. 9, 1942. Education: A.B. (classical languages) 1892, A.M. 1893, U. Mich.; Ph.D. (astronomy) 1902, U. Va.Academic Career: teacher (Latin), 1893-94, Detroit High School; prof. (Latin and Greek), 1894-96, Napa Coll., Calif.; prof. (mathematics and astronomy), 1896-1900, Coll. Pacific; Vanderbilt Fellow in Astronomy, 1900-02, U. Va.; asst., 1902; asst. astronomer, 1904; act. astronomer in charge, Mills Expedition to Southern Hemisphere, Santiago, Chile, 1906-10; astronomer, 1911-20, Lick Obs., UC; dir., 1920-30, Allegheny Obs., Pa.; prof. (astronomy) and dir., 1930-42; prof. and dir. emeritus, 1942, obs., U. Mich. Research: total solar eclipses, observed 11; in charge of Lick Obs. Eclipse Station, Labrador, 1905. Publications: articles on astronomy and observations, incl., Vol. XL of Publications of Lick Obs. (Nebular volume). Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc., Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Astron. Soc. of Pacific (pres., 1912); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (chmn., Sect. D); Am. Astron. Soc. (vice-pres., 1926); Royal Astron. Soc., London (for. assoc.).

DANIEL, JOHN FRANKLIN, b. July 31, 1873, d. Nov. 2, 1942. Education: S.B. 1906, U. Chicago; Ph.D. 1909, Johns Hopkins.Academic Career: teacher, 1901-05, Phillipine Islands; fellow, 1909-10, Pasteur Inst., Lille, France; instr. (zoology), 1910-11, U. Mich.; instr., 1911; asst. prof., 1912; assoc. prof., 1917; prof., 1919; chmn., Dept. of Zoology, 1935-42, UCB. Research: mice genetics morphogenesis; experimental studies of alcohol. Publications: 2 books, incl. “The Elasmobranch Fishes,” 1922; numerous scientific papers; editorial board, “Journal of Morphology.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Zool. Soc.; Am. Genet. Assn. Honors: U.S. Delegate to 12th Intl. Congress of Zoology, Lisbon, 1935; Chevalier, Legion of Honor, France, 1936; chmn., “University of California Publications in Zoology.”

DAVIDSON, GEORGE, b. May 9, 1825, d. Dec. 2, 1911. Education: A.B. 1845, A.M. 1850, Central High School, Phila.Academic Career: 1845-95, U.S. Coast and Geodetic Survey; Honorary Prof. of Geodetics and Astronomy, 1870-1905, UCB; Regent, 1877-84, UC; prof. (geography), 1898-1905; prof. emeritus, 1905, UCB. Research: eastern states geodesic field work and astronomy, Pacific Coast Survey work. Publications: 261 papers and books on astronomy, engineering, navigation, and geography. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Geog. Soc.; Royal Geog. Soc.; Cal. Acad. of Sci. (pres., 1871-87); Pacific Geog. Soc. (pres., 1881-1911); Am. Soc. C.E. (hon. mem.); Acad. of Sci. of French Inst. (corres. mem.). Honors: medal, Paris Exposition, 1878; Daly Gold Medal, Am. Geog. Soc., 1908; Order of St. Olaf, Norway, 1907. Honorary Degrees: Santa Clara Coll., 1876; U. Pa., 1889; UCB, 1910.

DAVIS, KINGSLEY, b. Aug. 20, 1908. Education: A.B. (English) 1930, M.A. (philosophy) 1932, U. Texas; M.A. (sociology) 1933, Ph.D. 1936, Harvard.Academic Career: asst. in philosophy, 1930-31, U. Texas; tutor and asst. in sociology, 1933-34, Harvard; instr. (sociology), 1934-36, Smith Coll.; asst. prof., 1936-37, Clark U.; assoc. prof. and chmn., Dept. of Sociology, 1937-42; prof. and chmn. of dept., 1942-44 (on leave), Pa. State U.; visiting research assoc., Princeton Office of Population Research, 1942-44; assoc. prof. (anthropology and sociology) and research assoc., Office of Population Research, 1944-48, Princeton; assoc. prof. (sociology), 1948; prof., 1952; assoc. dir., Bureau of Applied Social Research, 1948-49, 1952-55; dir., 1949-52, Columbia U.; consultant in population studies, 1951-54, Conservation Foundation; prof., 1955-, dir., International Population and Urban Research, 1956-, chmn., Dept. of Sociology, 1961-63, UCB. Research: comparative demography and urbanization; social analysis of demographic behavior. Publications: 12 books incl. “Human Society,” 1949; 130 articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Am. Sociolog. Assn. (pres., 1959); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (chmn., Sec. K and vice-pres. of assn., 1963); Population Assn. of Am. (pres., 1962-63); Sociol. Research Assn. (pres., 1960); Am. Eugenics Soc. (dir., 1953-55); Am. Stat. Assn.; Ntl. Research Council (chmn. designate, Behav. Sci. Div., 1964-66). Honors: Oldright Fellow in Philosophy, U. Texas, 1931-32; Rogers Memorial Fellow in Philosophy and Sociology, Harvard, 1932; post-doctoral fellow, Soc. Sci. Research Council, 1940; traveling fellow, Carnegie Corp., 1952; Center for Advanced Study in Behav. Sci., 1956; senior postdoctoral fellow, Ntl. Sci. Foundation, 1964-65; six editorial positions; Messenger Lecturer, Cornell, 1964.

DERLETH, CHARLES, JR., b. Oct. 2, 1874,


238
d. June 13, 1956. Education: B.S. 1894, N.Y. City College; C.E., 1896, Columbia.Academic Career: instr. and lect., 1896-1901, Columbia; prof. (civil engineering), 1901-03, U. Colo.; assoc. prof., 1903; prof. and dean, Coll. of Civil Engineering, 1907; dean, Coll. of Engineering, 1930; prof. emeritus, 1942, UCB. Professional Activity: chief engineer, Carquinez Bridge, 1927; consulting engineer, Golden Gate and San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge, Posey Tube, Campanile (UCB), San Francisco Civil Auditorium. Membership: Am. Philos. Soc. Honorary Degree: UCB, 1930.

DOUDOROFF, MICHAEL, b. Nov. 14, 1911. Education: A.B. 1933, M.A. 1934, Ph.D. 1939, Stanford.Academic Career: instr. (bacteriology), 1940; asst. prof., 1943; assoc. prof., 1947; prof. (bacteriology and immunology) and prof. (molecular biology), 1952-; prof., Miller Inst. for Basic Research in Science, 1960-62, UCB. Research: microbial physiology; biochemistry. Publications: “The Microbial World” (joint-author), 1957, 1963; 70 articles and reviews. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sci.; Am. Soc. of Biolog. Chemists; Soc. of Am. Microbiolog.; Soc. of Gen. Physiology. Honors: Sugar Research Foundation Award, Ntl. Acad. of Sci., 1946; Guggenheim Fellow, 1949; special postdoctoral fellow, Ntl. Insts. Health, 1963.

ECKART, CARL, b. May 4, 1902. Education: B.S. 1922, M.S. 1923, Wash. U.; Ph.D. (physics) 1925, Princeton.Academic Career: fellow, 1922-23, Wash. U.; National Research Council Fellow, 1925-27, Cal. Inst. Tech.; asst. to assoc. prof. (physics), 1928-46, U. Chicago; asst. to dir., 1942-46, Div. of War Research, UC; dir., Marine Physical Lab., 1946-52; dir., 1948-50, Scripps Inst. of Oceanography, UC; prof. (physics and oceanography), 1948-; vice-chancellor--academic affairs, 1965-, UCSD. Research: quantum theory; thermodynamics; hydrodynamics; underwater sound. Publications: “Hydrodynamics of Ocean and Atmospheres,” 1960; 72 articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sci.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Acoust. Soc. of Am. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, 1927; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1951.

ELLIS, HOWARD SYLVESTER, b. July 2, 1898. Education: A.B. 1920, Ia. State U.; A.M. 1922, U. Mich.; A.M. 1924, Ph.D. 1929, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (economics), 1920-22, 1925-29; asst. prof., 1929; assoc. prof., 1935; prof., 1937, U. Mich.; prof., 1938-49 (on leave, 1943-46, Federal Reserve Board, Wash.; asst. dir., div. of research, 1945-46, Federal Reserve Board); Flood Prof. of Economics, 1949-, UCB. Research: economic theory; monetary problems; Germanic monetary theory; exchange control in central Europe; explorations in economy; postwar economy problems; economic reconstruction; theory of international trade. Publications: 6 books, incl. “The Economics of Freedom,” 1950. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Soc. Sci. Research Council (fel.); Am. Econ. Assn. (pres., 1949); Am. Stat. Assn.; Intl. Econ. Assn. (pres., 1953-56; hon. pres.); Royal Econ. Soc. Honors: visiting prof., Columbia, 1944-45, 1949; visiting prof., U. Tokyo, 1951; visiting prof., U. Bombay, 1958-59; Sheldon Traveling Fellow; Ricardo Prize Fellow; Wells Award, Harvard. Honorary Degree: U. Mich., 1951.

ELSASSER, WALTER MAURICE, b. March 20, 1904. Education: Ph.D. 1927, U. Goettingen (Germany).Academic Career: asst., 1928-30, Tech. Hochschule, Berlin; instr. (physics), 1930-33, U. Frankfurt; research fellow, 1933-36, Sorbonne; research fellow, 1936-41, Cal. Inst. Tech.; war radar research, 1941-47, Columbia; prof., 1947-50, U. Pa.; prof., 1950-56, U. Utah; prof., 1956-60, UCSD; chmn., Dept. of Physics, 1960-61, U. N.M.; prof. (geophysics), 1962-, Princeton. Research: theoretical physics; quantum theory; physics of earth and atmosphere; geomagnetism; physical foundations of biology. Publications: “The Physical Foundations of Biology,” 1958; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Geophys. Union. Honors: prize, German Phys. Soc., 1932; Bowie Medal, Am. Geophys. Union, 1959.

EMENEAU, MURRAY BARNSON, b. Feb. 28, 1904. Education: A.B. 1923, Dalhousie U. (Canada); A.B. 1926, M.A. 1935, Oxford; Ph.D. 1931, Yale.Academic Career: instr. (Latin), 1926-31, Yale; asst. prof. (Sanskrit and general linguistics), 1940; assoc. prof., 1943; prof., 1946-, UCB. Research: Sanskrit; Dravidian languages of South India; linguistics. Publications: 11 books, incl. “A Union List of Printed Indic Texts and Translations in American Libraries,” 1935; “A Dravidian Etymological Dictionary” (co-author), 1961; 77 articles and 68 reviews. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Am. Orient. Soc. (pres., 1954-55); Ling. Soc. of Am. (pres., 1949); Philol. Soc., Great Britain; Ling. Soc. of India (hon. mem.); Am. Folklore Soc. Honors: Hermann Collitz Prof. of Comparative Philology, Linguistic Inst., Indiana U., 1953; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1956; 2 Guggenheim Fellowships.

EMERSON, RALPH, b. April 19, 1912. Education: A.B. 1933, M.A. 1934, Ph.D. 1937, Harvard.Academic Career: research fellow in biology, 1939-40, Harvard; instr. (botany), 1940; asst. prof., 1944; assoc. prof., 1948; prof., 1953-, UCB. Research: experimental studies of the lower fungi. Publications: photography for “Game Fish of the Pacific,” 1937; “Thermophilic Fungi” (co-author), 1964; 16 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Mycol. Soc. of Am. (pres., 1955); Calif. Acad. of Sci. (board of trustees); British Mycol. Soc.; Am. Inst. of Biol. Sci. (governing board); Bot. Soc. of Am. (vice-pres., 1966); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (fel.); Assn. of Trop. Biol. Honors: National Reserach Council Fellow, Cambridge U., England, 1937-39; Guggenheim Fellow, 1946-47, 1956-57; special lecturer, U. London, 1950; Senior Distinguished Teaching Award, UCB, 1963; Certificate of Merit, Bot. Soc. of Am., 1964.

ERIKSON, ERIK H., b. June 15, 1902. Education: Vienna Psychoanalytic Inst.Academic Career: lectr., prof. (psychology), 1940-51, UCB; visiting prof., 1951-60, School of Medicine, U. Pitts.; prof. (human development), 1960-, Harvard. Research: psychosocial development; life history and history. Publications: 5 books, incl. “Young Man Luther.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Psychol. Assn.; Am. Psychanal. Assn. Honorary Degree: Harvard, 1960.

ESAU, KATHERINE, b. April 3, 1898. Education: 1916-17, U. Moscow; diploma 1922, U. Berlin; 1928-31, UCB and UCD; Ph.D. 1931, UCB.Academic Career: graduate asst., 1928-31; instr. (botany) and junior botanist, 1931; asst. prof. and asst. botanist, 1937; assoc. prof. and assoc. botanist, 1943; prof. and botanist, 1949-63, UCD; prof., 1963-65; prof. emeritus, 1965-, UCSB. Research: structure and development of vascular tissues and anatomy of virus-diseased plants; relation between leaf development and vascularization; ontogenetic aspects of phloem, the food-conducting tissue; structure of food-conducting cell, the sieve element at levels of light and electron microscopy; virus-plant tissue relations. Publications: 4 books, incl. “Plant Anatomy,” 1953, 1965; 68 articles and 7 research reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Inst. Biol. Sci.; Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol.; Bot. Soc. of Am. (pres., 1951); Intl. Soc. of Plant Morphol. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, 1940; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCD, 1946; Merit Award Certificate, Bot. Soc. of Am., 1956; Prather Lecturer, Harvard, 1960; National Sigma Xi-Resa Lecturer, 1965. Honorary Degree: Mills Coll., 1962.

EVANS, GRIFFITH CONRAD, b. May 11, 1887. Education: A.B. 1907, A.M. 1908, Ph.D. 1910, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (mathematics), 1906-07, 1909-10, Harvard; asst. prof., 1912-16; prof., 1916-34, Rice Inst.; prof., 1934-55; chmn., Dept. of Mathematics, 1934-49; prof. emeritus, 1955, UCB. Research: mathematical analysis: integral equations, integro-differential equations, potential theory, “concealed” motions; mathematical studies in economics: dynamical theories, 1924-38; mathematical engineering: fundamental problems of gun design, rotating bands, interior ballistics, shell stresses. Publications: 4 books, incl. “Functionals and Their Applications,” 1918, 1964; “Mathematical Introduction to Economics,” 1930; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sci.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (vice-pres., 1931, 1936); Am. Math. Soc. (pres., 1938-40); Math. Assn. of Am.; Econometric Soc. Honors: Sheldon Fellow at U. Rome and U. Berlin, Harvard, 1910-12; Presidential Citation of Merit, 1948; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1950. Honorary Degree: UCB, 1956.


239

EVANS, HERBERT MCLEAN, b. Sept. 23, 1882. Education: B.S. 1904, UCB; M.D. 1908, Johns Hopkins.Academic Career: asst. to assoc. prof. (anatomy), 1908-15, Johns Hopkins; research assoc., 1913-15, Carnegie Inst. of Wash.; prof., 1915; Herzstein Prof. of Biology and dir., Inst. of Experimental Biology, 1930-52; prof. emeritus, 1952-, UCB and UCSF. Research: embryology; histology; nutrition; endocrinology: “Evans” blue dye for estimation of blood volume; discovery of vitamin E; recognition and purification of anterior hypophyseal protein hormones; history of medicine. Publications: 600 monographs and scientific articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Royal Soc., London; Am. Assn. Anat.; Am. Physiol. Soc. Honors: John Scott Medal, 1925; Banting Medal, Am. Diabetes Assn.; Squibb Award, Endocrine Soc.; Passano Award; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1925, UCSF, 1960. Honorary Degrees: UCB, 1955; Albert Ludwigs-Universitat; Freibergin-Breisgau; Universidad Catolica de Chile; Universidad Nacional de San Marcos de Lima; Sorbonne; U. Birmingham, England; Universidad Central del Ecuador; Universite de Geneve; Johns Hopkins.

FISCHER, HERMANN OTTO LAURENZ, b. Dec. 16, 1888, d. March 9, 1960. Education: Cambridge U.; U. Berlin; Ph.D. 1912, U. Jena (Germany).Academic Career: asst. prof. (chemistry), 1920-32, U. Berlin; prof., 1932-37, Pharmacology Inst., U. Basle, Switzerland; research prof. (organic chemistry), 1937-48, Banting Inst., U. Toronto, Canada; prof. (chemistry), 1948; chmn., Dept. of Biochemistry, 1952-56, prof. emeritus, 1957, UCB. Research: chemical preparation of sugars involved in metabolism of carbohydrates; synthesis of phospholipids. Membership: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences. Honors: Sugar Research Foundation Award, 1949; Adolph von Baeyer Medal, Germany, 1955; Claude Hudson Award, 1958; Festschrift edition, “Archives of Biochemistry and Biophysics,” 1958. Honorary Degree: Justus Liebig U., 1959.

FOSS, LUKAS, b. Aug. 15, 1922. Education: 1933-37, Paris Conservatory; diploma 1942, Curtis Inst. of Music; Berkshire Music Center; Yale.Academic Career: various faculty positions, 1944-64, Berkshire Music Center; prof. (composition), 1953-63, UCLA; musical director and conductor, Buffalo Philharmonic and co-dir., Center for Creative and Performing Arts, 1963-, Buffalo, N.Y. Research: experimental and avant-garde music; improvisation; founded Center for Creative and Performing Arts. Publications: 25 major compositions, incl. “Echoi,” 1964. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Inst. Arts and Letters; Am. Soc. of Composers, Authors and Publishers; Naumberg Foundation. Honors: Pulitzer Scholar; Guggenheim Fellow; Naumberg Prize; Norblit Award; Fulbright Fellow; Prix de Rome; award, Society for Publication of Am. Music; 3 awards, N.Y. Music Critics Circle; grant, Inst. of Arts and Letters.

FOSTER, ADRIANCE SHERWOOD, b. Aug. 6, 1901. Education: B.S. 1923, Cornell; M.S. 1925, Sc.D. 1925, Harvard.Academic Career: asst. prof. (botany), 1928, U. Okla.; asst. prof., 1934; assoc. prof., 1938; prof., 1945-, UCB. Research: anatomy and morphology of vascular plants. Publications: 2 textbooks, incl. “Practical Plant Anatomy,” 1949; “Comparative Morphology of Vascular Plants” (co-author), 1959; 60 research articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Bot. Soc. of Am. (pres., 1954-55); Zoologisch-Botanische Gesellschaft, Vienna (hon. mem.); Am. Soc. of Plant Toxon.; Intl. Soc. of Plant Morphol. Honor: Certificate of Merit, Bot. Soc. of Am., 1959.

GAY, FREDERICK PARKER, b. July 22, 1874, d. July 14, 1939. Education: A.B. 1897, Harvard; M.D. 1901, Johns Hopkins. Academic and Professional Career: asst., 1899, Johns Hopkins Medical Commission to Philippines; asst. demonstrator (pathology), 1901-03, U. Pa.; fellow, 1901-03, Rockefeller Inst. for Medical Research; research studies, 1903-06, Pasteur Inst., Brussels; bacteriologist, 1906-07, Danvers Insane Hospital, Mass.; asst. to instr. (pathology), 1907-10, Harvard Medical School; prof., 1910-21; prof. (bacteriology), 1921-23, UCB; prof., 1923-39, Columbia. Research: origin and nature of antibodies; streptococcus; local immunity. Publications: 4 books, incl. “Typhoid Fever,” 1918. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Medical Assn.; Am. Acad. Adv. Sci.; Assn. of Am. Physicians; Am. Assn. Pathol. and Bacteriol.; Soc. Expmtl. Biol. and Medicine; Assn. of Am. Bacteriol.; Am. Assn. Immunol. Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1916; Commander, Order of Crown of Belgium, 1923. Honorary Degree: George Washington U., 1932.

GEIRINGER, KARL, b. April 26, 1899. Education: U. Berlin; Ph.D. 1923, U. Vienna.Academic Career: curator, 1930-38, archives and collections of “Society of Friends of Music,” Vienna; visiting prof. (music), 1938-40, Royal Coll. of Music, London; visiting prof., 1940-41, Hamilton Coll., N.Y.; prof. (history and theory of music); chmn., Dept. of Graduate Studies in Music, 1941-62, Boston U.; prof. (music), 1962-, UCSB. Research: seventeenth and eighteenth centuries' musicology; musical instruments. Publications: 5 books, incl. “Haydn: A Creative Life in Music,” 1932, 1946, 1963; 350 studies and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Musicol. Soc. (pres., 1955, 1956); Coll. Mus. Soc. (exec. board, 1965); Mus. Teachers Ntl. Assn.; Intl. Musicol. Soc. Honors: Bollingen Foundation Fellow, 1948-53; Guggenheim Fellow, 1957-58; 3 grants, Am. Philos. Soc.; Elson Memorial Lecturer, Library of Congress, 1955.

GERARD, RALPH WALDO, b. Oct. 7, 1900. Education: B.S. 1919, Ph.D. 1921, U. Chicago; M.D. 1924, Rush Medical Coll.Academic Career: prof. (physiology) and head, Dept. of Physiology, 1921-22, U. S. Dak.; National Research Council Fellow, 1925-27; asst. prof., 1927-29; assoc. prof., 1929-41; prof., 1941-52, U. Chicago; prof. (neurophysiology), 1952-55, U. Ill.; prof. (behavioral sciences), 1954-55, U. Chicago; prof. (neurophysiology), 1955-63, U. Mich.; prof. (biological sciences), dean, Graduate Division, and dir., Special Studies, 1963-, UCI. Research: neurochemistry; electrophysiology; microelectrodes; brain and behavior; memory; mental illness; systems science. Publications: 8 books; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Physiol. Soc. (pres., 1951-52); Am. Psychiat. Assn. (hon.); Physiol. Soc.; Biochem. Soc.; Am. Neurol. Assn.; Assn. for Research in Nervous and Mental Disease; British Physiol. Soc.; Am. Soc. of Naturalists; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Assn. of University Profs. (pres., Chicago Sect., 1948); Soc. for Expmtl. Biol. and Medicine; Soc. of Gen. Physiol.; Am. Neurol. Assn.; Ntl. Soc. for Medical Research (sec., treas., 1955-57); Soc. for EEG. Honors: James Arthur Lecturer, 1938; Gregory Lecturer, 1948; Eastman Lecturer, 1952; Ford Foundation Fellow, 1954; Am. Psychiat. Assn. Academic Lecturer, 1958; Lowell Lecturer, 1958; Biggs Lecturer, 1958; Herzstein Medical Lecturer, 1958; Robert Johnson, Jr. Memorial Lecturer, 1958; Stanley Dean Award, 1964. Honorary Degrees: U. Md., 1952; U. Leiden, 1962; U. St. Andrews; Brown U.

GIAUQUE, WILLIAM FRANCIS, b. May 12, 1895. Education: B.S. 1920, Ph.D. 1922, UCB.Academic Career: instr. (chemistry), 1922; asst. prof., 1927; assoc. prof., 1930; prof., 1934; prof. emeritus--reappointed, 1962-, UCB. Research: chemical thermodynamics; low temperature; magnetism. Publications: 130 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Assn. University Profs. Honors: Chandler Medal, Columbia U., 1963; Elliott Cresson Medal, Franklin Inst., 1937; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1948; Nobel Prize (chemistry), 1949; Willard Gibbs Medal, Chicago Sect., Am. Chem. Soc., 1951; Gilbert N. Lewis Medal, Calif. Sect., Am. Chem. Soc., 1955. Honorary Degrees: Columbia, 1936; UCB, 1963.

GILBERT, JAMES FREEMAN, b. Aug. 9, 1931. Education: B.S. 1953, Ph.D. 1956, Mass. Inst. Tech.Academic Career: National Science Foundation Fellow, 1955-56, Mass. Inst. Tech. and Cambridge; research assoc., 1956-57, Mass. Inst. Tech.; asst. prof. (geophysics), 1957; assoc. prof., 1959, UCLA; senior research geophysicist, 1960-61, Texas Inst. Inc.; prof., 1961-; acting chmn., Earth Sciences Division, 1962; chmn., 1963-, UCSD. Research: theoretical seismology; elastodynamics; communication theory; applied physics. Publications: 25 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Seismol. Soc. of Am.; Am. Geophys. Union; Am. Math. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc. Honors:


240
postdoctoral grant, Ntl. Science Foundation; Fulbright Fellow; Guggenheim Fellow.

GILLULY, JAMES, b. June 24, 1896. Education: B.S. 1920, U. Wash.; Ph.D. 1926, Yale.Academic Career: aide, 1921; asst. geologist, 1923; assoc. geologist, 1925; geologist, 1929; senior geologist, 1936; principal geologist, 1943; research geologist, 1950-54, U.S. Geological Survey; prof. (geology), 1938-50; chmn., Dept. of Geology, 1945-47, UCLA; chief, General Geology Branch, 1954-57; chief, Fuel Bureau, 1957-59; staff scientist, 1959-, U.S. Geological Survey. Publications: “Principles of Geology” (co-author), 1951. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Mineral. Soc. of Am.; Geol. Soc. of Am.; Am. Geophys. Union; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1948; Penrose Medal, Geol. Soc. of Am., 1958; Distinguished Service Medal, U.S. Dept. of Interior, 1959. Honorary Degree: Princeton.

GILMAN, DANIEL COIT, b. July 6, 1831, d. Oct. 13, 1908. See: ADMINISTRATION, Presidents.

GLASER, DONALD A., b. Sept. 21, 1926. Education: B.S. 1946, Case Inst. Tech.; Ph.D. 1949, Cal. Inst. Tech.Academic Career: asst. prof. (physics), 1953; assoc. prof., 1955; prof., 1957-59, U. Mich.; visiting prof., 1959-60; prof., 1960-; Miller Research Prof., 1962-64; prof. (physics and molecular biology), 1964-, UCB. Research: cosmic rays; nuclear physics; properties of superheated liquids; elementary particle physics; bubble chambers; molecular biology. Publications: 35 articles and reviews. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc. Honors: Henry Russel Award, 1955; Vernon Boys Prize, 1959; Am. Phys. Soc. Prize, 1959; Nobel Prize (physics), 1960; Cresson Medal, Franklin Inst., 1961. Honorary Degree: Case Inst. Tech., 1959.

GOLDSCHMIDT, RICHARD BENEDIKT, b. April 12, 1878, d. April 24, 1958. Education: Munich; Ph.D. 1902, Heidelberg. Academic and Professional Career: 1903-13, Munich; member, 1914; dir., Kaiser Wilhelm Institut fur Biologie, Berlin-Dahlem; prof. (zoology), 1936; prof. emeritus, 1946, UCB. Research: protozoology; cytology; embryology; histology and neurology; acrania; gynandomorphism; inter-sexuality; sex-determination; sex-controlled heredity; genetics and evolution; Mendelian analysis; general genetics; human heredity. Publications: 17 books, incl. “Theoretical Genetics,” 1953; 250 papers; also memoirs and autobiography. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Genet. Soc. of Am. Honors: delivered opening address, Golden Jubilee of Genetics, Genet. Soc. of Am.; pres., 9th Intl. Congress of Genetics.

GRIGGS, DAVID TRESSEL, b. Oct. 6, 1911. Education: A.B. 1932, M.A. 1933, Ohio State U.; junior fellow, 1934-41, Harvard.Academic Career: prof. (geophysics), 1948-, Inst. of Geophysics and Planetary Physics, UCLA. Research: deformation of rocks at high pressure and temperature; tectonophysics; origins of mountains and continents; effects of nuclear explosions. Publications: “Rock Deformation,” 1960; 27 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc.; Geol. Soc. of Am.; Am. Geophys. Union. Honors: Presidential Medal for Merit, 1946; Exceptional Civilian Service Award, USAF, 1952.

GRINNELL, JOSEPH, b. Feb. 27, 1877, d. May 28, 1939. Education: A.B. 1897, Throop Polytechnic Inst.; M.A. 1901, Ph.D. 1913, Stanford.Academic Career: asst. instr., 1897-1901; instr., 1901-05; prof. (biology), 1905-08, Throop Polytechnic Inst.; dir., Museum of Vertebrate Zoology, 1908; asst. prof., 1913; assoc. prof., 1917; prof., 1920, UCB. Research: distribution and ecology of birds and mammals in Cal. and Alaska; species formation. Publications: “Bibliography of California Ornithology”; “Game Birds of California” (senior author); “Fur-Bearing Mammals of California” (senior author); over 500 papers; editor, “The Condor” (36 years). Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Ornith. Union (pres., 1929-32); Am. Soc. of Mammol. (pres., 1937-38); British Ornithol. Union (for. mem.); Zoolog. Soc. of London (corres. mem.); Cal. Acad. of Sci. (librarian, mem. of council).

GROBSTEIN, CLIFORD, b. July 20, 1916. Education: B.S. 1936, City Coll. N.Y.; M.A. 1938, Ph.D. 1940, UCLA.Academic Career: instr. (zoology), 1940-43, Ore. State Coll.; senior research fellow, 1946-47, Ntl. Cancer Inst.; biologist, 1947-57, U.S. Public Health Service; prof. (biology), 1957-65; exec. head, 1963-65, Stanford; prof. and chmn. Dept. of Biology, 1965-, UCSB. Research: morphogenesis; tissue interaction; cellular differentiation; tissue culture. Publications: 52 scientific articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Soc. of Zool. (pres., 1966); Soc. for Dev. Biol. (past pres.); Tissue Culture Assn.; Am. Soc. for Cell Biol.; Intl. Soc. for Cell Biol.; Intl. Inst. of Embryol.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (fel.); Am. Inst. of Biol. Sci. (exec. comm.). Honors: Brachet Award, Belgian Royal Acad.

HAAS, ERNST BERNARD, b. Mar. 31, 1924. Education: 1942-44, U. Chicago; B.S. 1948, M.A. 1950, Ph.D. 1952, Columbia.Academic Career: instr. (political science), 1951; asst. prof., 1953; assoc. prof., 1958; prof., 1962-, UCB. Research: international relations and comparative politics (W. Europe, Latin America, U.N. agencies): study of formation and disintegration of nations; evolution of international organizations and regional communities; theory of international integration. Publications: 5 books, incl. “Consensus Formation in the Council of Europe” and “Beyond the Nation-State,” 1964; 3 monographs; 20 journal articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Pol. Sci. Assn.; Soc. Sci. Research Council; Commission to Study the Organization of Peace.

HAINES, CHARLES GROVE, b. Sept. 20, 1879, d. Dec. 27, 1948. Education: A.B. 1902, Ursinus Coll. (Pa.); A.M. 1904, Ph.D. 1909, Columbia. Academic and Professional Career: prof. (history and political science), 1906-10, Ursinus Coll.; prof. (political science) and dean, Philosophy Group, 1910-14, Whitman Coll., Wash.; executive secretary, 1912-14, League of Pacific-Northwest Municipalities; prof. (government), 1914-22; prof. (law), 1922-25; chmn., Dept. of Government, 1916-17, 1918-22, U. Texas; assoc. prof. (political science), 1917-18, U. Chicago; prof., 1925-47; prof. emeritus, 1947, UCLA. Research: constitutional law and legal philosophy. Publications: 6 books, incl. “The American Doctrine of Judicial Supremacy,” 1914; numerous articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Pol. Sci. Assn. (pres., 1937); Am. Acad. Pol. and Soc. Sci. Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1927; visiting prof., Dept. of Government and Research, Harvard Law School, 1936-37. Honorary Degree: Ursinus Coll., 1941.

HALL, HARVEY MONROE, b. March 29, 1874, d. March 11, 1932. Education: B.S. 1901, M.S. 1902, Ph.D. 1906, UCB.Academic Career: principal, 1896-97, Winchester Grammar School, Cal.; asst. botanist, Agri. Expmt. Sta., 1902-03; instr. (botany), Agri. Expmt. Sta., 1903-08; asst. prof. (economic botany), Agri. Expmt. Sta., 1908-19, UCB; staff member, Div. of Plant Biology, Carnegie Inst. and prof. (botany), 1919-32, Stanford. Research: experimental plant taxonomy. Publications: 6 books, incl. “Phylogenetic Method in Taxonomy” (co-author), 1923; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Bot. Soc. of Am.; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. Honor: honorary curator, Herbarium, UCB, 1919-32.

HALL, MARIE BOAS, b. Oct. 18, 1919. Education: A.B. 1940, A.M. 1942, Radcliffe; Ph.D. 1949, Cornell.Academic Career: asst. prof. (history of science), 1949-52; asst. prof. (history), 1952-57, Brandeis; assoc. prof. (history of science), 1957-61, UCLA; prof. (history and logic of science), 1961-63, Ind. U.; senior lectr. (history of science and technology), 1963-65; reader (history of science and technology), 1965-, Imperial College, U. London. Research: seventeenth-century science. Publications: 3 books, incl. “Scientific Renaissance,” 1962; numerous articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences (resigned, 1963); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (resigned, 1963); Hist. of Sci. Soc. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, 1955; Pfizer Award for “Robert Boyle and 17th Century Chemistry,” History of Sci. Soc., 1959.

HARNO, ALBERT JAMES, b. Jan. 30, 1889. Education: B.S. 1911, Dak.-Wesleyan U.; LL.B. 1914, Yale. Academic and Professional Career: admitted Calif. Bar, 1915; lawyer, 1915-17, Los Angeles area; prof. (law) and dean, School of Law, 1917-19, Washburn Coll., Topeka; prof., 1919-21, U. Kans.; prof., 1921-22; prof. and dean, Coll. of Law, 1922-57; provost, 1931-44, U. Ill.; visiting


241
prof. and acting dean, School of Law, 1957-58, UCLA; prof., 1958-60, Hastings Coll. of Law, UC; 1960-64, administrator of Illinois courts; prof., 1964-, Hastings Coll. of Law, UC. Research: criminal law. Publications: “Cases on Criminal Law and Procedure,” 4th ed., 1957; numerous legal articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Bar Foundation; Am. Law Inst.; Am. Judicature Soc.; Am. Assn. of University Profs. Honorary Degrees: Tulane; Boston U.; Temple; Dak.-Wesleyan; U. Ill.

HASSID, WILLIAM ZEY, b. Oct. 1, 1897. Education: A.B. 1925, M.S. 1930, Ph.D. 1934, UCB.Academic Career: junior chemist, Agri. Expmt. Sta., 1935; instr. (biochemistry) and junior chemist, 1939; asst. prof. and asst. chemist, 1941; assoc. prof. and assoc. chemist, 1945; prof. and chemist, 1947; prof. (biochemistry) and biochemist, 1950; prof. emeritus, 1965-, UCB. Research: structural carbohydrate chemistry; carbohydrate biochemistry of plants; first enzymatic synthesis of sucrose, plant enzymatic synthesis of cellulose, and synthesis of lactose; first to use radioactive carbon in biological research. Publications: “Manual of Plant Biochemistry” (co-author), 1939; 130 scientific papers; 20 review articles and book chapters. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc. (chmn., Div. of Carbohydrate Chemistry, 1949-50); Am. Soc. of Biol. Chem.; Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol.; Chem. Soc. (British); Biochem. Soc. (British). Honors: Sugar Award, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1946; Guggenheim Fellow, 1955, 1962; Charles Reid Barnes Honorary Life Membership Award, Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol.

HERBIG, GEORGE HOWARD, b. Jan. 2, 1920. Education: A.B. 1943, UCLA; Ph.D. 1948, UCB.Academic Career: junior astronomer, 1948; asst. astronomer, 1950; assoc. astronomer, 1955-59, Lick Obs., UCB; visiting prof., 1959, Yerkes Obs., U. Chicago; astronomer, 1959-, Lick Obs., UCB. Research: spectra of variable stars; pre-main sequence stellar evolution; interstellar medium. Publications: over 100 scientific articles. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Astron. Soc.; Intl. Astron. Union (pres., Comm. on Variable Stars, 1964-); Royal Astron. Soc. Honors: Martin Kellogg Fellow, UCB, 1946-48; National Research Council Fellow, Mt. Wilson, Palomar and Yerkes Obs., U. Chicago, 1948-49; Warner Prize, Am. Astron. Soc., 1955; senior postdoctoral fellow, Ntl. Sci. Foundation, 1965.

HILDEBRAND, JOEL HENRY, b. Nov. 16, 1881. Education: B.S. 1903, Ph.D. 1906, U. Pa.; 1906-07, U. Berlin.Academic Career: instr. (chemistry), 1907-13, U. Pa.; asst. prof., 1913; assoc. prof., 1917; prof., 1918-52; dean of men, 1923-26; dean, Coll. of Letters and Science, 1939-43; chmn., Dept. of Chemistry, 1941-43; dean, Coll. of Chemistry, 1949-51; prof. emeritus, 1952-, UCB. Research: theory of solutions; intermolecular forces; liquid structure; use of helium in deep diving. Publications: 7 books and text books, incl. “Principles of Chemistry” (7 eds.), 1918-63; 230 scientific articles; numerous articles on education. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Inst. of Chem. (hon. mem.); Am. Chem. Soc. (pres., 1955); Am. Phys. Soc.; Royal Soc., Edinburgh (hon. fel.); Faraday Soc. (hon. life mem.); Physikalish-$Medizinische Societat, Erlanger (corres. mem.); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (Pacific Div.: vice-pres., 1924-27; pres., 1933-34). Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1936; Nichols Medal, 1939; Guthrie Lecturer, Phys. Soc., London, 1944; Walker Memorial Lecturer, Edinburgh U., 1944; King's Medal, Great Britain, 1948; Remsen Memorial Award, 1949; Chemical Education Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1952; Gibbs Medal, Chicago sect., Am. Chem. Soc., 1953; Romanes Lecturer, U. Edinburgh, 1953; Bampton Lecturer, Columbia, 1956; J. F. Norris Award, New Eng. sect., Am. Chem. Soc., 1961; Joseph Priestley Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1962; William Proctor Award; U.S. Distinguished Service Medal; Johnson Lecturer, Yale; Priestley Medal. Honorary Degrees: U. Pa., 1939; UCB, 1954.

HILGARD, EUGENE WOLDEMAR, b. Jan. 5, 1833, d. Jan. 8, 1916. Education: Ph.D. 1853, Heidelberg (Germany).Academic Career: 1855-73, state geologist of Miss.; prof. (chemistry), 1866-73, U. Miss.; prof. (geology, zoology, and botany), 1873-74; prof. (mineralogy, geology, and zoology), 1874-75, U. Mich.; prof. (agriculture and agricultural chemistry), 1874-1904, UCB; dir., 1888-1904, Cal. Agri. Expmt. Sta.; prof. emeritus, 1904, UCB. Research: Miss. Geological Survey; chemistry and physical investigation of soils and relation to vegetation; established first U.S. Agricultural Experiment Station. Publications: “Geological History of the Gulf of Mexico”; “The Relation of Soils to Climate.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Forestry Assn.; Am. Geol. Soc.; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; Wash. Acad. of Sci.; St. Louis Acad. of Sci.; New Orleans Acad. of Sci. Honors: Liebig Medal, 1893, Acad. of Sci., Munich; gold medal, Paris Exposition, 1900. Honorary Degrees: U. Heidelberg, 1853; U. Miss., 1882; Columbia, 1887; U. Mich, 1887; UCB, 1914.

HILLS, ELIJAH CLARENCE, b. July 2, 1867, d. April 21, 1932. Education: A.B. 1892, Cornell; 1893-94, U. Paris; Ph.D. 1906, U. Colo. Academic and Professional Career: prof. (modern languages) and dean, Coll. of Modern Languages, 1896-1901, Rollins Coll.; prof. (Romance languages), 1902-18, Colo. Coll.; librarian, 1917-18, Hispanic Soc. of Am., N.Y.; prof. and chmn., Dept. of Romance Languages, 1918-22, Ind. U.; prof. (Spanish), 1922-24; prof. (Romance philology), 1924-32, UCB. Research: general editor, Romance publications, D. C. Heath & Co. Publications: 13 books, incl. “Spanish Grammar for Colleges,” 1928. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Hispanic Soc. of Am.; Am. Assn. University Profs.; Spanish Acad. (corres. mem.). Honor: Comendador, Royal Order of Queen Isabel, Spain. Honorary Degree: Rollins Coll., 1906.

HOAGLAND, DENNIS ROBERT, b. April 2, 1884, d. Sept. 5, 1949. Education: A.B. 1907, Stanford; A.M. 1913, U. Wis.Academic Career: asst. and instr. (agricultural chemistry), 1907-10, UCB; research chemist, 1910-12, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture; asst. prof., 1913-20; assoc. prof. (plant nutrition) and assoc. chemist, Agri. Expmt. Sta., 1920-25; chemist, Agri. Expmt. Sta., 1925; prof., 1927; head, Div. of Plant Nutrition, 1921-49; chmn., Dept. of Botany, 1934-36, UCB. Research: mineral nutrition of plants. Publications: consulting editor, “Soil Sciences”; editorial board, “Annual Review of Biochemistry.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (pres., Pacific Div., 1941); Am. Soc. Hort. Sci.; Am. Chem. Soc.; Western Soc. Soil Sci. (pres., 1924); Am. Soc. of Hort Sci.; Am. Soc. of Agron.; Intl. Soc. of Soil Sci.; Am. Soc. of Naturalists; Bot. Soc. of Am.; Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol. (pres., 1932); Western Soc. of Naturalists (pres., 1931). Honors: Stephen Hales Prize, Am. Soc. Plant Physiol., 1930; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. prize (joint recipient), 1940; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1942.

HOLDEN, EDWARD S., b. Nov. 5, 1846, d. March 16, 1914. See: ADMINISTRATION, Presidents.

HOLMES, SAMUEL JACKSON, b. March 7, 1868, d. March 5, 1964. Education: B.S. 1893, M.S. 1894, UCB; Ph.D. 1897, U. Chicago.Academic Career: asst. zoologist, 1893-95, UCB; teacher, 1898-99, San Diego High School; instr. (zoology), 1899-1905, U. Mich.; asst. prof., 1905-12, U. Wis.; assoc. prof., 1912-17; prof., 1917-39; prof. emeritus, 1939-64, UCB. Research: West Coast crustaces; invertebrate zoology; biology; eugenics; genetics. Publications: 15 books, incl. “The Elements of Animal Biology,” 1918; “Organic Form and Related Biological Problems,” 1948. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (pres., Western Div., 1939); Am. Soc. of Zool. (pres., 1927); Am. Psychol. Assn.; Am. Soc. of Naturalists (pres., 1931). Honor: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1929. Honorary Degrees: UCB, 1943; U. Mich., 1948.

HOWARD, LEON, b. Nov. 8, 1903. Education: A.B. 1923, Birmingham-So. Col.; A.M. 1926, U. Chicago; Ph.D. 1929, Johns Hopkins.Academic Career: instr. (English), 1927-30, Johns Hopkins; instr., 1930; asst. prof., 1932-37, Pomona Coll.; International Research Fellow, 1937-38, Huntington Library; assoc. prof., 1938; prof., 1943; Morrison Prof., 1945-50, Northwestern; prof., 1950-, UCLA. Research: American literature, Melville, Lowell; American studies. Publications: 5 books, incl. “Literature and the American Tradition,” 1960; numerous papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Mod. Lang. Assn.; Am. Studies Assn. Honors: Fulbright


242
lecturer: U. London, 1956-57; U. Copenhagen, 1960; Australia, 1963; visiting prof., Centre Universitaire Mediterranean; visiting prof., Tokyo U., 1951, 1954. Honorary Degree: U. Chicago, 1961.

HUBBS, CARL LEAVITT, b. Oct. 18, 1894. Education: A.B. 1916, A.M. 1917, Stanford; Ph.D. 1927, U. Mich.Academic Career: asst. curator, Field Museum of Natural History, 1917-20; curator of fishes and instr. to prof. (zoology), 1920-44, U. Mich.; dir., 1930-35, Inst. of Fisheries Research, Mich.; prof. (biology), 1944-, Scripps Inst. of Oceanography, UCSD. Research: ichthyology and other branches of vertebrate zoology; zoogeography; ecology; Pleistocene hydrography; paleoecology; evolution. Publications: 3 books, incl. “Fishes of the Great Lakes Region” (5 eds.), 1947-64; approximately 600 articles and reviews. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Soc. of Syst. Zool. (past pres.); Linnean Soc. (hon. for. mem.); Soc. for Study of Evol. (past vice-pres.); Am. Soc. of Ichthyol. and Herpetol. (past pres.); Am. Soc. of Limnol. and Oceanog. (past pres.); Am. Soc. of Naturalists (vice-pres., 1965); Am. Wildlife Soc. (past vice-pres.); Sociedad Mexicana de Hidrobiologia. Honors: Russell Award, U. Mich., 1930; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1954; Leidy Medal, Phila. Acad. of Natural Sci., 1964.

JENNINGS, HEBERT SPENCER, b. April 8, 1868, d. April 14, 1947. Education: B.S. 1893, U. Mich.; A.M. 1895, Ph.D. 1896, Harvard; 1896-97, Jena, Germany,Academic Career: asst. prof. (botany), 1889-90, Tex. Agri. Coll.; prof., 1897-98, Mont. State Agri. Coll.; instr. (zoology), 1898-99, Dartmouth; asst. prof., 1900-03, U. Mich.; asst. prof., 1903-05, U. Pa.; prof. (experimental zoology), 1906-10; Henry Walters Prof. of Zoology and dir., zoology lab., 1910-38; prof. emeritus, 1938, Johns Hopkins; research assoc., 1939-47, UCLA. Research: physiology of micro-organisms, animal behavior, and genetics. Publications: 9 books, incl. “Life and Death, Heredity and Evolution in Unicellular Organisms,” 1919. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Zool. Soc. (pres., 1908-09); Am. Soc. Naturalists (pres., 1910-11); Royal Micro. Soc., Great Britain (hon. fel.); Royal Soc. of Edinburgh; Russian Acad. of Sci. (corres. mem.); Societe de Biologie de Paris (corres. mem.). Honors: visiting prof., Keio U., Tokyo, 1931-32; George Eastman Visiting Prof. and fellow, Balliol Coll., Oxford, 1935-36; Terry Lecturer, Yale, 1933; Vanuxem Lecturer, Princeton, 1934; Leidy Lecturer, U. Pa., 1940; Patten Lecturer, U. Ind., 1943. Honorary Degrees: Clark U., 1909; U. Mich., 1918; U. Chicago, 1941; Oberlin, 1933; U. Pa., 1933, 1940; UCLA, 1943.

JEPSON, WILLIS LINN, b. Aug. 19, 1867, d. Nov. 7, 1946. Education: Ph.B. 1889, UCB; 1895, Cornell; research student 1896, Gray Herbarium, Harvard; Ph.D. 1898, UCB; research student 1905, Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, England; research student 1906, Berlin.Academic Career: asst. (botany), 1891; instr., 1894; asst. prof., 1899; assoc. prof., 1911; prof., 1919; prof. emeritus, 1937, UCB. Research: cytogenetic and experimental approaches of biosystematics; investigation of remote mountain and desert regions of Cal. Publications: 7 books, incl. “An Illustrated Manual of the Flowering Plants of California,” 1925; editor, “Erythea,” 1893-1900, 1922; editor, “Journal of California Botanical Society,” 1915-34. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Royal Soc. Arts; Am. Geog. Soc.; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; Am. Genet. Assn. (life mem.); John Muir Assn. (hon. pres., 1937-46); Royal Soc. of Arts, London; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Ntl. Bot. Soc. of Czecho-Slovakia (for. mem.); Societe Linneenne de Lyon, France (for. mem.); Cal. Bot. Soc. (pres., 1913-15, 1919-29). Honor: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1934. Honorary Degree: UCB, 1941.

JOHNSTON, HAROLD S., b. Oct. 11, 1920. Education: A.B. 1941, Emory U.; Ph.D. 1948, Cal. Inst. Tech.Academic Career: instr. (chemistry), 1947; asst. prof., 1949; assoc. prof., 1953-56, Stanford; assoc. prof., 1956-57, Cal. Inst. Tech.; prof., 1957-, UCB. Research: experimental and theoretical aspects of kinetics of thermal and photochemical reactions in the gas phase. Publications: “Gas Phase Reaction Rate Theory,” 1965; 60 scientific articles. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. Honors: Sloan Foundation Fellow, 1955-59; Cal. Section Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1956; Guggenheim Fellow, 1961; NATO Visiting Prof. to Italy, 1964. Honorary Degree: Emory U., 1965.

KAMEN, MARTIN D., b. Aug. 27, 1913. Education: B.S. 1933, Ph.D. 1936, U. Chicago.Academic Career: research fellow, 1937-38; research assoc., 1938-44, Radiation Lab., UCB; 1942-44, Manhattan Project; assoc. prof. (biochemistry and chemistry), Mallinckrodt Inst. of Radiology, 1945-49; assoc. prof. (radiochemistry), 1949-57, Washington U. Medical School; prof. (biochemistry), 1957-61, Brandeis; prof. (chemistry), 1961-, UCSD. Research: biochemistry: electron transport; oxidation-reduction; photosynthesis and protein structure and function with particular reference to heme proteins. Publications: 3 books, incl. “Primary Processes of Photosynthesis,” 1963; 160 articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Soc. of Biol. Chem.; Radiation Research Soc. Honors: Kettering Research Award; Award for Application of Nuclear Science to Chemistry, Am. Chem. Soc., 1963.

KAPLAN, JOSEPH, b. Sept. 8, 1902. Education: B.S. (chemistry) 1924, M.A. (physics) 1926, Ph.D. 1927, Johns Hopkins.Academic Career: asst. prof. (physics), 1928; assoc. prof., 1935; prof., 1940-; chmn., Dept. of Physics, 1938-44; dir., Inst. of Geophysics, 1946-47, UCLA. Research: diatomic molecule spectra; nitrogen, oxygen, and mixture afterglows; upper atmosphere chemical processes. Publications: numerous research articles. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Geophys. Union; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Inst. Aero. and Astro.; Am. Astron. Soc.; Am. Meteorol. Soc. Honors: Astronautical Award, Am. Rocket Soc.; Hodgkins Prize and Medal, Smithsonian Inst., 1965. Honorary Degrees: Notre Dame; Yeshiva U.; Carleton Coll.; Hebrew Union Coll.

KEELER, JAMES EDWARD, b. Sept. 10, 1857, d. Aug. 12, 1900. Education: A.B. 1881, Johns Hopkins.Academic Career: asst. astronomer, 1881-86, Allegheny Obs., Pa.; asst. astronomer, 1886-88; astronomer, 1888-89, Lick Obs., UC; dir., 1889-98, Allegheny Obs.; dir., 1898-1900, Lick Obs., UC. Research: solar physics; spectroscopy. Publications: numerous astronomical papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Royal Astron. Soc. (fel. and for. assoc.); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Astron. Soc. of Pacific (pres.); Astron. and Astrophys. Soc. of Am.; Toronto Astron. and Phys. Soc.; Wash. Acad. of Sci. Honors: Rumford Medal, Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences, 1898; Draper Medal, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1899. Honorary Degree: UCB, 1893.

KELLEY, WALTER PEARSON, b. Feb. 19, 1878, d. May 20, 1965. Education: B.S. 1904, Ky. State U.; M.S. 1907, Purdue; Ph.D. 1912, U. Colo.Academic Career: asst. chemist, 1905-08, Agri. Expmt. Sta., Purdue; chemist, 1908-14, Hawaiian Agri. Expmt. Sta.; prof. (agricultural chemistry), 1914-38; prof. (soil chemistry), 1938; prof. emeritus, 1948, UCB. Research: chemical composition of soils. Publications: “Cation Exchange in Soils” (monograph); “Alkali Soils”; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Soc. Agronom.; Am. Min. Soc.; Am. Chem. Soc.; Soil Sci. Soc. of Am. Honorary Degrees: UCB, 1950; U. Ky., 1958.

KELSEN, HANS, b. Oct. 11, 1881. Education: LL.D. 1906, U. Vienna.Academic Career: prof. (public law and jurisprudence), 1911-30, U. Vienna; member and permanent adviser, 1920-30, Supreme Constitutional Court of Austria; dean, law faculty, 1932-33, U. Cologne; prof. (international law), 1933-40, graduate Inst. of International Studies, Geneva; prof. (international law and jurisprudence), 1936-38, U. Prague; research assoc., 1941-42, Harvard; prof. (political science), 1942-52, prof. emeritus, 1952-, UCB. Research: theory of law; international law. Publications: author of draft of Austrian Democratic Constitution, 1920; 43 books, incl. “Principles of International Law,” 1952; “Reine Rechtslehre,” 2nd ed., 1960; 450 articles, reviews, and translations. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Acad. Pol. and Soc. Sci.; Intl. Soc. Sci. Council; Am. Soc. of Intl. Law (hon. mem.); Institut de Droit Intl. (hon. mem.); Acad. of Sci., Belgium; Acad. of Sci., Austria; Acad. of Sci., Holland; Academia Nazionale dei Lincei, Italy; Accademia Taurinesis; Theoria Juris, Finland; Japan Public Law Assn.; Sociedad


243
Mexicana de Filosofia. Honors: Holmes Lecturer, Harvard, 1941; Certificate of Merit, Am. Soc. of Intl. Law, 1952; Honorary Prof., U. Rio de Janeiro, 1952; Renner Prize, Austria, 1953; Feltrinelli International Prize, Accademia Nazionale dei Lincei, Italy, 1960; Honorary Prof., U. Mexico, 1960; Das Grosse Verdienstkreuz mit dem Stern, Germany, 1961; Oesterreichisches Ehrenzeichen fur Wissenschaft und Kunst, 1961. Honorary Degrees: U. Utrecht, 1936; Harvard, 1936; U. Chicago, 1947; UCB, 1952; Ntl. U. Mexico, 1952; U. Rio de Janeiro, 1952; U. Salamanca, 1954; New School Social Research, N.Y., 1961; U. Vienna, 1961; Free U. Berlin, 1961; U. Paris, 1963.

KENNEDY, GEORGE CLAYTON, b. Sept. 22, 1919. Education: B.S. 1940, M.A. 1941, Ph.D. 1947, Harvard.Academic Career: geologist, 1942-45, U.S. Geological Survey; physicist, 1945, Naval Research Lab.; junior fellow, 1945-49; asst. prof., 1949-53; assoc. prof., 1953, Harvard; prof. (geochemistry), 1953-, Inst. of Geophysics, UCLA. Research: physics of high pressure. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Mineral. Soc. of Am. Honor: Mineral Soc. of Am. Award, 1956.

KERR, CLARK, b. May 17, 1911. See: ADMINISTRATION, Presidents.

KITTEL, CHARLES, b. July 18, 1916. Education: 1934-36, Mass. Inst. Tech.; A.B. 1938, Cambridge; Ph.D. 1941, U. Wis.Academic Career: research physicist, 1947-51, Bell Telephone Labs.; prof. (physics), 1951-, UCB. Research: solid state physics; theory of ferromagnetism; ultrasonics; mathematical physics; operations research. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc. Honors: 3 Guggenheim Fellowships; Buckley Solid State Physics Prize, Am. Phys. Soc., 1957.

KNOPOFF, LEON, b. July 1, 1925. Education: B.S. (electrical engineering), 1944, M.S. (physics), 1946, Ph.D. 1949, Cal. Inst. Tech.Academic Career: asst. prof. (physics), 1948; assoc. prof., 1949, Miami U., Ohio; research assoc., 1950-52; asst. research geophysicist, 1952-55; assoc. research geophysicist, 1955-57; assoc. prof., 1957-59 and prof. (geophysics), 1959-, Inst. of Geophysics and Planetary Physics; prof. (physics), 1961-; research musicologist, Inst. of Ethnomusicology, 1963-, UCLA. Research: theory of elastic wave propagation; attenuation of sound in solids; composition and structure of earth's deep interior; composition, analysis, and synthesis of electronic music; equations of state of solids at high pressures; earthquake focal mechanism; earthquake prediction studies. Publications: 75 scientific papers and articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc.; Accoust. Soc. of Am.; Am. Geophys. Union; Seismol. Soc. of Am.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Royal Astron. Soc. Honor: senior postdoctoral fellow, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1960.

KOFOID, CHARLES ATWOOD, b. Oct. 11, 1865, d. May 30, 1947. Education: A.B. 1890, Oberlin; A.M. 1892, Ph.D. 1894, Harvard.Academic Career: teacher, 1888-90, Oberlin Acad.; teaching fellow, 1890-91, Oberlin; instr. (vertebrate morphology), 1894-95, U. Mich.; supt., Biological Station, 1895-1900; asst. prof. (zoology), 1897-1900; supt., Natural History Survey of Ill., 1898-1900, U. Ill.; asst. prof., 1900; assoc. prof. (histology and embryology), 1904-10; acting head, Dept. of Zoology, 1905-06; prof. (zoology), 1910; chmn., Dept. of Zoology, 1910-19, 1923-36; prof. emeritus, 1936, UCB. Research: protozoology, plankton, intestinal protozoa, parasitology; invented plankton net. Publications: “Biological Stations of Europe,” 1910; over 240 scientific papers and articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Am. Pub. Hlth. Assn.; Phila. Acad. opf Natural Sci.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Royal Soc. of Trop. Medicine and Hygiene; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; Am. Soc. of Naturalists; Soc. of Path. Exot., Paris; Am. Soc. of Trop. Medicine; Am. Micro. Soc.; Assn. of Am. Anat.; Am. Soc. of Zool.; Am. Soc. of Entomol. Honors: Gold Medal, St. Louis Exposition, 1904; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1922; visiting prof., Tohuku Imperial U., Japan, 1930. Honorary Degrees: UCB, 1937; Oberlin, 1915; U. Wales, 1920.

KOHN, WALTER, b. March 9, 1923. Education: A.B. 1945, M.A. 1946, U. Toronto; Ph.D. 1948, Harvard.Academic Career: asst. prof. to prof. (physics), 1950-59, Carnegie Inst. Tech.; prof., 1960-; chmn., Dept. of Physics, 1961-63, UCSD. Research: solid state theory. Publications: 54 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Assn. of Phys. Teachers. Honors: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences Fellow, Inst. Theoretical Physics, Copenhagen, 1951; Guggenheim Fellow, 1963; Buckley Prize for solid state physics, Am. Phys. Soc., 1960.

KOSHLAND, DANIEL EDWARD, JR., b. March 30, 1920. Education: B.S. 1941, UCB; Ph.D. 1949, U. Chicago.Academic Career: analytic chemist, 1941-42, Shell Chem. Co.; asst., 1942-43; research assoc., 1943-44; group leader, 1944-46, Manhattan Dist., U. Chicago; fellow, 1949-51, Harvard; assoc. biochem., 1951-54; biochem., 1954-56; senior biochem., 1956-65, Brookhaven Ntl. Lab.; affiliate, 1958-65, Rockefeller Inst.; prof. (biochemistry), 1965-, UCB. Research: mechanisms of enzyme action; protein conformation in relation to biological control; protein chemistry; chemistry of muscular contraction. Publications: numerous scientific articles; editorial board: “Journal of Biological Chemistry,” “Biochemica et Biophysica Acta.” Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Chem. Soc. (exec. comm., Div. of Biol. Chem.); Am. Soc. of Biol. Chem. Honors: visiting prof. Cornell, 1957; U.S. delegate, Geneva Conf. on Peaceful Uses of Atomic Energy, 1958; visiting prof., UCLA, 1959; O. M. Smith Lecturer, U. Okla., 1963; Walker Ames Lecturer, U. Wash., 1964.

KROEBER, ALFRED LOUIS, b. June 11, 1876, d. Oct. 5, 1960. Education: A.B. 1896, M.A. (English) 1897, Ph.D. (anthropology) 1901, Columbia.Academic Career: instr. (anthropology), 1901; asst. prof., 1906; curator, Anthropological Museum, 1909; assoc. prof., 1911; prof., 1919; prof. emeritus, 1946-60, UCB; taught: 1947-48, Harvard; 1948-52, Columbia; 1954, Brandeis; 1958, Yale. Research: founded UC Museum of Anthropology; ethnology; kinship; linguistics; archaeology; physical anthropology; cultural patterns. Publications: “Handbook of the Indians of California,” 1925; “Anthropology” (text), 1923, 1948; over 550 papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Anthro. Assoc. (founder); Soc. for Am. Archeo.; Ling. Soc. of Am.; Inst. of Andean Research; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1928; Huxley Memorial Medal, Royal Anthro. Inst., 1945; Viking Medal, Royal Anthro. Inst., 1946; commemorated with naming of Kroeber Hall, UCB, 1959. Honorary Degrees: Yale, 1946; UCB, 1951; Harvard, 1952; Columbia, 1953; Chicago, 1959.

KUHN, THOMAS SAMUEL, b. July 18, 1922. Education: B.S. 1943, M.A. 1946, Ph.D. (physics) 1949, Harvard.Academic Career: National Research Council Fellow, 1945-48; Society of Fellows Fellow, 1948-51; staff, Office of Scientific Research and Development, 1943-44; instr. (general education), 1951-52; asst. prof. (general education and history of science), 1952-56, Harvard; asst. prof. (history and philosophy), 1956-58; assoc. prof. (history of science), 1958-61; prof., 1961-64, UCB; prof. (history of science), 1964-, Princeton. Research: theory of solids; history of physical science and related technology, especially seventeenth and nineteenth centuries. Publications: 2 books, incl. “The Structure of Scientific Revolutions,” 1962; numerous articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci; Hist. of Sci. Soc.; Soc. Hist. Tech.; Phys. Soc.; Hist. Assn. Honors: Lowell Lecturer, Harvard, 1961; Guggenheim Fellow, 1954; fellow, Center for Advanced Study of Behavioral Sciences, 1958; director, Sources for History of Quantum Physics Project, Am. Phys. Soc. and Am. Philos. Soc., 1961-64.

LATIMER, WENDELL MITCHELL, b. April 22, 1893, d. July 6, 1955. Education: A.B. (mathematics and chemistry) 1915, U. Kansas; Ph.D. 1919, UCB.Academic Career: asst. instr. (chemistry), 1915-17, U. Kansas; instr., 1919; asst. prof., 1921; assoc. prof., 1924; prof., 1931-55; asst. dean, Coll. of Letters and Science, 1923-24; dean, Coll. of Chemistry, 1941-49; chmn., Dept. of Chemistry,


244
1945-49; dir., Manhattan (code name) Engineering District Contract on chemistry of plutonium, 1942-46; assoc. dir., Lawrence Radiation Lab., 1949-55, UCB; consultant, 1954-55, Atomic Energy Commission. Research: low-temperature calorimetry; hydrogen bond; chemical plutonium; nuclear chemistry; application of thermodynamics to chemistry. Publications: 3 books, incl. “The Oxidation States of the Elements and Their Potentials in Aqueous Solution,” 1938, 1952; 100 scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences (chmn., chemistry sect., 1947-50); Am. Chem. Soc.; Electrochem. Soc.; Faraday Soc.; Am. Assoc. Adv. Sci. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, 1930; Presidential Certificate of Merit, 1948; Distinguished Service Award, U. Kans., 1948; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1953; Nichols Medal, New York sect., Am. Chem. Soc., 1955.

LAWRENCE, ERNEST ORLANDO, b. Aug. 8, 1901, d. Aug. 27, 1958. Education: St. Olaf Coll. (Minn.); A.B. 1922, U. S. Dak.; M.A. 1923, U. Minn.; U. Chicago; Ph.D. 1925, Yale.Academic Career: National Research Fellow, 1925-27; asst. prof. (physics), 1927-28, Yale; assoc. prof., 1928-30; prof., 1930-58; dir., Radiation Lab., 1936-58, UCB. Research: photoelectric effect in vapors; critical potentials; thermionic emission theory; high speed canal rays; invented and developed cyclotron; nuclear physics, biological, and medical physics; isotope and bio-medical tracer techniques. Publications: 60 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Optical Soc. of Am.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Phys. Soc. of Japan; Cal. Acad. of Sci. (hon. mem); Royal Irish Acad. of Sci.; Phys. Soc., London (hon. fel.); Royal Soc. of Edinburgh; Indian Acad. of Sci. Honors: Comstock Prize, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1937; Cresson Medal, Franklin Inst., 1937; Research Corporation Prize, 1937; Hughes Medal, Royal Soc., London, 1937; Nobel Prize (physics), 1938; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1938; Ruddell Medal, Am. Phys. Soc., 1940; Medal for Merit, 1946; Officier, Legion d'Honneur, 1948; Faraday Medal, 1952; Enrico Fermi Award, Atomic Energy Commission, 1957; Sylvanus Thayer Award, 1958; commemorated with naming of Lawrence Radiation Lab., UCB, 1958. Honorary Degrees: U. S.D., 1936; Princeton, 1937; Yale, 1937; Stevens Inst. Tech., 1937; U. Mich., 1938; Harvard, 1941; U. Chicago, 1941; Rutgers, 1941; U. Pa., 1942; McGill U., 1946; Montreal, 1946; U. B.C., 1947; U. So. Cal., 1949; U. S.F., 1949; U. Glasgow, 1951.

LAWSON, ANDREW COWPER, b. July 25, 1861, d. June 16, 1952. Education: A.B. 1883, M.A. 1885, U. Toronto; Ph.D. 1888, Johns Hopkins. Academic and Professional Career: geologist, 1883-90, Canadian Geological Survey; consulting geologist, 1890, Vancouver; asst. prof. (mineralogy and geology), 1890-92; assoc. prof., 1892-99; prof., 1899-1928; dean, Coll. of Mining, 1914-18; prof. emeritus, 1928-52, UCB; geologist, Golden Gate Bridge, 1933-37. Research: Precambrian geology; California Coastal Range geology; western desert region; earthquake origin and mode of action; isostasy. Publications: 18 articles on isostasy; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Geol. Soc. of Am. (pres., 1926); Seismol. Soc. of Am. (pres., 1909); Soc. of Economic Geol.; Am. Assn. of Petroleum Geol. (hon. mem); Am. Assoc. Adv. Sci. Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1927; Hayden Medal, Phila. Acad. of Natural Sci., 1936; Penrose Medal, Geol. Soc. of Am., 1938. Honorary Degrees: U. Toronto, 1923; UCB, 1935; Harvard, 1936.

LEAKE, CHAUNCEY D., b. Sept. 5, 1896. Education: Litt.B. 1917, Princeton; M.S. 1920; Ph.D. 1923, U. Wis.Academic Career: asst. prof. (pharmacology), 1923-28, U. Wis.; prof., 1928-42, UCSF; vice-president, Medical Branch, 1942-55, U. Texas; prof. and lectr. (pharmacology and history of medicine), 1955-62, Ohio State U.; coordinator, Medical Study Research Training Program, 1962-; senior lectr. (pharmacology and history of medicine), 1962-, UCSF; prof. (medical jurisprudence), 1963-, Hastings Coll. of Law, UC. Research: action of morphine; anesthesia; blood formation and regulation; chemotherapy; allergy; central nervous system drugs; medical ethics; Roman architectural hygiene; old Egyptian medicine; Greek medical myths; medical biography; geriatrics; medical administration. Publications: 8 books, incl. “The Amphetamines,” 1958; over 400 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Hist. of Sci. Soc. (pres., 1936-38); Am. Physiol. Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (pres., 1960); Am. Soc. Pharma. (pres., 1958-60); Soc. Expmtl. Biol. and Medicine (pres., 1961-63); Am. Medical Assn. Honors: Special Award, Intl. Anesthesia Research Soc., 1928; Honorary Fellow, Am. Coll. Dentists, 1931; Special Award, Western Pharma. Soc., 1965; Special Award, Muscular Dystrophy Foundation, 1965. Honorary Degrees: Kenyon Coll., 1959; Women's Medical College, Pa., 1960; UCSF, 1965.

LE CONTE, JOHN, b. Dec. 4, 1818, d. April 29, 1891. See: ADMINISTRATION, Presidents.

LE CONTE, JOSEPH, b. Feb. 26, 1823, d. July 6, 1901. Education: A.B. 1841, U. Ga.; A.M. and M.D. 1845, N.Y. Coll. of Physicians and Surgeons; 1850, Harvard; S.B. 1851, Lawrence Scientific School.Academic Career: prof. (science), 1851-52, Oglethorpe U., Ga.; prof., 1852-56, U. Ga.; prof. (geology and chemistry), 1857-69, Coll. S.C.; chemist, 1862-65, Confederate Nitre and Mining Bureau; prof. (geology and natural history), 1869; prof. emeritus, 1896, UCB. Research: geology; mountain formation; biology; chemistry; evolution. Publications: 5 books, incl. “Elements of Geology,” 1878, 1890, 1894, 1895; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Geol. Soc. of Am. Honorary Degrees: U. Ga.; Princeton.

LERNER, I. MICHAEL, b. May 15, 1910. Education: B.S.A. 1931, M.S.A. 1932, U. British Columbia; Ph.D. 1936, UCB.Academic Career: instr. to prof. (poultry husbandry), 1936-58; prof. (genetics), 1958-; chmn., Dept. of Genetics, 1958-63, UCB. Research: artificial selection; animal improvement; evolution; interspecific competition; ecological genetics. Publications: 4 books, incl. “Genetic Basis of Selection,” 1958; 150 articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Soc. for Study of Evol. (pres., 1964); Am. Soc. of Naturalists (vice-pres., 1957); Genet. Soc. of Am.; Academia dei Georgofili, Florence (for. mem.); Am. Soc. of Zool.; Am. Genet. Assn.; Poultry Sci. Assn. (fel.); Eugenics Soc., London (fel.); Am. Inst. of Biol. Sci.; Intl. Union of Biol. Sci., Genet. Sect. (sec., 1953-58; U.S. rep., 1958-63); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. Honors: Poultry Science Research Prize, 1937; Belling Prize, 1940; Borden Award and Medal, 1951; Guggenheim Fellow, 1948, 1953, 1957; Silver Medal, Czechoslovakian Acad. of Sci., 1965. Honorary Degree: U. British Columbia, 1962.

LESLAU, WOLF, b. Nov. 14, 1906. Education: diploma 1934, Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes (Paris); diploma 1935, Ecole Nationale des Langues Orientales (Paris); Licenciees-Lettres 1934, Sorbonne; Ph.D. 1954, Sorbonne.Academic Career: lectr. (South Arabic), 1936-39, Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes; prof. (Semitic languages), 1942-46, Ecole Libre des Hautes Etudes, N.Y.; assoc. prof., 1946-51, Asia Inst., N.Y.; assoc. prof. (Near Eastern languages), 1951-55, Brandeis; prof. (Hebrew and Semitic linguistics), 1955-; chmn., Dept. of Near Eastern and African Languages, 1959-65, UCLA. Research: language, folklore, and traditional history of Ethiopia. Publications: 16 books, incl. “The Scientific Investigation of the Ethiopic Languages,” 1956; 200 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Soc. Sci. Research Council; Am. Oriental Soc.; Ling. Soc. of Am.; Am. Folklore Soc.; Caisse Nationale de la Recherche Scientifique, Paris (fel.); Am. Acad. of Jewish Research; Societe Asiatique, France; Societe de Linguistique de Paris; Am. Assn. of University Profs. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow; Haile Selassie Award for Ethiopian Studies, 1965; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1966. Honorary Degrees: Hebrew Union Coll.; U. Judaism, Los Angeles.

LEUSCHNER, ARMIN OTTO, b. Jan. 16, 1868, d. April 22, 1953. Education: A.B. 1888, U. Mich.; graduate studies 1888-90, Lick Obs., UC; Ph.D. 1897, U. Berlin.Academic Career: instr. (mathematics), 1890; asst. prof., 1892; asst. prof. (astronomy and geodesy), 1894; assoc. prof. (astronomy) and dir., Students' Obs., 1898; prof., dir., Students' Obs. and


245
chmn., Dept. of Astronomy, 1907; dean, Graduate Div., 1913-18, 1920-23; chmn., Board of Research, 1916-35; prof. emeritus, 1938, UCB. Research: computation of orbits; minor planets; organized doctoral program in astronomy. Publications: numerous papers; results of investigation of minor planets, incl. “Research Surveys of the Orbits and Perturbations of Minor Planets, numbers 1 to 1091, from 1801.0 to 1929.5.” Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Math. Soc.; Seismol. Soc. of Am.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (pres., Pacific Div., 1931-32); Am. Assn. University Profs. (pres., 1923-25); Astron. Soc. of Pacific (pres., 1908, 1936, 1943); Royal Astron. Soc., London (for. assoc.). Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1915; Watson Gold Medal, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1916; Knight Order of North Star, Sweden, 1924; Bruce Gold Medal, Astron. Soc. of Pacific, 1936; Halley Lecturer, Oxford, 1938; commemorated with naming of Leuschner Obs., UCB, 1951. Honorary Degrees: U. Pitt., 1900; U. Mich., 1913; UCB, 1938.

LEWIS, GILBERT NEWTON, b. Oct. 23, 1875, d. March 23, 1946. Education: U. Neb.; A.B. 1896, M.A. 1898, Ph.D. 1899, Harvard; U. Leipzig; U. Goettingen. Academic and Professional Career: teacher, 1897, Phillips Acad., Mass.; instr. (chemistry), 1899-1900; traveling fellow, 1900-01; instr., 1901-04, Harvard; superintendent of weights and measures, 1904-05; chemist, Bureau of Science, Manila, 1904-05, Philippine Islands; 1905-12, Lab. of Physical Chemistry, Mass. Inst. Tech.; prof. and dean, Coll. of Chemistry, 1912-46, UCB. Research: thermodynamic theory; free energy tables; atomic and molecular structure and theory of valence; chemical reaction rates; third law of thermodynamics. Publications: 3 books, incl. “Valence and the Structure of Atoms and Molecules,” 1923; 164 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; London Chem. Soc.; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Royal Acad. of Denmark; Royal Soc. of London; Acad. of Sci. of USSR; Royal Inst. of London (hon. mem.); Indian Acad. of Sci. (hon. mem.); Royal Swedish Acad. of Sci. (for. mem.). Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1920; Nichols Medal, Am. Chem. Soc., 1921; Davy Medal, Royal Soc., 1929; Gibbs Medal, Am. Chem. Soc., 1929; Arrhenius Gold Medal, Royal Swedish Acad. of Sci., 1939; U.S. Distinguished Service Medal; French Cross of Legion of Honor; Fourth Gold Medal, Soc. of Arts and Sci.; T. W. Richard Medal, Northeastern Sect., Am. Chem. Soc. Honorary Degrees: U. Wis.; U. Chicago; U. Pa.; U. Liverpool; U. Madrid.

LEWIS, CLARENCE IRVING, b. April 12, 1883, d. Feb. 3, 1964. Education: A.B. 1906, Ph.D. 1910, Harvard.Academic Career: teacher, 1905-06, Quincy High School, Mass.; instr. (English), 1906-08, U. Colo.; instr. (philosophy), 1911-14; asst. prof., 1914-20, UCB; lectr., 1920-21; asst. prof., 1921-24; assoc. prof., 1924-30; prof., 1930-53; prof. emeritus, 1953-64, Harvard; lectr., 1954-64, Stanford. Research: mathematical logic; theory of knowledge and value. Publications: 5 books, incl. “An Analysis of Knowledge and Valuation,” 1946, 1950; numerous articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Am. Phil. Assn.; British Acad. (corres. fel.). Honors: visiting prof., Columbia, 1923, 1927, 1929; Howison Lecturer, UCB, 1926; Carus Lecturer, Am. Philos. Assn., 1945; Butler Medal, 1950; Hibben Fellow, Princeton, 1953; Woodbridge Lecturer, Columbia, 1954; Powell Lecturer, U. Indiana, 1956; Distinguished Accomplishment in Humanities Scholarship Award, Am. Council Learned Soc., 1963. Honorary Degree: U. Chicago, 1941.

LEWY, HANS, b. Oct. 20, 1904. Education: Ph.D. 1926, U. Goettingen. Academic Career: privatdozent, 1927-33, U. Goettingen; assoc., 1933-35, Brown U.; lectr. (mathematics), 1935; asst. prof., 1937; assoc. prof., 1939; prof., 1945-, UCB. Research: calculus of variations; partial differential equations; hydrodynamics. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Membership: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences.

LI, CHOH HAO, b. April 21, 1913. Education: B.S. 1933, U. Nanking (China); Ph.D. 1938, UCB.Academic Career: instr. (chemistry), 1933-35, U. Nanking; research assoc., 1938-42; lectr. (chemical morphology), 1942-44; asst. prof. (experimental biology), 1944-47; assoc. prof., 1947-49, UCB; prof. (biochemistry), prof. (experimental endocrinology), and dir., Hormone Research Lab., 1950-, UCB and UCSF. Research: chemistry and biology of pituitary hormones; protein and polypeptide chemistry; accomplished isolation and identification of seven hormones of anterior pituitary gland; synthesis of part of ACTH molecule. Publications: 502 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Harvey Soc.; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Soc. of Biol. Chem.; Endocrine Soc.; Biochem. Soc., London; N.Y. Acad. of Sci.; Argentina Soc. of Endocrin. and Metab.; Academia Sinica, Rep. of China; Biol. Soc. of Chile; Am. Soc. of Zool.; Soc. of Expmtl. Biol. and Medicine. Honors: Ciba Award in Endocrinology, 1947; Guggenheim Fellow, 1948; Cal. Sect. Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1951; Emory Septennial Prize, Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences, 1955; Gold Medal, Minister of Education, Rep. of China, 1958; Lasker Award for Basic Medical Research, 1962; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCSF, 1963. Honorary Degree: Catholic U., Chile, 1962.

LIBBY, WILLARD FRANK, b. Dec. 17, 1908. Education: B.S. 1931, Ph.D. 1933, UCB. Academic and Professional Career: instr. to assoc. prof. (chemistry), 1933-41, UCB; 1941-45, Manhattan District (code name) Project; prof., 1945-54, Inst. for Nuclear Studies, U. Chicago; commissioner, 1954-59, U.S. Atomic Energy Commission; prof., 1959-; dir., Inst. of Geophysics and Planetary Physics, 1962-, UCLA. Research: physical chemistry; radiochemistry; hot atom chemistry; tracer techniques; isotope tracer work; radiocarbon dating. Publications: “Radiocarbon Dating,” 1952; numerous articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Geophys. Union; Geochem. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Royal Swedish Acad. of Sci.; Wash. Acad. of Sci.; Heidelberg Acad. of Sci.; Bolivian Soc. of Anthro.; Am. Nucl. Soc.; Am. Inst. of Aero. and Astro. (assoc. fel.). Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, 1941, 1951, 1959-62; Research Corporation Award, 1951; Chandler Medal, Columbia, 1954; Remsen Memorial Lecture Award, 1955; City College of N.Y. Bicentennial Lecture Award, 1956; Award for Nuclear Applications in Chemistry, Am. Chem. Soc., 1956; Cresson Medal, Franklin Inst., 1957; Gibbs Medal Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1958; Priestley Memorial Award, Dickinson Coll., 1959; Albert Einstein Medal Award, 1959; Nobel Prize (chemistry), 1960; Day Medal, Geol. Soc. of Am., 1961; Alumnus of Year, UCB, 1963. Honorary Degrees: Wesleyan, 1955; Syracuse U., 1957; Trinity Coll. of U. Dublin, 1957; Carnegie Inst. Tech., 1959; Georgetown U., 1962; Manhattan Coll., 1963; Newcastle upon Tyne, 1965.

LINDSLEY, DONALD BENJAMIN, b. Dec. 23, 1907. Education: A.B. 1929, Wittenberg Coll.; M.A. 1930, Ph.D. 1932, U. Iowa. Academic and Professional Career: instr. (psychology), 1932-33, U. Ill.; National Research Council Fellow (psychology), 1933-35, Harvard Medical School; research assoc. (psychobiology), 1935-38, Western Reserve Medical School; asst. prof. (psychology), 1938-46, Brown; dir., research project on radar operation, 1943-46, Ntl. Defense Research Council, Office of Scientific Research and Development; prof., 1946-51, Northwestern; prof. (psychology and pediatrics), 1951-54; prof. (psychology and psychiatry), 1954-56; prof. (psychology and physiology), 1956-, chmn., Dept. of Psychology, 1959-62, UCLA. Research: psychophysiology of vision and visual perception; brain organization and behavior; neurophysiology of emotion and motivation; electroencephalography; brain and behavior development. Publications: 110 papers; 15 chapters in books. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences (chmn., Psychol. Sect., 1959-62); Am. Psychol. Assn.; Am. Physiol. Soc.; Soc. Expmtl. Biol. and Medicine; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (vice-pres., 1954); Soc. of Expmtl. Psychol.; Midwestern Psychol. Assn. (pres., 1952); Central EEG Soc. (pres., 1949); Western EEG Soc. (pres., 1957); Western Psychol. Assn. (pres., 1960); Am. EEG Soc. (pres., 1965); Intl. Brain Research Org.; Am. Acad. of Neurol.; Am. Acad. of Cerebral Palsy; Psychon. Soc. Honors: Presidential Certificate of Merit, 1948; William James Lecturer, Harvard, 1958; Distinguished Scientific Contribution Award, Am. Psychol. Assn., 1959; Guggenheim Fellow, 1959; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1960. Honorary Degrees:


246
Brown U., 1958; Wittenberg U., 1959; Trinity College, 1965.

LINFORTH, IVAN MORTIMER, b. Sept. 15, 1879. Education: A.B. 1900, M.A. 1901, Ph.D. 1905, UCB; 1902-03, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (Greek), 1905; asst. prof., 1910; assoc. prof., 1916; prof., 1919; prof. emeritus, 1949-, UCB. Research: Greek literature and religion. Publications: “Solon the Athenian,” 1919; “The Arts of Orpheus,” 1941; 30 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philol. Assn. Honors: Annual Prof., Am. School of Classical Studies, Athens, 1935; West Foundation Prof., Princeton, 1939-40; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1941; member, Inst. for Advanced Study, Princeton, 1949-50. Honorary Degree: UCB, 1957.

LIPSET, SEYMOUR MARTIN, b. March 18, 1922. Education: B.S. 1943, N.Y. City Coll.; Ph.D. 1945, Columbia.Academic Career: University Fellow, 1944-45, Columbia; lectr. (political economics), 1946-48, U. Toronto; asst. prof. (sociology), 1948-50, UCB; asst. to assoc. prof., 1950-56; asst. dir., Bureau of Applied Social Research, 1954-56, Columbia; prof., 1956-; dir., Inst. of International Studies, 1962-, UCB; visiting prof. (govt. and social relations), 1965-66, Harvard. Research: comparative political sociology and social stratification. Publications: 5 books, incl. “Political Man. The Social Bases of Politics,” 1960; numerous articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Sociol. Assn.; Am. Pol. Sci. Assn.; Sociol. Research Assn.; Pacific Coast Sociol. Assn. Honors: fellow, Social Science Research Council, 1945-46; Ford Visiting Research Prof. of Political Science and Sociology, Yale, 1960-61; MacIver Award for “Political Man,” Am. Sociol. Assn., 1962; fellow, Center for Advanced Study of Behav. Sci.; George Eastman Prof., Oxford, 1966-67.

LIVINGSTON, ROBERT BURR, b. Oct. 9, 1918. Education: A.B. 1940, M.D. 1944, Stanford. Academic and Professional Career: intern (medicine), 1943; asst. resident, 1944, Stanford U. Hospital; instr. (physiology, 1946-48, School of Medicine, Yale; senior fellow (neurology), 1948-49, Ntl. Research Council, Inst. of Physiol., U. Geneva; Gruber Fellow in Neurophysiology, U. Switzerland, Oxford, College de France; asst. prof. (physiology), School of Medicine and dir., Aeromedical Research Unit, 1950-52, Yale; assoc. prof. (physiology and anatomy), 1952-56, UCLA; dir. of basic research, 1956-61, Ntl. Inst. of Mental Health and Ntl. Inst. of Neurol. Diseases and Blindness; chief, Lab. of Neurobiol., Ntl. Inst. of Mental Health, 1960-65, Ntl. Insts. of Health; prof. (neurosciences), 1965-, UCSD. Research: neural mechanisms relating to higher mental processes. Publications: 14 scientific articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Physiol. Soc.; Assn. for Research in Nervous and Mental Diseases; Am. Neurol. Assn.; Am. Assn. of Anat.; Swiss Soc. of Physiol. and Pharmacol. Honors: research asst. psychiatry, Harvard Medical School, 1947-48; asst. to pres., Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1951-51; prof., UCLA, 1956-59.

LOWIE, ROBERT HARRY, b. June 12, 1883, d. Sept. 21, 1957. Education: A.B. 1901, N.Y. City Coll.; Ph.D. 1908, Columbia.Academic Career: teacher, 1901-04, N.Y. elementary schools; asst. curator, 1909-13; assoc. curator, 1913-21, Am. Museum of Natural History; lectr., 1920-21, Columbia; prof. (anthropology), 1917-18, 1921-25; prof., 1925-50; prof. emeritus, 1950, UCB. Research: Plains Indians, especially Crow; history and theory of anthropology; cultural anthropology; national states. Publications: 8 books, incl. “The Crow Indians,” 1935; “The German People: A Social Portrait,” 1945; 300 articles and monographs. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Folk-Lore Soc. (pres., 1916-17); Am. Ethnol. Soc.; Am. Anthro. Assn. (pres., 1935); Am. Ethnol. Soc. (sec., 1910-20; pres., 1920-21); Royal Anthro. Inst. (hon. mem.); German Ethnol. Soc. (hon. mem.); Bavarian Acad. of Sci. (corres. mem.). Honors: Viking Medal, 1947; Huxley Medal, 1948; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1949; commemorated with naming of Lowie Museum of Anthropology, UCB, 1958. Honorary Degree: U. Chicago, 1941.

MACDONALD, GORDON JAMES FRASER, b. July 30, 1929. Education: A.B. 1950, A.M. 1952, Ph.D. 1954, Harvard.Academic Career: asst. prof. (geology and geophysics), 1954; assoc. prof. (geophysics), 1955-58, Mass. Inst. Tech.; prof., 1958-; assoc. dir., Inst. of Geophysics and Planetary Physics, 1960-; chmn., Dept. of Planetary and Space Physics, 1965-, UCLA. Research: geophysics. Publications: 70 articles, reviews, and monographs. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Astron. Soc.; Am. Geophys. Union; Am. Math. Soc.; Am. Meteorol. Soc.; Geochem. Soc. of Am.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Mineral. Soc.; N.Y. Acad. of Sci.; Royal Astron. Soc.; Seismol. Soc. of Am.; Soc. for Indust. and Applied Math. Honors: member, Soc. of Fellows, Harvard, 1952-54; Monograph Prize in Physical and Biological Science, Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences, 1959; Macelwane Award, Am. Geophys. Union, 1965.

MCEWEN, GEORGE FRANCIS, b. June 16, 1882. Education: A.B. 1908, Ph.D. 1911, Stanford.Academic Career: asst. (physics and applied mathematics), 1907-11, Stanford; instr. (mathematics), 1911-12, U. Ill.; physical oceanographer, 1912-19; asst. prof. (physical oceanography), 1919; assoc. prof., 1923; prof., 1927-52; prof. emeritus, 1952-, Scripps Inst. of Oceanography, UCSD. Research: oceanic circulation, temperature and salinity distribution; eddy diffusion; evaporation; application of statistical methods to oceanic problems. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Phys. Soc.; Math. Soc.; Am. Geog. Soc.; Meteorol. Soc.; Math. Assn.; Stat. Assn.; Inst. of Math. Stat.

MCLAUGHLIN, DONALD HAMILTON, b. Dec. 15, 1891. Education: B.S. 1914, UCB; A.M. 1915, Ph.D. 1917, Harvard. Academic and Professional Career: geologist, 1915-17, Cambridge, Mass.; chief geologist, 1919-25, Cerro de Pasco Corp., Oroya, Peru; prof. (mining engineering), 1925-35; prof. (mining geology), 1935-41; chmn., Div. of Geological Sciences, 1930-41; chmn., Dept. of Geology and Geography, 1932-41, Harvard; dean, Coll. of Mining, 1941-42; prof. (mining engineering), 1941-43; dean, Coll. of Engineering, 1942-43, UCB; vice-pres. and dir., Cerro de Pasco Copper Corp., 1943-45, N.Y. and Peru; pres., 1945-60; chmn. of board, 1960-, Homestake Mining Co., San Francisco; Regent, 1951-66; chmn., Board of Regents, 1958-60, UC. Research: ore deposits; mine evaluation; gold in U.S. and So. Am. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences (council, 1939-42); Geol. Soc. of Am. (council, 1934-36); Soc. of Econ. Geol.; Mng. and Metall. Soc.; Am. Inst. of Mng. and Metall. Engr.; Mineral. Soc. of Am.; Ntl. Sci. Board; Ntl. Sci. Foundation, 1950-60. Honors: Lowell Lecturer, Harvard, 1938; Rand Medal, Am. Inst. of Mining, Metall. and Petrol. Engineers, 1961; Monell Prize and Medal, Columbia U., 1964. Honorary Degrees: School of Mines and Tech., 1950; Mich. Coll. of Mines and Tech., 1950; Mont. School of Mines, 1950; Colo. School of Mines, 1955.

MCMILLAN, EDWIN MATTISON, b. Sept. 18, 1907. Education: B.S. 1928, M.S. 1929, Cal. Inst. Tech.; Ph.D. (physics) 1932, Princeton.Academic Career: National Research Council Fellow, 1932-34; research assoc., 1934; instr. (physics), 1935; asst. prof., 1936; assoc. prof., 1941; prof., 1946-; on leave, 1940-45 (Mass. Inst. Tech.; U.S. Navy Radio and Sound Lab., San Diego; Los Alamos Scientific Lab.), UCB; staff member, 1934-54; assoc. dir., 1954-58; deputy dir., 1958; dir., 1958-, Radiation Lab., UCB. Research: discovery of neptunium; theory of phase stability; synchrotron. Publications: numerous scientific articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; General Advisory Committee to Atomic Energy Commission; Am. Phys. Soc. Honors: Nobel Prize (chemistry) with G. T. Seaborg, 1951; Research Corp. Scientific Award, 1951; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1955; Sixth Atoms for Peace Award with V. I. Veksler, Ford Motor Co., 1963. Honorary Degrees: Rensselaer Polytechnic Inst., 1961; Gustavus Adolphus Coll., 1963.

MAGOUN, HORACE WINCHELL, b. June 23, 1907. Education: B.S. 1929, R.I. State Coll.; M.S. 1931, Syracuse; Ph.D. 1934, Northwestern Medical School.Academic Career: instr. to prof., Inst. of Neurology and Dept. of Anatomy, School of Medicine, 1934-50, Northwestern; prof. (anatomy) and member, Brain Research Inst., 1950-; dean, Graduate Div., 1952-, UCLA. Research: interrelations of brain function and behavior; role of non-specific


247
systems of central nervous system in wakefulness, sleep, and higher neural functions. Publications: “The Waking Brain” (2nd ed.), 1963; 135 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. of Anat. (pres., 1963-64); Am. Physiol. Soc.; Am. Neurol. Assn. (assoc.); Am. EEG Soc. (hon. fel.). Honors: Jacoby Award, Am. Neurol. Assn., 1956; Salmon Lecturer, N.Y. Acad. of Medicine, 1957; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1957; Borden Award, Am. Assn. Medical Coll., 1961; Passano Award, Am. Medical Assn., 1963. Honorary Degrees: Northwestern, 1959; U. R.I., 1960; Wayne State U., 1965.

MALKUS, WILLEM VAN RENSSELAER, b. Nov. 19, 1923. Education: 1940-42, U. Mich.; 1942-43, Cornell; Ph.D. 1950, U. Chicago.Academic Career: instr. (physics), 1948-50, Ill. Inst. Tech.; asst. prof., 1950-51, U. Chicago; physical oceanographer, 1951-60, Woods Hole Oceanography Inst.; prof. (oceanography), 1958-60, Mass. Inst. Tech.; prof. (geophysics), 1960-, UCLA. Research: non-linear fluid dynamics; magneto-fluid dynamics; theory of turbulent flow; theory for geomagnetism. Publications: 20 scientific articles, 3 review articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc.

MARSCHAK, JACOB, b. July 23, 1898. Education: Inst. Tech. (Kiev, Russia); U. Berlin; Ph.D. 1922, U. Heidelberg. Academic Career: privatdozent, 1930-33, U. Heidelberg; lectr. (economics), reader (statistics), and dir., Inst. of Statistics, 1933-40, Oxford; prof. (economics), graduate faculty, 1940-42, New School of Social Research; prof. and dir., Cowles Commission for Research in Economics, 1943-55, U. Chicago; prof., 1955-60, Yale; prof. (business administration and economics), 1960-, dir., Western Management Sci. Inst., 1965-, UCLA. Research: econometrics; mathematical economics; economics of decision, information, and organization. Publications: 87 papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences (fel.); Econometric Soc. (fel., council mem.); Royal Stat. Soc. (hon. fel.); Intl. Stat. Inst.; Inst. of Math. Stat. (fel.); Am. Stat. Assn. (fel.); Inst. of Management Sci. (council mem.). Honor: Senior Ford Scholar.

MATTHEW, WILLIAM DILLER, b. Feb. 19, 1871, d. Sept. 24, 1930. Education: A.B. 1889, U. New Brunswick; Ph.B. 1893, A.M. 1894, Ph.D. 1895, Columbia.Academic Career: asst., 1895-98; asst. curator, 1898-1902; assoc. curator, 1902-10; curator, 1911-25; curator-in-chief, Div. I, 1922-27, Am. Museum of Natural History, N.Y.; prof. (paleontology), chmn., Dept. of Paleontology, and dir., Museum of Paleontology, 1927-30, UCB. Research: vertebrate paleontology of fossil mammals and mammalian faunas of western states. Publications: “Climate and Evolution”; 250 papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos Soc.; N.Y. Acad. of Sci.; Geol. Soc. of Am.; Paleon. Soc.; Royal Soc., London; N.Y. Zool. Soc.

MATTHIAS, BERND T., b. June 8, 1918. Education: Ph.D. 1943, Federal Inst. Tech. (Zurich).Academic Career: scientific collaborator, 1942-47, Federal Inst. Tech.; technical staff physicist, 1947-48, Mass. Inst. Tech.; asst. prof. (physics), 1949-51, U. Chicago; prof. (physics), 1961-; dir., Inst. for Study of Matter, 1964-, UCSD. Research: superconductivity, ferromagnetism, and ferroelectricity. Publications: over 140 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc.; Swiss Phys. Soc.; Am. Crystal. Assn. Honors: Research Corporation Award, 1962; John Price Wetherill Medal, 1963.

MAYALL, NICHOLAS ULRICH, b. May 9, 1906. Education: A.B. 1928, Ph.D. 1934, UCB.Academic Career: computor, 1929-31, Mt. Wilson Obs.; observatory asst., 1933-35; asst. astronomer, 1935-41, Lick Obs.; staff, 1941-42, Radiation Lab., Mass. Inst. Tech.; research assoc., 1942-45, Cal. Inst. Tech.; assoc. astronomer, 1946-49; astronomer, 1949-60, Lick Obs., UCB; dir., 1960-, Kitt Peak Ntl. Obs. Research: nebular spectroscopy; photography; radial velocity of galactic nebulae, globular star clusters; red shifts and internal motions of extragalactic nebulae. Publications: numerous scientific papers; editor, “Lick Observatory Publications,” 1949-60. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Astron. Soc.; Astron. Soc. of Pacific; Royal Astron. Soc., London. Honor: Martin Kellogg Fellow, Lick Obs., 1931-33.

MAYER, JOSEPH EDWARD, b. Feb. 5, 1904. Education: B.S. 1924, Cal. Inst. Tech; Ph.D. 1927, UCB.Academic Career: research asst., 1927-28, UCB; Rockefeller Fellow, 1929-30, U. Goettingen; assoc. (chemistry), 1930; assoc. prof., 1935, Johns Hopkins; assoc. prof., 1939-46, Columbia; prof., 1946; Eisendraht Prof., 1955-60, U. Chicago; prof., 1960-, UCSD. Research: chemical physics, statistical mechanics; molecular quantum mechanics. Publications: “Statistical Mechanics” (with M. G. Mayer), 1940; editor, “Journal of Chemical Physics,” 1941-52; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Heidelberg Akadamie der Wissenschaften (corres. mem.); Faraday Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc. Honors: Gilbert N. Lewis Medal, Am. Chem. Soc., 1958; Chandler Lecturer, Columbia, 1965-66. Honorary Degree: U. Brussels, 1962.

MAYER, MARIA GOEPPERT, b. June 28, 1906. Education: Abitur, 1924, private school, Goettingen (Germany); Ph.D. 1930, U. Goettingen.Academic Career: volunteer assoc., 1931-39, Johns Hopkins; lecturer, 1939-46, Columbia; lecturer, 1942-45, Sarah Lawrence Coll.; physicist, 1942-45, SAM Labs., Columbia; senior physicist, 1946-60, Argonne Ntl. Lab.; volunteer prof., 1946-60, Fermi Inst., U. Chicago; prof. (physics), 1960-, UCSD. Research: physical chemistry and nuclear physics. Publications: 2 books, incl. “Statistical Mechanics” (with J. E. Mayer), 1940; “Elementary Theory of Nuclear Shell Structure” (co-author), 1955; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc.; Heidelberg Akademie der Wissenschaften. Honor: shared Nobel Prize (physics), 1963. Honorary Degrees: Russel Sage Coll., 1960; Smith Coll., 1961; Mt. Holyoke Coll., 1961.

MAZIA, DANIEL, b. Dec. 18, 1912. Education: A.B. 1933, Ph.D. 1937, U. Pa.Academic Career: asst. prof. to prof. (zoology), 1938-50, U. Mo.; assoc. prof., 1951-63; prof., 1953-, UCB. Research: ionic changes in cells; active transport; chemistry of chromosomes; reproduction cycle of the cell; mitosis. Publications: “Mitosis and the Physiology of Cell Division” (The Cell, Vol. III); co-editor, “The General Physiology of Cell Specialization”; 125 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Intl. Soc. of Cell Biol.; Am. Soc. of Zool.; Am. Soc. of Cell Biol.

MELANDER, AXEL LEONARD, b. June 3, 1878, d. Aug. 14, 1962. Education: B.S. 1901, M.S. 1902, U. Texas; 1902-03, U. Chicago.Academic Career: asst. zoologist, 1900-01, U. Texas; instr. (entomology) and entomologist, Agri. Expmt. Sta., 1904-06; prof. to head, Dept. of Entomology and entomologist, 1906-26, State Coll. Wash.; prof. (biology) and head, Dept. of Biology, 1926-43, prof. emeritus, 1943, N.Y. City Coll.; research assoc., 1934-35, 1943-62, Citrus Expmt. Sta., UCR. Research: taxonomy diptera; miocene diptera; immunity of insects to insecticides; control of fruit insect pests; development of insecticides. Publications: 3 books, incl. “Classification of Insects” (co-author), 1932. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Soc. of Naturalists; Soc. of Zool.; Entomol. Soc. Honorary Degree: Harvard, 1914.

MERRIAM, JOHN CAMPBELL, b. Oct. 20, 1869, d. Oct. 30, 1945. Education: B.S. 1885, Lenox Coll. (Ia.); 1888-91, UCB; Ph.D. 1893, U. Munich.Academic Career: docent (paleontology), 1893-94, U. Chicago; instr. (paleontology and history of geology), 1894; asst. prof., 1899; assoc. prof., 1905; prof. and chmn., Dept. of Paleontology, 1912-20; dean of faculties, 1930, UCB; pres., 1921-39, Carnegie Inst. of Wash. Research: vertebrate paleontology, especially tertiary echinoids, western North America; historical geology of Pacific Coast. Publications: 40 books, incl. “The Living Past”; more than 175 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (pres., Pacific Div., 1919-20); Soc. of Vert. Paleon.; Geol. Soc. of Am. (pres., 1919); Am. Paleon. Soc. (pres., 1917); Save-The-Redwoods League (co-founder, 1917); Wash. Acad. of Sci.; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; Am. Assn. of University Profs.; London Zool. Soc. (corres. mem.); Charles Michelsens Inst., Bergen (corres. mem.). Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1914; pres., Executive Committee of Pan-American


248
Inst. of Geog. and Hist., 1935-38; regent, Smithsonian Inst., 1928-45. Honorary Degrees: Columbia, 1921; Yale, 1922; Princeton, 1922; Wesleyan U., 1922; UCB, 1924; N.Y. U., 1926; U. Mich., 1933; Harvard, 1935; U. Pa., 1936; N.Y. State U., 1937; George Washington U., 1937; Ore. State Coll., 1939; U. Ore., 1939.

MERRILL, ELMER DREW, b. Oct. 15, 1876, d. Feb. 25, 1956. Education: B.S. 1898, M.S. 1904, U. Me. Academic and Professional Career: asst. (natural science), 1898-99, U. Maine; asst. agrostologist, 1899-1902, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Wash., D.C.; botanist, 1902-03, Bureau of Agriculture and Forestry, Philippine Islands; botanist, 1903-05, Bureau of Government Labs., Manila; botanist, 1906-23; dir., 1919-23, Bureau of Science, Manila; assoc. prof. (botany) and head, Dept. of Botany, 1912-17; prof. 1917-19; professorial lecturer, 1919-23, U. Philippines; prof. (agriculture), dean, Coll. of Agriculture, and dir., Agri. Expmt. Sta., 1924-29, UCB; dir., 1927-28, Cal. Botanical Garden, Los Angeles; prof. (botany), 1930-35, Columbia; dir., 1930-35, N.Y. Botanical Garden; prof., 1935; administrator, Botanical Collections, 1935-46; Arnold Prof. of Botany, 1936-48; dir., Arnold Arboretum, 1937-46; retired (administrative positions), 1946; Arnold Prof. Emeritus, 1948, Harvard. Research: taxonomy and phytogeography of Malay archipelago, Polynesian and Chinese flora; systematic botany; hydrography; climatology; plant migration; origin and distribution of cultivated plants; ornamental horticulture. Publications: 14 books and 500 technical papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Bot. Soc. of Am. (pres., 1934); Am. Assoc. Adv. Sci. (acting pres., 1931); Am. Soc. of Plant Taxon. (pres., 1946); Intl. Union of Biol. Sci. (hon. mem.); Deutsche Botanische Gesellschaft (hon. mem.); Academie des Sciences de l'Institut de France; Royal Hort. Soc. of London; Royal Soc. of Edinburgh; Japanese Bot. Soc.; Peking Soc. of Natural History; Royal Agr. and Hort. Soc. of India. Honors: Gold Medal, Societe Nationale d'Acclimatation de France, 1939; Linnean Gold Medal, Linnean Soc. of London, 1939; Geoffrey St. Hilaire medal, societe Nationale d'Acclimatation de France, 1948; Guggenheim Fellow, 1951, 1952; seven plant genera and 220 binomials dedicated to him. Honorary Degrees: U. Maine, 1926; UCB, 1936; Harvard, 1936; Yale, 1951.

MEYER, KARL FRIEDERICH, b. May 19, 1884. Education: D.V.M. 1909, Ph.D. (zoology) 1924, U. Zurich.Academic Career: pathologist, 1908-10, Transvaal Dept. of Agriculture, Union of S. Afr.; asst. prof. to prof. (pathology and bacteriology), 1910-13, School of Veterinary Medicine, U. Pa.; dir., 1911-13, Lab. and Expmtl. Farm, Pa. Livestock Sanitation Board; assoc. prof. (bacteriology and protozoology), 1913-14; prof., 1914-15; assoc. prof. (tropical medicine), Hooper Foundation for Medical Research, 1915-24; act. dir., Hooper Foundation, 1921-24; dir., Hooper Foundation, 1924-54; dir. emeritus, 1954-; prof. (bacteriology), 1924-48; dir., Lab. for Research in Canning Industries, 1926-30; dir., public health curricula, 1936-39; prof. (experimental pathology), 1948-54; prof. emeritus, 1954-, UCSF. Research: food poisoning; diseases of animals transmissable to man; epidemiology of plague and psittacosis; leptospirosis and brucellosis; isolation and identification of Western Equine Encephalomyelitis; second Arbovirus; immunization against plague and control of psittacosis. Publications: 3 books, incl. “Practical Bacteriology, Medical Zoology and Immunology as Applied to Medicine and Public Health,” 1925; “Disinfected Mail,” 1962; 540 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Soc. for Microbiol. (vice-pres., 1934; pres., 1935); Am. Public Health Assn.; Am. Soc. of Trop. Medicine (vice-pres., 1918-37); Am. Assn. Path. and Bact.; Am. Vet. Medical Assn.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Acad. of Pediatrics (assoc. fel.); N.Y. Acad. of Sci.; Am. Soc. of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene (fel.); Am. Assn. of Immunol. (pres., 1940); Am. Acad. of Tropical Medicine; Am. Soc. for Expmtl. Path.; Societe helvetique des sciences naturelles; Swiss Acad. of Medicine; Am. Philatelic Soc. Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1937, UCSF, 1959; Officier, l'Ordre de la Sante Publique, 1946; Sedwick Memorial Medal, 1946; U.S. Certificate of Merit, 1948; Bruce Medal (preventive medicine), 1949; Lasker Award, Am. Public Health Assn., 1951; Borden Award, Assn. Am. Medical Coll., 1954; Reed Medal, Am. Soc. Trop. Medicine and Hygiene, 1956; Dyer Lecturer, Ntl. Insts. of Health, 1957; Ricketts Award, U. Chicago, 1960; Kovalendo Medal, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1961; 1964 Special Award, “The Goldheaded Cane,” known as “K. F. Meyer Award,” Conference of Public Health Veterinarians, 1964. Honorary Degrees: Coll. of Medical Evangelists, 1936; Zurich, 1937; U. So. Cal., 1946; Zurich, 1949; Basel, 1952; Tierartzliche Hochschule, Hannover, 1953; Ohio, 1958; UCB, 1958; Pennsylvania, 1959.

MEYERSON, MARTIN, b. Nov. 14, 1922. Education: A.B. 1942, Columbia; M.C.P. 1949, Harvard. Academic and Professional Career: asst., 1943-44, Am. Soc. of Planning Officials; land planner, 1944-45, Phila. City Planning Commission; planner, 1945-47, Reese Hospital, Chicago; asst. prof. (planning program and social sciences), 1948-52, U. Chicago; dir., development and planning, 1949-50, Chicago Housing Authority; assoc. prof. (planning) and research prof. (urban studies), 1952-56; prof., 1956-57, U. Pa.; exec. dir. and research dir., 1955-56; vice-president, 1956, Am. Council To Improve Our Neighborhoods; Williams Prof. of City Planning and Urban Research and dir., Center for Urban Studies, 1957-63, Harvard; dir., Joint Center for Urban Studies, 1959-63, Mass. Inst. Tech. and Harvard; prof. (urban development) and dean, Coll. of Environmental Design, 1963-66; acting chancellor, 1965, UCB. Research: urban development; city planning. Publications: 3 books, incl. “Housing, People, and Cities,” 1962. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Soc. of Planning Officials; Am. Inst. of Planners; Am. Soc. of Arch. Hist.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Sociol. Soc.

MILES, JOSEPHINE, b. 1911. Education: A.B. 1932, UCLA; M.A. 1934, Ph.D. 1938, UCB.Academic Career: instr. to assoc. prof. (English), 1940-52; prof., 1952-, UCB. Research: poetry and language. Publications: 5 books of poetry, incl. “Poems, 1930-1960”; 6 books of criticism, incl. “Eras and Modes in English Poetry,” 1957, 1964; numerous articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Mod. Lang. Assn.; Ling. Soc. of Am.; Am. Aesth. Soc. Honors: Shelley Award for Poetry; Award for Poetry, Ntl. Inst. of Arts and Letters; Guggenheim Fellow; Am. Council Learned Soc. Fellow. Honorary Degree: Mills Coll., 1965.

MILLER, ALDEN HOLMES, b. Feb. 4, 1906, d. Oct. 9, 1965. Education: A.B. 1927, UCLA; M.A. 1928, Ph.D. 1930, UCB.Academic Career: teaching fellow (zoology), 1927-28; asst. 1928-30; assoc., 1930-31; instr., 1931-34; asst. prof., 1934-39; assoc. prof., 1939-45; asst. dean, Coll. of Letters and Science, 1939-40; curator of birds, Museum of Vertebrate Zoology, 1939-40; dir., Museum of Vertebrate Zoology, 1940-65; prof., 1945-65; chmn., Dept. of Paleon., 1959-60; vice-chancellor--academic affairs, 1961-62, 1963-64. Research: vertebrate distribution; ecology, avian speciation; avian behavior; paleontology and evolution; vertebrate morphology; physiology of reproduction. Publications: 7 books, incl. “Physiology of the Reproduction Cycle of Birds,” 1960; numerous scientific papers; editor, “The Condor,” 1939-65. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Ornith. Union (pres., 1953-55); Am. Soc. of Naturalists; Soc. for Study of Evol.; Am. Soc. of Zool.; Cooper Ornithol. Soc. (pres., 1948-51); Intl. Ornithol. Cong.; British Ornithol. Union (for. mem.).

MILLER, WILLIAM JOHN, b. April 26, 1880, d. July 27, 1965. Education: B.S. 1900, Coll. Pacific; 1900-02, Stanford; Ph.D. 1905, Johns Hopkins. Academic and Professional Career: instr. (geology and chemistry), 1900-03, Coll. Pacific; fellow (geology), 1903-04, Johns Hopkins; prof. 1905-14, Hamilton Coll.; field geologist, 1906-24, N.Y. State Museum; prof. and chmn., Dept. of Geology, 1914-24, Smith Coll.; prof., 1924-48; prof. emeritus, 1948, UCLA; prof., 1949-50, U. N.C. Research: crystalline rocks; geomorphology of northern N.Y. and southern Cal. Publications: 6 books, incl. “An Introduction to Historical Geology,” 1952; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Geol. Soc. of Am.; Pacific Geol. Soc.; Mineral. Soc. of Am.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Seismol. Soc.; Geophys. Union. Honor: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1932.


249

MINKOWSKI, RUDOLPH LEO B., b. May 28, 1895. Education: Ph.D. 1921, U. Breslau (Germany).Academic Career: asst. physikalisches, 1922, Hamburg Staatinstitut, Germany; privatdozent, 1926-31; A. O. prof., 1931-35, Hamburg; staff, Mt. Wilson Obs., 1935-48; staff, Mt. Wilson and Mt. Palomar Obs., 1948-60, Carnegie Inst.; visiting prof., 1960, U. Wis.; research astronomer and lecturer (astronomy), 1961-, UCB. Research: spectroscopy; spectrophotometry; stellar and nebular spectroscopy; galactic nebulae; radio sources. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Astron. Soc.; Astron. Soc. of Pacific; Royal Astron. Soc. Honor: Bruce Gold Medal, Astron. Soc. of Pacific, 1961.

MOORE, JOSEPH HAINES, b. Sept. 7, 1878, d. March 15, 1949. Education: A.B. 1897, Wilmington Coll. (Ohio); Ph.D. 1903, Johns Hopkins.Academic Career: asst., 1903; asst. astronomer, 1905; astronomer-in-charge, Mills Expedition to Chile, 1909-13; assoc. astronomer, 1918; astronomer, 1923-48; asst. dir., 1936-42; dir., 1942-45; dir. emeritus, 1945; prof. emeritus, 1948, Lick Obs., UC. Research: member five Lick Obs. eclipse expeditions; spectroscopy; radial velocities of stars; Polaris. Publications: various astronomical papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (vice-pres., Sect. of Astron., 1932); Am. Astron. Soc.; Royal Astron. Soc., London; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; Astron. Soc. of Pacific (pres., 1920, 1928); Intl. Astron. Soc.; Royal Astron. Soc., New Zealand (hon. mem.).

MORREY, CHARLES B., JR., b. July 23, 1907. Education: A.B. 1927, M.A. 1928, Ohio State U.; Ph.D. 1931, Harvard.Academic Career: National Research Council Fellow, 1931-33; instr. (mathematics), 1933; asst. prof., 1935; assoc. prof., 1938; prof., 1945-, UCB. Research: multiple integral problems in the calculus of variations; partial differential equations. Publications: 4 texts, incl. “Modern Mathematical Analysis,” (co-author), 1965; “Multiple Integrals in the Calculus of Variations,” 1966; 37 articles, numerous reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Math. Soc. (pres., 1966); Math. Assn. of Am.; Math. Div., National Research Council; Am. Assn. University Profs. Honor: member, Inst. for Advanced Study, Princeton, 1937, 1954.

MUNK, WALTER HEINRICH, b. Oct. 19, 1917. Education: B.S. 1939, M.S. 1940, Cal. Inst. Tech.; Ph.D. 1947, UCLA. Academic and Professional Career: teaching fellow, 1939-40, Cal. Inst. Tech.; research asst., 1940, Scripps Inst. of Oceanography; assoc. oceanographer, UC Div. of War Research, San Diego; meteorologist, 1942-44, Directorate of Weather, Army Air Force, Wash.; research fellow, Navy Hydrographic Office Project, 1944-47; asst. prof. (geophysics), 1949-54; prof., 1954-60; prof. and assoc. dir., Inst. of Geophysics and Planetary Physics, 1960-, Scripps Inst. of Oceanography, UCSD. Research: oceanography; geophysics. Publications: “The Rotation of the Earth: A Geophysical Discussion,” 1960; 92 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; N.Y. Acad. of Sci.; Am. Meteorol. Soc.; Intl. Union of Geodesy and Geophys.; Am. Geophys. Union; Royal Astron. Soc.; Seismol. Soc. of Am. Honors: President's Science Advisory Committee, 1959-; Monograph Award, Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences, 1960; Overseas Fellow, Churchill Coll., Cambridge, 1962-63; Golden Plate Award, Am. Acad. of Achievement, 1964; Day Medal, Geol. Soc. of Am., 1965; 3 Guggenheim Fellowships.

NEYMAN, JERZY, b. April 16, 1894. Education: candidate (mathematics) 1916, U. Kharkov (Russia); Ph.D. 1923, U. Warsaw (Poland); 1924-26, U. Paris and London.Academic Career: docent, 1928-34, U. Warsaw and U. Cracow, Poland; special lecturer and reader (statistics), 1934-38, U. Coll., London; prof. (mathematics) 1938-55; prof. (statistics), 1955-; dir., Statistical Lab., 1940-, UCB. Research: theory of statistics and application, incl. astronomy, biology, medicine, and meteorology. Publications: 172 articles. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Royal Swedish Acad. of Sci. (for. mem.); Intl. Stat. Inst.; Intl. Astron. Union; Intl. Assn. for Stat. in Phys. Sci.; Inst. of Math. Stat. (pres., 1949); Am. Math. Soc.; Am. Astron. Soc.; Biomet. Soc.; Royal Stat. Soc. (hon. fellow); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (vice-pres., 1962). Honors: Gold Medal, U. Kharkov, Russia, 1916; Newcomb Cleveland Prize, Am. Assn. Adv. Sci., 1958. Honorary Degrees: U. Chicago, 1959; UCB, 1963; U. Stockholm, Sweden, 1964.

NIERENBERG, WILLIAM A., b. Feb. 13, 1919. Education: B.S. 1939, N.Y. City Coll.; M.A. 1942, Ph.D. 1947, Columbia.Academic Career: instr. (physics), 1946-48, Columbia; asst. prof., 1948-50, U. Mich.; assoc. prof., 1950-55; prof., 1955-65, UCB; dir., 1965-, Scripps Inst. of Oceanography, UCSD. Research: atomic and molecular beams; low energy nuclear physics. Publications: over 105 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Assn. University Profs. Honor: Professeur Associe, U. Paris, 1960-62.

NITZE, WILLIAM ALBERT, b. March 20, 1876, d. July 5, 1957. Education: A.B. 1894, Ph.D., 1899, Johns Hopkins.Academic Career: lectr. (Romanic languages), 1899-1903, Columbia; assoc. prof. to prof., 1903-08, Amherst; prof., 1908-09, UCB; prof. and chmn., Dept. of Romanic Languages and Literature, 1909; MacLeish Distinguished Service Prof., 1935, U. Chicago; prof. (French), 1942-46; prof. emeritus, 1946, UCLA. Research: old French literature and language. Publications: 9 books, incl. “The Grail Romance Perlesvaus,” 1902; numerous papers; editor, “Modern Philology.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Science; Am. Philos. Soc.; Mod. Lang. Assn. (pres., trustee); Am. Council Learned Soc.; Medieval Acad. of Am.; Academie des Inscriptions et Belles Lettres. Honors: Chevalier, Legion of Honor, France, 1928; Pyne Prof., Princeton, 1932; trustee, Newberry Library, 1935-42. Honorary Degrees: UC LA, 1949; U. Chicago; Northwestern; Oberlin.

NORTHROP, JOHN HOWARD, b. July 5, 1891. Education: B.S. 1912, A.M. 1913, Ph.D. 1915, Columbia.Academic Career: Cutting Traveling Fellow of Columbia, 1915, Loeb Lab., Rockefeller Inst.; staff, 1916-23; member, 1924-51, Rockefeller Inst., N.Y.; prof. (bacteriology), 1949, UCB and Rockefeller Inst.; prof. (biophysics), Donner Lab., 1958; prof. emeritus, 1959-, UCB. Research: physical chemistry of proteins, agglutination of bacteria; kinetics of enzyme reactions; isolation and chemical nature of enzymes and bacteriophage. Publications: “Crystalline Enzymes,” 1939, 1948; numerous papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Soc. of Biol. Chem.; Soc. of Gen. Physiol.; Halle Akademie der Naturforscher; Societe Philomathique, Paris; Chem. Soc., London (hon. mem.). Honors: Stevens Prize, Coll. of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia, 1931; Chandler Medal, Columbia, 1937; Elliot Medal for 1939, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1944; shared Nobel Prize (chemistry), 1946; Presidential Certificate for Merit, 1948; Lion Award, Columbia, 1959; Alexander Hamilton Award, 1961. Honorary Degrees: Harvard, 1936; Columbia, 1937; Yale, 1937; UCB, 1939; Princeton, 1940; Rutgers, 1941.

NOYES, GEORGE RAPALL, b. April 2, 1873, d. May 5, 1952. Education: A.B. 1894, M.A. 1895, Ph.D. 1898, Harvard.Academic Career: John Harvard Fellow, 1898-1900, St. Petersburg U., Russia; asst. prof. (English), 1900-01, U. Wis.; instr. (English and Russian), 1901-02; asst. prof. (English and Slavic philology), 1902-07; asst. prof. (Slavic), 1907-11; assoc. prof (Slavic languages), 1911-19; prof., 1919-43; prof. emeritus, 1943, UCB. Research: Dryden; Slavic drama; Russian literature; translations; organized Slavic studies at UCB. Publications: 40 books, incl. “Poetical Works of Dryden,” 1909, 1949; “The Life and Adventures of Dimitrije Obradovic,” 1953. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Philol. Assn. of Pacific Coast (pres., 1928); Mod. Lang. Assn. (chmn., Slavic Sect., 1937); Warsaw Sci. Soc. Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1923; Officers Cross, 1930; Commanders Cross, 1945; Order of Polonia Restituta; Golden Laurel, Polish Acad. of Literature, Wilno, 1938. Honorary Degrees: U. Wilno, 1929; UCB, 1945.

OPPENHEIMER, J. ROBERT, b. April 22, 1904. Education: A.B. 1926, Harvard; 1925-26, Cambridge U.; Ph.D. 1927, U. Goettingen.Academic Career: National Research Council Fellow, 1927-28; Intl. Education Board Fellow, 1928-29, U. Leyden and Zurich; asst. prof. (theoretical physics), 1928-31; assoc. prof., 1931-36; prof., 1936-47, Cal. Inst. Tech.; asst. prof., 1929-30; assoc. prof.,


250
1930-35; prof., 1935-47, UCB; director, 1943-45, Los Alamos Scientific Lab., UC; dir. and prof. (physics), 1947-, Inst. for Advanced Study, Princeton. Research: quantum theory; cosmic rays; nuclear physics, fundamental particles; relativity. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc., Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; and others.

PEARCE, ROY HARVEY, b. Dec. 2, 1919. Education: A.B. 1940, A.M. 1942, UCLA; Ph.D. 1945, Johns Hopkins U.Academic Career: instr. (English), 1945-46, Ohio State U.; asst. prof., 1946-49, UCB; assoc. prof., 1949-54; prof., 1954-63, Ohio State U.; prof. (American literature) and chmn. Dept. of Literature, 1963-, UCSD. Research: American literature and intellectual history; American studies; theory and method in intellectual and cultural history and criticism. Publications: 4 books, incl. “The Savages of America,” “Continuity of American Poetry,” editor, “Colonial American Writing.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Mod. Lang. Assn.; Am. Hist. Assn.; Am. Studies Assn.; Ntl. Council of Teachers of English (bd. of dirs., 1963-66); Mod. Humanities Research Assn., Great Britain (Am. Advisory Bd., 1966-). Honors: president's scholar, Johns Hopkins U., 1944-45; research fellow, Am. Council of Learned Soc., 1947, 1958-59; faculty studies fellow, Am. Council of Learned Soc., 1950-51; Comm. of Mid-western Studies research fellow, 1949-50; Fund for Advancement of Education fellow, 1953-54; visiting prof., Claremont Grad. School, 1960; Poetry Chap Book Award, Poetry Soc. of Am., 1961; Fulbright lecturer, U. Bordeaux, 1961-62; visiting prof. and research assoc., Teachers Col., Columbia U., 1963.

PEPPER, STEPHEN COBURN, b. April 29, 1891. Education: A.B. 1913, M.A. 1914, Ph.D. 1916, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (philosophy and psychology), 1916-17, Wellesley Coll.; asst. in philosophy, 1919; instr., 1920; asst. prof., 1923; assoc. prof., 1927; prof., 1930; chmn., Dept. of Art, 1938-52; asst. dean, Coll. of Letters and Science, 1939-47; Mills Prof. of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity and chmn., Dept. of Philosophy, 1953-58; prof. emeritus, 1958-, UCB. Research: aesthetics; ethics; theory of value; metaphysics. Publications: 9 books, incl. “The Basis of Criticism in the Arts,” 1945; 100 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Phil. Assn.; Am. Soc. for Aesthetics; Coll. Art. Assn.; Intl. Inst. of Phil. Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1958; Carus Lecturer, Am. Philos. Assn., 1961. Honorary Degrees: Colby Coll., 1950; UCB, 1960; Tulane, 1961.

PERLMAN, ISADORE, b. April 12, 1915. Education: B.S. 1936, Ph.D. 1940, UCB. Academic Career: Upjohn Research Fellow, 1940-41, UCB; 1942-45, Manhattan Project; assoc. prof. (chemistry), 1945; prof., 1949-; chmn., Dept. of Chemistry, 1957-58; head, Nuclear Chemistry Division, Lawrence Radiation Lab., 1958-; assoc. dir., Lawrence Radiation Lab., 1958-, UCB. Research: assisted in first chemical isolation of curium; discovered many radioactive isotopes; nuclear reaction theory; alpha-particle spectroscopy. Publications: “The Properties of Heavy Elements,” Vols. I and II (joint author), 1964; 105 scientific research papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Nucl. Soc.; Am. Assn. University Profs. Honors: Cal. Section Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1953; Lawrence Memorial Award, AEC, 1960; First Annual Award, Acad. Achievement, 1961; Award for Nuclear Applications in Chemistry, Am. Chem. Soc., 1964; Guggenheim Fellow, 1955, 1963.

PIMENTAL, GEORGE CLAUDE, b. May 2, 1922. Education: A.B. 1943, UCLA; Ph.D. 1949, UCB. Academic and Professional Career: instr. (chemistry), 1949-51; asst. prof., 1951-55; assoc. prof., 1955-59; prof., 1959-, UCB; supervisor, 1944-50, 1950-58; dir., 1954, 1958-, Am. Petroleum Inst. projects, Cal.; tech. consultant, 1946, Office of Naval Research. Research: infrared spectroscopy and molecular structure; hydrogen bonding; thermodynamic properties of hydrocarbons; chemical lasers. Publications: 4 books (co-author); 100 scientific articles; editor, “Chemistry--an Experimental Science.” Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc. Honors: Precision Science Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1959.

PITZER, KENNETH SANBORN, b. Jan. 6, 1914. Education: B.S. 1935, Cal. Inst. Tech.; Ph.D. 1937, UCB.Academic Career: asst. in chemistry, 1935-36; Shell Research Fellow, 1936-37; instr. (chemistry), 1937; asst. prof., 1939; assoc. prof., 1942; prof., 1945-61; asst. dean, Coll. of Letters and Science, 1947-48; dean, Coll. of Chemistry, 1951-60, UCB; president, 1961-, Rice U. Research: chemical thermodynamics; molecular spectroscopy, quantum theory, and statistical mechanics applied to chemistry. Publications: 2 books, incl. “Quantum Theory with Applications to Chemistry,” 1948; assoc. editor, “Journal of Chemical Physics,” 1943-45; assoc. editor, “Journal of the American Chemical Society,” 1944-53; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Nucl. Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Faraday Soc.; Am. Chem. Soc. Honors: Award for Pure Chemistry, Am. Chem. Soc., 1943; Guggenheim Fellow, 1950; Clayton Prize, Inst. of Mech. Engrs., London, 1958. Honorary Degrees: Wesleyan, 1962; UCB, 1963.

PUTNAM, FREDERICK WARD, b. April 16, 1839, d. Aug. 14, 1915. Education: B.S. 1862, Harvard. Academic and Professional Career: curator (ornithology), 1856-64; curator (ornithology and mammalogy), 1862; curator (mammalogy and ichthyology), 1863; curator (vertebrates), 1864-66; supt. of museum, 1866-73; vice-pres., 1871-94, Essex Inst., Salem, Mass.; asst. (ichthyology), 1857-64; 1867-68, Museum of Comparative Zoology, Cambridge, Mass.; vice-pres., 1867-69, East Indian Marine Soc.; dir. of museum, 1869-73, Peabody Academy of Science, Salem; commissioner of fish and game, 1882-89, state of Mass.; asst., 1874, Geological Survey of Ky.; asst. (archaeology), survey west of 100th meridian, 1876-79, U.S. Engineers; curator, Peabody Museum, 1874-1909; Peabody Prof. of Am. Archaeology and Ethnology, 1886-1909; honorary curator, Peabody Museum, 1909-13; prof. emeritus, 1909; honorary dir. in charge, Peabody Museum, 1913-15; Harvard; chief of ethnology section, 1892, Chicago World's Fair; curator (anthropology), 1894-1903, Am. Museum of Natural History, N.Y.; prof. and dir., Anthropology Museum, 1903-09; prof. emeritus, 1909, UCB. Research: conducted or directed anthropology field work in 37 states, Central Am., Mexico, South Am., West Indies, Northeastern Asia, Alaska, Africa; established depts. of anthropology at Harvard and UCB; helped found and establish anthropology museums. Publications: 400 scientific papers; began publications of Peabody Museum; founded “The American Naturalist and Science.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (perm. sec., 1873-98; pres., 1898); Am. Anthro. Assn. (pres., 1905-06); Am. Inst. Arch.; Boston Soc. of Natural Hist. (vice-pres., 1880-87; pres., 1888-89); Am. Folk-Lore Soc. (pres., Boston branch, 1890-1915; pres., 1891); Wash. Acad. of Sci. (vice-pres., 1913); Royal Soc. of Edinburgh; Royal Anthro. Inst., Great Britain. Honors: Cross of Legion of Honor, France, 1896; Drexel Gold Medal, U. Pa., 1903. Honorary Degrees: Williams, 1868; U. Pa., 1894.

REICHENBACH, HANS, b. Sept. 26, 1891, d. April 9, 1953. Education: Ph.D. 1915, U. Erlangen (Germany). Academic and Professional Career: physicist and engineer, 1917-20; lectr. (physics and philosophy), 1920, Tech. Inst., Stuttgart, Germany; assoc. prof. (natural philosophy), 1926-33, U. Berlin; prof. (philosophy), 1933-38, U. Istanbul, Turkey; prof., 1938-53, UCLA; co-editor, “Erkenntnis; Annalen der Philosophie,” later “Journal of Unified Science.” Research: logic; philosophy of science; relativity and quantitative mechanics; theory of probability; experience and prediction; elements of symbolic logic. Publications: 11 books, incl. “Atom and Cosmos,” 1930; “Theory of Probability,” 1935, 1949; 80 papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Phil. Assn.; Phys. Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Inst. Unity of Sci. Honor: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1946.

REVELLE, ROGER R. D., b. March 7, 1909. Education: A.B. 1929, Pomona Coll.; 1929-30, Claremont Coll.; Ph.D. 1936, UCB. Academic


251
Career:
teaching asst., 1929-30, Pomona Coll.; teaching asst., 1930-31, UCB; research asst., 1931-36; instr., 1936; asst. prof., 1941; prof., 1948-64; assoc. dir., 1948-50; acting dir., 1950; dir., 1951-64, Scripps Inst. of Oceanography; head, School of Science and Engineering, 1960-61, UCSD; University Dean of Research, 1962-64, UC; Science Advisor to Secretary of Interior, 1961-62; dir., 1964-, Center for Population Studies, Harvard. Research: physical oceanography and geology of sea floor. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; San Diego Soc. Natural Hist.; Geol. Soc. of Amer.; Am. Assn. of Geol.; Am. Geophys. Union; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. Honors: commemorated with naming of Revelle College, UCSD, 1965; Agassiz Medal, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Order of Sitara-I-Imtiaz, Government of Pakistan. Honorary Degrees: Pomona Coll.; Harvard.

RITTER, WILLIAM EMERSON, b. Nov. 19, 1856, d. Jan. 10, 1944. Education: B.S. 1888, UCB; A.M. 1891, Ph.D. 1893, Harvard; 1894-95, Stazione Zoologica, Naples, Italy and U. Berlin.Academic Career: instr. (biology), 1891-93; asst. prof., 1893-98; assoc. prof., 1898-1902; prof. and dir., Scripps Inst. for Biol. Research, 1902-23; prof. emeritus, 1923-44, UCB. Research: comparative morphology: tunicata; scientific philosophy. Publications: 8 books, incl. “Organismal Concept of Life,” 2 vols., 1919. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Soc. of Naturalists; Am. Soc. of Zool.; Am. Ecol. Soc.; Cal. Acad. of Sci. (pres., 1898-1900); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (vice-pres., sect. F., 1909-10; pres., Pacific div., 1920-21); Phila. Acad. of Sci. (corres. mem.). Honor: commemorated with naming of Ritter Hall, UCSD. Honorary Degrees: UCB, 1933; U. Chicago.

ROSENBLUTH, MARSHALL NICHOLAS, b. Feb. 5, 1927. Education: B.S. 1945, Harvard; Ph.D. 1949, U. Chicago. Academic and Professional Career: instr. (physics), 1949-50, Stanford; member, staff, 1950-56, Los Alamos Sci. Lab.; senior research advisor, 1956-, Gen. Atomic Div., Gen. Dynamics Corp.; prof., 1960-, UCSD; head, Plasma Physics Group, Intl. Centre for Theoret. Physics, Trieste, Italy, 1965-66. Research: plasma physics. Publications: 47 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Phys. Soc. Honors: E. O. Lawrence Award, Atomic Energy Comn., 1964.

Ross, JOSEPH FOSTER, b. Oct. 11, 1910. Education: A.B. 1933, Stanford; M.D. 1936, Harvard.Academic Career: chief prosecutor, 1933-34; asst. (topographical anatomy), 1934-37; tutorial student (physiology), 1935-36; research fellow (biochemistry), 1943-46, Harvard; asst. in pathology, 1939-40, U. Rochester; instr. (medicine), 1940-42; asst. prof., 1942-45; assoc. prof., 1945-54, Boston U.; prof. (medicine), 1954-; assoc. dean, School of Medicine, 1954-58; prof. (radiology), 1954-60; prof. (biophysics and nuclear medicine), 1960-65; dir., Lab. of Nuclear Medicine and Radiation Biology, 1958-65; chmn., Dept. of Nuclear Medicine and Radiation Biology, 1958-60; chmn., Dept. of Biophysics and Nuclear Medicine, 1960-65, UCLA. Research: clinical investigation of hematopoiesis; ferrokinetics, neoplasia, nuclear medicine, and radiation biology. Publications: over 100 articles, monographs, and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Soc. of Clin. Invest.; Western Assn. of Physicians (pres., 1962-63); Assn. of Am. Physicians; Rad. Research Soc.; Biophys. Soc.; Am. Soc. of Hematol. (pres., 1961-62); Soc. of Nucl. Medicine (trustee, 1962-65; pres., So. Cal. Chapter, 1964-65); Am. Medical Assn.; Am. Soc. of Internal Medicine (hon. mem.); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (fel.); N.Y. Acad. of Sci. (fel.); Am. Soc. for Expmtl. Path.; Am. Coll. of Physicians; European Soc. of Hematol.; Intl. Soc. of Hematol. (fel.); Leukemia Soc. Honors: Presidential Medal for Merit, 1948; Van Meter Prize, Am. Goiter Soc., 1953; representative, 4 AEC and State Dept. foreign missions, 1955, 1956, 1961, 1963; Wilson Medal, Am. Clin. and Clim. Assn., 1964; Distinguished Achievement in Medicine Award, Boston City Hospital, 1964.

ROYCE, JOSIAH, b. Nov. 20, 1855, d. Sept. 14, 1916. Education: A.B. 1875, UCB; U. Leipzig; U. Goettingen; Ph.D. 1878, Johns Hopkins.Academic Career: instr. (English literature and logic), 1878-82; instr. (philosophy), 1882-85; asst. prof., 1885-92; prof. (history of philosophy), 1892-1914; Alford Prof. of Natural Religion, Moral Philosophy, and Civil Polity, 1914-16, Harvard. Research: metaphysics: idealist monism--loyalty, concept of community; logic; religion; science. Publications: 13 books, incl. “The Religious Aspect of Philosophy, 1885”; “The Spirit of Modern Philosophy,” 1892; “The Philosophy of Loyalty,” 1908; 200 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Ntl. Inst. of Arts and Letters; Am. Psych. Assn. (pres., 1901); Am. Philos. Assn. (pres., 1903). Honorary Degrees: U. Aberdeen, 1900; Johns Hopkins, 1902; Harvard, 1911; St. Andrews U., 1911; Yale, 1911; Oxford, 1913.

RUBEY, WILLIAM WALDEN, b. Dec. 19, 1898. Education: A.B. 1920, U. Mo.; 1922, Johns Hopkins; 1922-24, Yale.Academic Career: instr. (geology), 1922-24, Yale; asst. to principal geologist, geologist- in-charge--Div. of Areal Geology and Basic Sciences, and research scientist, 1920-60, U.S. Geological Survey; guest scientist, Inst. of Geophysics, 1954; visiting prof. (geology), 1955, Calif. Inst. Tech.; visiting prof., 1956, Johns Hopkins; prof. (geology and geophysics), 1960-, UCLA. Research: structural geology; geomorphology; sedimentation and geochemistry. Publications: 20 government reports; 64 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc. (council, 1956-59); Ntl. Acad. of Sciences (council, 1951-54, 1965-); Geol. Soc. of Am. (pres., 1949-50); Geochem. Soc. (dir., 1955-57); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (dir., 1957-63); Am. Geophys. Union; Geol. Soc. of Wash. (pres., 1948); Wash. Acad. of Sci. (pres., 1957); Am. Assn. of Petrol. Geol.; Seismol. Soc. of Am.; Carnegie Inst. of Wash. (board of trustees, 1962-); National Research Council (chmn., 1951-54). Honors: Award of Excellence, U.S. Dept. of Interior, 1943; Distinguished Service Award, U.S. Dept. of Interior, 1958; Silliman Lecturer, Yale, 1960; Penrose Medal, Geol. Soc. of Am., 1963. Honorary Degrees: U. Mo., 1953; Villanova, 1959; Yale, 1960.

SAUER, CARL O., b. Dec. 24, 1889. Education: A.B. 1908, Central Wesleyan Coll.; Ph.D. 1915, U. Chicago.Academic Career: asst. prof. (geography), 1918; assoc. prof., 1920; prof., 1922-23, U. Mich.; prof. and chmn., Dept. of Geography, 1923; prof. emeritus, 1957, UCB. Research: cultural and historical geography of New World; plant and animal domestication; Pleistocene environment. Publications: 4 books, incl. “Colima of New Spain in the Sixteenth Century,” 1948; 50 articles, monographs, and reviews. Memberships: (U.S. only) Am. Philos. Soc.; Assn. of Am. Geog.; Am. Geog. Soc. Honors: Vega Medal, Swedish Soc. Anthro. and Geog.; Daly Medal, Am. Soc.; Humboldt Gold Centenary Medal, Berlin Geog. Soc. Honorary Degrees: UCB, 1960; Syracuse U.; U. Heidelberg; U. Glasgow.

SCHACHMAN, HOWARD KAPNER, b. Dec. 5, 1918. Education: B.S. 1939, Mass. Inst. Tech.; 1941-42, Harvard; Ph.D., (physical chemistry), 1948, Princeton. Academic and Professional Career: chemical engineer, 1939-40, Continental Distilling Corp., Pa.; tech. asst., 1941-44, Rockefeller Inst.; fellow, 1946-48, Ntl. Insts. of Health; instr. (biochemistry), 1948-50; asst. prof., 1950-54; assoc. prof. 1955-59; prof. (biochemistry and molecular biology), 1959-, UCB. Research: physical chemistry of macromolecules of biological interest; structure, function, and interactions of proteins, nucleic acids, and viruses; development and application of ultracentrifuge. Publications: “Ultracentrifugation in Biochemistry,” 1959; 67 scientific articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Soc. of Biol. Chem.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. Honors: Guggenheim fellow, 1957-58; Cal. Sect. Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1958; E. H. Sargent and Co. Award for Chem. Instrumentation, Am. Chem. Soc., 1962; John Scott Award, City of Phila., 1964; Warren Triennial Prize, Mass. Gen. Hosp., 1965.

SCHEVILL, RUDOLPH, b. June 18, 1874, d. Feb. 17, 1946. Education: A.B. 1896, Yale; Ph.D. 1898, U. Munich.Academic Career: instr. (French and German), 1898-99, Bucknell U.; instr. (German), 1899-1900, Scheffield


252
Scientific School, Yale; instr. (French and Spanish), 1900-01; asst. prof. (Spanish), 1901-10, Yale; prof. (Spanish), 1910; chmn., Dept. of Romanic Languages, 1910-19; chmn,. Dept. of Spanish, 1919; prof. emeritus, 1944, UCB. Research: Spanish literature; Cervantes. Publications: 22 books, incl. “Complete Works of Cervantes,” 18 vol. (coeditor), 1914-42; “Dramatic Art of Lope de Vega,” 1918; “Life of Cervantes,” 1919. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Mod. Lang. Assn. (pres., 1943); Hispanic Soc. of Am., N.Y.; Philol. Assn. of Pacific Coast. Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1918; Medal for Arts and Literature, Hisp. Soc. of Am., 1942.

SCHNEIDER, HEINRICH, b. April 30, 1889. Education: Ph.D. 1911, U. Giessen (Germany).Academic Career: research librarian, 1914-21; instr., 1920-21, U. Giessen; librarian and dir., 1921-26, Wolfenbuettel State Library, Germany; dir., State Libraries, and lectr., 1926-33, Volkshochschule, Luebeck, Germany; prof. (German), 1933-36, American Coll., Sofia, Bulgaria; asst. prof., 1936-37, Wheaton Coll., Mass.; asst. prof., 1937-42; assoc. prof., 1942-48, Cornell; prof., 1948-55; prof. emeritus, 1955-, Harvard; visiting prof., 1955-56, Johns Hopkins; visiting prof., 1956-59, Northwestern; visiting prof., 1960-64, UCB. Research: history of German literature; intellectual history; theology. Publications: 12 books, incl. “Lessing,” 1950, 1961; numerous papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Mod. Lang. Assn.; Am. Assn. Teachers of Germ. Honors: Am. Philos. Soc. travel grant, 1952; Bollingen travel grant, 1952; decorated for war service, 1914-18. Honorary Degree: Harvard, 1948.

SCHOLANDER, PER FREDERIK, b. Nov. 29, 1905. Education: M.D. 1932, Ph.D. (botany) 1934, U. Oslo.Academic Career: instr. (anatomy), 1932-34; research fellow (physiology), 1932-39, U. Oslo; research assoc. (zoology), 1939-43, Swarthmore Coll.; chief physiological testing officer, Eglin Field and aviation physiologist, Wright Field, 1943-46, U.S. Army Air Corps; research biologist, 1946-49, Swarthmore; research fellow (biological chemistry), 1949-51, Harvard Medical School; physiologist, 1952-55, Woods Hole Oceanographic Inst.; prof. (physiology) and dir., Inst. of Zoophysiology, 1955-58, U. Oslo; prof., 1958-; dir., Physiological Research Lab., 1963-, Scripps Inst. of Oceanography, UCSD. Research: Arctic botany; respiration of diving; cold adaptation; microtechniques, gas secretion; water and gas transport in plants; gas in glaciers. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Physiol. Soc.; Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol.; Am. Soc. of Zool.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Norwegian Acad. of Sci.; Soc. of Gen. Physiol.; Bot. Assn. of Norway. Honors: Rockefeller Fellow, 1939-41; Legion of Merit; Soldiers Medal, 1946.

SCHORER, MARK, b. May 17, 1908. Education: A.B. 1929, U. Wis.; M.A. 1930, Harvard; Ph.D. 1936, U. Wis.Academic Career: instr. (English), 1936-37, Dartmouth; Briggs-Copeland Faculty Instr., 1940-41, Harvard; assoc. prof., 1944-46; prof., 1946-; chmn., Dept. of English, 1960-65, UCB. Research: nineteenth- and twentieth-century literature. Publications: 6 books, incl. “William Blake: The Politics of Vision,” 1946; “Sinclair Lewis: An American Life,” 1961; 200 articles and reviews; 50 short stories. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Inst. of Arts and Letters. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, 1941-42, 1943, 1948; Fulbright Award, 1952-53, 1964; Bollingen Fellow, 1960. Honorary Degree: U. Wis.

SCHORSKE, CARL EMIL, b. March 15, 1915. Education: A.B. 1936, Columbia Coll., A.M. 1937, Ph.D. 1950, Harvard. Academic and Professional Career: teaching fellow, 1938-41, Harvard; member, staff, 1941-46, Office of Strategic Services; asst. prof. (history), 1946-50; assoc. prof., 1950-55; prof., 1955-60, Wesleyan U.; member, staff, 1950, Rockefeller Fdn.; prof., 1960-, UCB. Research: German history and politics of 20th century; European intellectual history of 19th and 20th centuries. Publications: “Problem of Germany,” “German Social Democracy.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Hist. Assn. Honors: German study group, Council of Foreign Relations, 1946-50; Social Sci. Research Council Award, 1946; Rockefeller fellow, 1949; Tappan Prize, Harvard, 1950; visiting lecturer, Harvard, 1951-52; visiting lecturer, Yale, 1952-53; Guggenheim fellow, 1954-55; Center for Advanced Study of Behavioral Sci. fellow, 1959-60.

SCITOVSKY, TIBOR, b. Nov. 3, 1910. Education: J.D. 1932, U. Budapest; 1934, U. Paris; M.Sc. 1938, U. London. Academic and Professional Career: research economist, 1938-39, London and Cambridge Economic Services; economist, 1946, U.S. Dept. of Commerce, Wash., D.C.; prof. (economics), 1946-47, Stanford; prof. 1957-, UCB. Research: international trade theory. Publications: “Economic Theory and Western European Integration,” “Welfare and Competition.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Econ. Assn.; Royal Econ. Soc. Honors: Leon traveling fellow, 1939-40; Guggenheim fellow, 1949.

SEABORG, GLENN THEODORE, b. April 19, 1912. Education: A.B. 1934, UCLA; Ph.D. 1937, UCB.Academic Career: research assoc., 1937-39; instr. (chemistry), 1939-41; asst. prof., 1941-45; on leave, 1942-46, UCB; section chief, Metallurgical Lab., 1942-46, U. Chicago; prof., 1945- (on leave, 1961-); dir., Nuclear Chemistry Research, Lawrence Radiation Lab., 1946-58; assoc. dir., Lawrence Radiation Lab., 1954-61; chancellor, 1958-61, UCB; chmn., 1961-, Atomic Energy Commission. Research: nuclear chemistry; transuranium elements; co-discoverer of plutonium, americium, curium, berkelium, californium, einsteinium, fermium, element 102, mendelevium, nuclear isotopes uranium 233 and plutonium 239. Publications: 10 books, incl. “Comprehensive Inorganic Chemistry,” Vol. I (co-author), 1953; “Man-Made Transuranium Elements,” 1963; 200 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Nucl. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Royal Soc. of Arts, England (fel.); Royal Soc. of Edinburgh (hon. fel.); Chem. Soc., London (hon. fel.); Royal Swedish Acad. of Engr. Sci. (for. mem.). Honors: General Advisory Committee, AEC, 1946-50; Pure Chemistry Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1947; Nichols Medal, Am. Chem. Soc., 1948; Ericsson Gold Medal, Am. Soc. of Swedish Engrs., 1948; Alumnus of Year, UCB, 1948; Nobel Prize (chemistry) with E. M. McMillan, 1951; John Scott Medal, city of Phila., 1953; Perkins Medal, Am. Sect., Soc. of Chem. Industry, 1957; Fermi Award, AEC, 1959; Priestley Memorial Award, Dickinson Coll., 1960; Franklin Medal, Franklin Inst., 1963; Erikson Award, Erikson Foundation, 1964; Charles L. Parsons Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1964; Spirit of St. Louis Award, St. Louis U., 1964; 15 lectureships, incl. W. C. Morgan Memorial Lecturer, UCLA, 1946; Gilbert N. Lewis Memorial Lecturer, UCB, 1956; Silliman Lecturer, Yale, 1957; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1959. Honorary Degrees: U. Denver, 1951; Gustavus Adolphus College, 1954; Northwestern U., 1954; U. Mich., 1958; Notre Dame, 1961; Ohio State U., 1961; Fla. State U., 1961; U. Md., 1961; Temple U., 1962; Tulane U., 1962; No. Mich. Coll., 1962; George Washington U., 1962; Drexel Inst. Tech., 1962; Georgetown U., 1962; U. State N.Y., 1962; U. Puget Sound, 1963; U. Mass., 1963; Mundelein Coll., 1963; Trinity Coll., 1963; Nebraska Wesleyan U., 1964; U. Detroit, 1965.

SEGRE, EMILIO GINO, b. Feb. 1, 1905. Education: Ph.D. 1928, U. Rome (Italy).Academic Career: asst. prof. (physics), 1930-35, U. Rome; prof. and dir., Physics Lab., 1936-38, U. Palermo, Italy; group leader, 1942-45, Los Alamos Scientific Lab.; prof., 1946-, UCB. Research: atomic spectroscopy: forbidden lines; nuclear physics: slow neutrons, artificial elements Tc, At, Pu; particle physics: antiprotons--nucleon nucleon interaction. Publications: “Nuclear Particles,” 1964; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sci.; Accademia Nazionale dei Lincei, Rome; Akademie der Wissenschaft, Heidelberg. Honors: Nobel Prize (physics), 1959; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1960; Cannizzaro Medal, Accademia Nazionale, Lincei; Hoffmann Medal, Deutsche Chem. Ges. Honorary Degrees: U. Palermo; Hebrew Union Coll.; Simarlos U., Lima, Peru; Gustavus Adolphus Coll.

SELZNICK, PHILIP, b. Jan. 8, 1919. Education: B.S. 1938, N.Y. City Coll.; M.A. 1942, Ph.D. 1947, Columbia. Academic and Professional Career: instr. (sociology), 1946-47,


253
U. Minn.; asst. prof., 1947-52, UCLA; research assoc., 1948-52, RAND Corp.; assoc. prof. to prof., 1952-; chmn., Center for Study of Law and Society, 1961-; chmn., Dept. of Sociology, 1963-, UCB. Research: organization theory; sociology of law. Publications: 5 books, incl. “Leadership in Administration,” 1957. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Soc. Assn.; Am. Soc. Pol. and Legal Phil. Honors: Squires Prize, Columbia, 1947; Faculty Research Fellow, Soc. Sci. Research Council, 1954-57; Law and Behavioral Sciences Senior Fellow, U. Chicago Law School, 1956-57; fellow, Center for Advanced Study in Behavioral Sciences, 1960-61.

SETCHELL, WILLIAM ALBERT, b. April 15, 1864, d. April 5, 1943. Education: A.B. 1887, Yale; M.A. 1888, Ph.D. 1890, Harvard.Academic Career: Morgan Fellow, 1890, Harvard; asst. (biology) to instr., 1891, Yale; prof. (botany) and chmn., Dept. of Botany, 1895; prof. emeritus, 1934, UCB. Research: marine algae; collection and distribution of 200,000 specimens, 1895-1919; study of species Nicotiana; developed UC Herbarium, UCB; offered first course in history of science (botany). Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; Wash. Acad. of Sci.; Bot. Soc. of Am.; Am. Assn. of University Profs.; Soc. Biogegraphie; Soc. Linn. de Lyons; Bot. Soc. of Japan (hon. mem.); Linnean Soc., London (for. mem.). Honors: delegate, third Pan Pacific Science Congress, 1926; delegate, fourth Pan Pacific Science Congress, 1929; Faculty Research Lecturer, 1931.

SHANE, CHARLES DONALD, b. Sept. 6, 1895. Education: A.B. 1915, Ph.D. 1920, UCB.Academic Career: instr. (astronomy), 1920; prof., 1930; dir., 1945-58; astronomer, 1958; astronomer emeritus, 1963-, Lick Obs., UC. Research: stellar and solar spectroscopy; distribution of external galaxies. Publications: 57 articles. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Astron. Soc.; Royal Astron. Soc.; Astron. Soc. of Pacific. Honorary Degree: UCB, 1965.

SJOSTRAND, FRITIOF S., b. Nov. 5, 1912. Education: M.D. 1941, Ph.D. 1945, Karolinska Inst. (Stockholm).Academic Career: asst. prof. (anatomy), 1945, Karolinska Inst.; research assoc. (biology), 1947-48, Mass. Inst. Tech.; prof. (histology) and head, Dept. of Histology, 1960-62, Karolinska Inst.; visiting prof. (zoology), 1959-60; prof., 1960-, UCLA. Research: molecular morphology as related to function; neuroanatomy. Publications: 145 scientific articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Elect. Micro. Soc. of Am.; Intl. Soc. for Cell Biol.; Am. Soc. for Cell Biol.; Royal Micro. Soc., London (hon. fel.); Biophys. Soc.; Soc. of Gen. Physiol.; Deutsche Gesellschaft fur Elektronenmikroskopie; Scandinavian Elect. Micro. Soc. (pres., 1954-62); Elect. Micro. Soc. of So. Cal. (pres., 1962-63); Soc. of Elect. Micro., Japan (hon. mem.); Intl. Federation of Elect. Micro. Soc. (exec. com., 1954-62); Physiol. Soc., Stockholm; Am. Assn. of University Profs.; Intl. Brain Research Org. Honor: Jubilee Award, Swedish Medical Assn., 1959.

SLICHTER, LOUIS BYRNE, b. May 19, 1896. Education: A.B. 1917, Ph.D. 1922, U. Wis.Academic Career: research assoc., 1930-31, Cal. Inst. Tech.; assoc. prof. (geophysics), 1931-32, prof., 1932-45, Mass. Inst. Tech.; prof., 1945-47, U. Wis.; prof., 1947-63; dir., Inst. of Geophysics, 1947-62; prof. emeritus, 1963-, UCLA. Research: seismology, magnetic, resistivity, and electromagnetic prospecting; cooling of earth; gravity studies earth tides and free earth oscillations. Publications: 35 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Geophys. Union; Am. Phys. Soc.; Geol. Soc. of Am.; Royal Astron. Soc.; Soc. of Exploration Geophys.; Seismol. Soc. of Am.; Am. Inst. of Mng. Engrs.; Am. Assn. of University Profs.; Geochem. Soc. Honors: Presidential Certificate of Merit, 1946; citation, U. Wis., 1957; Jackling Award, Am. Inst. of Mng. Engrs., 1960; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1963; commemorated with naming of Space Sciences section of Chemistry-Geology Complex, UCLA, 1965.

SMITH, EMIL L., b. July 5, 1911. Education: B.S. 1931, Ph.D. 1937, Columbia.Academic Career: instr. (biophysics), 1936-38, Columbia; assoc., 1940-42, Rockefeller Inst.; assoc. prof. (biological chemistry), 1946-50; prof., 1950-63, Coll. of Medicine, U. Utah; prof., 1963-, School of Medicine, UCLA. Research: biophysics; biochemistry. Publications: “Principles of Biochemistry” (joint-author), 3d ed., 1964; 250 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Soc. of Biol. Chem.; Am. Chem. Soc. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, 1938-40, Cambridge and Yale; Utah Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1964.

SMITH, HENRY NASH, b. Sept. 29, 1906. Education: A.B. 1925, M.A. 1926, So. Methodist U.; Ph.D. 1940, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. to asst. prof. (English), 1927-37, So. Methodist U.; asst., 1937-40, Harvard; assoc. prof., 1940-41, So. Methodist U.; prof., 1941-45, U. Texas; prof., 1947-50, U. Minn.; prof., 1953-, UCB. Research: nineteenth-century American literature; Mark Twain. Publications: 4 books, incl. “Virgin Land: The American West as Symbol and Myth,” 1950; 90 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Mod. Lang. Assn.; Am. Council Learned Soc. (board mem.); Am. Studies Assn. Honors: visiting lecturer, Harvard, 1945; Bancroft Prize in Am. History, 1950; Dunning Prize, Am. Hist. Assn., 1950; Distinguished Scholarship in Humanities Award, Am. Council Learned Soc., 1960; fellow, Center for Advanced Study in Behavioral Sciences, Stanford, 1960; Fulbright Prof., U. of Rome, 1965.

SNELL, ESMOND EMERSON, b. Sept. 22, 1914. Education: A.B. 1935 (chemistry), Brigham Young U.; M.A. 1936, Ph.D. 1938 (biochemistry), U. Wis.Academic Career: research asst. (biochemistry), 1935-39, U. Wis.; research assoc., 1939; asst. prof., 1941; assoc. prof., 1943-45, U. Texas; assoc. prof., 1945; prof., 1947-53 (on leave, 1951-53), U. Wis.; prof. (chemistry), 1951-56; assoc. dir., Biochemical Inst., 1954-56, U. Texas; prof. (biochemistry), 1956-; chmn., Dept. of Biochemistry, 1956-62, UCB. Research: microbial and animal nutrition, microbiological assay methods for vitamins and amino acids; vitamins, antivitamins, and antimetabolites; chemistry and mode of action of vitamin B6 and pyridoxal phosphate enzymes; metabolism of amino acids; growth factors for microorganisms; metabolic transformations of vitamin B6 and pantothenic acid. Publications: 251 scientific papers; edited 4 books. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Chem. Soc. (chmn., Biol. Chem. Div., 1954); Am. Soc. Biol. Chem. (pres., 1961-62); Soc. of Am. Bacteriol.; Am. Inst. of Nutr.; Soc. for Gnl. Microbiol., England; Biochem. Soc., England. Honors: Lilly Award (bacteriology and immunology), Soc. of Am. Bacteriol., 1945; Meade-Johnson Vitamin B Complex Award, Am. Inst. of Nutr., 1946; Osborne Mendel Award, Am. Inst. of Nutr., 1951; Guggenheim Fellow, U. Cambridge, U. Copenhagen, U. of Zurich, 1954-55; Max-Planck Institut fur Zellchemie, Munich, 1962-63.

SOGNNAES, REIDAR FAUSKE, b. Nov. 6, 1911. Education: physicum 1932, U. Leipzig (Germany); L.D.S. 1936, School of Dentistry (Oslo, Norway); Ph.D. 1941 (pathology), U. Rochester; D.M.D. 1951, Harvard.Academic Career: asst. and assoc. prof. (dental medicine), 1945-52; Brackett Prof. of Oral Pathology, 1952-60; assoc. dean, School of Dental Medicine, 1952-59; acting dean, School of Dental Medicine, 1959-60, Harvard; prof. (oral biology) and dean, School of Dentistry, 1960-; prof. (anatomy), School of Medicine, 1963-, UCLA. Research: formation and destruction of mineralized tissues; biology of mouth; prevention of dental disease. Publications: 5 books, incl. “Calcification in Biological Systems” (editor and co-author), 1960; 150 articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Intl. Assn. of Dent. Research (past pres.); Am. Dent. Assn.; Am. Coll. of Dent.; Am. Inst. of Oral Biol. (pres.). Honors: Norsk Tannvern Prize, 1948; Research Award, Chicago Dent. Soc., 1952; Dental Alumni Gold Medal, Columbia, 1958. Honorary Degrees: Harvard, 1948; U. Oslo, 1961.

SONTAG, RAYMOND JAMES, b. Oct. 2, 1897. Education: B.S. 1920, A.M. 1921, U. Ill.; Ph.D. 1924, U. Pa.Academic Career: instr., 1921-22, U. Ia.; instr. (history), 1924-25; asst. prof., 1925-30; assoc. prof., 1930-39; Lea Prof. of History and chmn., Dept. of European History, 1941-65, UCB; Ehrman Prof., Emeritus, 1965-, UCB. Research: European diplomatic history; Middle Ages; Anglo-German relations. Publications: 5 books, incl. “Nazi-Soviet Relations,” 1948;


254
“Documents on German Foreign Policy, 1919-1945” (editor), 1949; numerous professional papers. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Am. Hist. Assn. (pres., Pacific Coast Branch, 1959); Am. Catholic Hist. Assn. (pres., 1952). Honorary Degrees: Marquette U., 1959; Notre Dame, 1960.

STANIER, ROGER YATE, b. Oct. 22, 1916. Education: A.B. 1936, U. British Columbia; M.A. 1940, UCLA; Ph.D. 1942, Stanford. Academic and Professional Career: junior research biologist, 1942-44, Canada National Research Council; dir., penicillin production, 1944-45, Merck & Co., Canada; asst. prof. (bacteriology), 1946-47, U. Ind.; asst. prof., 1947; assoc. prof., 1948; prof., 1952-, UCB. Research: microbial decomposition of polysaccharides; bacterial taxonomy; bacterial photosynthesis; biology of myxobacteria; enzyme synthesis; metabolism of aromatic compounds; synthesis and functions of carotenoids. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Soc. of Am. Bacteriol.; Am. Soc. of Biol. Chem.; Biochem. Soc. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, Cambridge, 1945-46; Eli Lilly Award in Bacteriology and Immunology, 1950.

STANLEY, WENDELL MEREDITH, b. Aug. 16, 1904. Education: B.S. 1926, Earlham Coll.; M.S. 1927, Ph.D. 1929, U. Ill.Academic Career: research assoc., 1920-30; instr., 1930, U. Ill.; fellow, 1930-31, National Research Council; asst., 1931-32, Rockefeller Inst., N.Y.; asst., 1932-35; assoc., 1935-37; assoc. member, 1937-40; member, 1940-48, Rockefeller Inst., Princeton; prof. (biochemistry), 1948-; chmn., Dept. of Biochemistry, 1948-53; dir., Virus Lab., 1948-; prof. (virology) and chmn., Dept. of Virology, 1958-64; prof. (molecular biology), 1964-, UCB. Research: chemical nature and purification of virus; development of centrifuge-type influenza vaccine; virus cancer relationship. Publications: 2 books, incl. “Virus and the Nature of Life,” 1961; 170 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences (chmn., Sect. of Biochem., 1955-58); Am. Assn. Adv. Sci; Am. Chem. Soc.; Soc. for Exmptl. Biol. and Medicine; Am. Soc. of Biol. Chem.; Am. Assn. of Immun.; Am. Cancer Soc. (dir.-atlarge, 1955-61; hon. life mem.); Am. Phytopath. Soc.; Am. Soc. of Naturalists; Franklin Inst. (hon. mem.); Harvey Soc. (hon. mem.); Academia Nacional de Medicine de Buenos Aires (hon. for. mem.). Honors: prize, Am. Assn. Adv. Sci., 1937; Adler Prize, Harvard Medical School, 1938; Rosenberger Medal, U. Chicago, 1938; John Scott Medal, city of Phila., 1938; Hitchcock Prof., UCB, 1940; visiting prof., Earlham Coll., 1941; Gold Medal, Am. Inst. of City of N.Y., 1941; Nichols Medal, N.Y. Sect., Am. Chem. Soc., 1946; shared Nobel Prize (chemistry), 1946; Gibbs Medal, Chicago Sect., Am. Chem. Soc., 1947; Franklin Medal, Franklin Inst., 1948; Presidential Certificate of Merit, 1948; Modern Medicine Award, 1948 and 1958; Am. Cancer Soc. Award, 1959; City of Hope Medical Progress Award, 1962; Annual National Award, Am. Cancer Soc., 1963; 27 lectureships, incl. Messenger Lecturer, Cornell, 1942; Silliman Lecturer, Yale, 1947; R. A. F. Penrose, Jr. Memorial Lecturer, Am. Philos. Soc., 1957; A. H. Compton Memorial Lecturer, UCB, 1963. Honorary Degrees: Earlham Coll., 1938; Harvard, 1938; Yale, 1938; UCB, 1946; Princeton, 1947; U. Paris, 1947; Indiana U., 1951; Jewish Theological Seminary Am., 1953; U. Ill., 1959; Mills Coll., 1960; U. Pittsburgh, 1962; Gustavus Adolphus Coll., 1963; U. Pa., 1964.

STEBBINS, GEORGE LEDYARD, b. Jan. 6, 1906. Education: A.B. 1928, Ph.D. 1931, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (biology), 1931-35, Colgate; junior geneticist, 1935; asst. prof. (genetics), 1939; assoc. prof., 1940; prof., 1947, UCB; prof., 1950-, UCD. Research: cytogenetics and developmental genetics of higher plants; analysis and synthesis of polyploids; intergenetic relationships in Gramineae; analysis of gene action in development in certain mutants of barley. Publications: 2 books, incl. “Variation and Evolution in Plants,” 1950; 125 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc. (pres., 1948); Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Inst. of Biol. Sci.; Bot. Soc. of Am. (pres., 1962); Soc. for Study of Evol.; Genet. Soc. of Am.; Cal. Bot. Soc. (pres., 1964); Intl. Union of Biol. Sci. (sec.-gen., 1959-64). Honors: Lewis Prize, Am. Philos. Soc., 1959; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCD, 1962. Honorary Degree: U. Paris, 1962.

STEBBINS, JOEL, b. July 30, 1878. Education: B.S. 1899, U. Neb.; U. Wis.; Ph.D. 1903, UCB.Academic Career: fellow, 1901-03, Lick Obs., UC; instr. (astronomy), 1903; asst. prof., 1904; prof. and dir. of obs., 1913-22, U. Ill.; prof. and dir., Washburn Obs., 1922; retired, 1948, U. Wis.; research assoc., 1931-45, Mt. Wilson Obs.; research assoc., 1948-58, Lick Obs., UC. Research: electric photometry of stars and nebulae; absorption of light in space; variable stars; interstellar space; member of 7 eclipse expeditions. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Astron. Soc. (sec., 1917-27; vice-pres., 1930-32; pres., 1940-43); Royal Astron. Soc. (for. assoc.). Honors: Rumford Prize, Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences, 1913; Draper Medal, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1915; Bruce Medal, Astron. Soc. of Pacific, 1941; Gold Medal, Royal Astron. Soc., 1950.

STERN, CURT, b. Aug. 30, 1902. Education: Ph.D. 1923, U. Berlin.Academic Career: investigator, 1922-33, Kaiser Wilhelm Inst. fur Biologie, Berlin; privatdozent, 1928-33, U. Berlin; fellow, 1924-26, 1932-33, Rockefeller Foundation; research assoc. (zoology), 1933-35; asst. prof., 1935-37; assoc. prof., 1937-41; prof. and chn., Dept. of Zoology, 1941-47, U. Rochester; prof., 1947-48; prof. (zoology and genetics), 1958-, UCB; lectr. (genetics), 1962-, Dept. of Pediatrics, UCSF. Research: general, developmental, and human genetics. Publications: 3 books, incl. “Principles of Human Genetics,” 1949, 1960; 170 articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Genet. Soc. of Am. (pres., 1950); Am. Soc. of Human Genet. (pres., 1957); Am. Soc. of Zool. (pres., 1962); Deutsche Akademie der Naturforschr., Leopoldina. Honors: Kimber Genetics Medal, 1963; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1964; Mendel Medal, Czechoslovakian Acad. of Sci., 1965. Honorary Degree: McGill U., 1958.

STRATTON, GEORGE MALCOLM, b. Sept. 26, 1865, d. Oct. 8, 1957. Education: A.B. 1888, UCB; M.A. 1890, Yale; M.A. and Ph.D. 1896, U. Leipzig.Academic Career: teacher, 1888-89; principal, 1889-90, Buenaventura High School; fellow in philosophy, 1891-93; instr. to assoc. prof. (psychology), 1896-1904; dir., Psychology Lab., 1899-1904, UCB; prof. and dir., Psychological Lab., 1904-08, Johns Hopkins; prof., 1908; prof. emeritus, 1935, UCB. Research: established Psychology Lab., UCB, 1899; binocular vision and depth perception; memory; emotion. Publications: 8 books, incl. “Experimental Psychology and Its Bearing Upon Culture,” 1903, 1908, 1914; 125 scientific articles and reviews. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Psychol. Assn. (pres., 1908); National Research Council (chmn., Div. of Anthro. and Psychol., 1925-26); Ntl. Inst. of Psychol. (hon. mem.). Honor: Taylor Lecturer, Yale, 1920.

STRUVE, OTTO, b. Aug. 12, 1897, d. April 6, 1963. Education: diploma 1919, Kharkhov (Russia); Ph.D. 1923, U. Chicago. Academic and Professional Career: instr. (astronomy), 1924; asst. prof., 1927; assoc. prof., 1930; prof., 1932-46; asst. dir., 1931; dir., 1932-37, Yerkes Obs., William Bay, Wis.; dir., 1932-47, McDonald Obs., Mt. Locke, Texas; McLeish Distinguished Service Prof., 1946-50; hon. dir. and chmn., Dept. of Astronomy, 1947-50, U. Chicago; prof., chmn., Dept. of Astronomy, and dir., Leuschner Obs., 1950-62; on leave, 1959-62, UCB; dir., 1959-61, National Radio Obs., Green Bank, W.Va.; prof. emeritus, 1962, UCB. Research: classical stellar spectroscopy; astrophysics; stellar rotation; high dispersion stellar spectra. Publications: “The Universe,” 1963; numerous scientific papers; ed., “Astrophysical Journal,” 1932-47. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Astron. Soc. (pres., 1946-49); Intl. Astron. Union (pres., 1952-55); Royal Astron. Soc. (for. assoc.); Royal Soc. of London (for. mem.); Royal Soc. of Edinburgh (for. mem.); Astron. Soc. of France; German Astron. Soc.; Royal Acad. of Belgium; Royal Danish Acad.; Royal Netherlands Acad.; Norwegian Acad.; Swedish Acad.; Ntl. Acad. of Sci., Paris. Honors: fellow, National Education Board, 1926; Guggenheim Fellow, 1928; Ordre de la Couronne, Belgium, 1939; Gold Medal, Royal Astron. Soc., 1944; Draper Gold Medal, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1951; Rittenhouse Medal, 1954;


255
Janssen Medal, Societe Astronomique de France; Bruce Gold Medal, Astron. Soc. of Pacific; Compton Lecturer, Mass. Inst. Tech., 1959. Honorary Degrees: Case Inst. Applied Science, 1939; Copenhagen, 1946; Liege, 1949; Mexico, 1951; U. Pa., 1956; Wesleyan U., 1960; Kiel, 1960; La Plate, 1960; UCB, 1961.

SUESS, HANS EDUARD, b. Dec. 16, 1909. Education: Ph.D. 1936, U. Vienna; Dr.habil 1939, U. Hamburg. Academic and Professional Career: demonstrator, 1934-36, U. Vienna; research assoc., 1937-48; assoc. prof., 1949-50, U. Hamburg; research fellow, 1950-51, U. Chicago; chemist, 1951-55, U.S. Geol. Survey; prof. (chemistry), 1955-, UCSD. Research: chemical kinetics; nuclear hot atom chemistry; cosmic abundances of nuclear species; nuclear shell structure; geologic age determination; carbon-14 dating; natural tritium abundances. Publications: 97 scientific articles. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Meteoritical soc. (fel.); Am. Geophys. Union; Fed. of Am. Sci. Honors: Guggenheim fellow, 1966; Advisory Comm. for Center for Meteorite Studies, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1966; Heidelberg Acad. of Sci.

SUMNER, FRANCIS BERTODY, b. Aug. 1, 1874, d. Sept. 6, 1945. Education: A.B. 1894, U. Minn.; Ph.D. 1901, Columbia. Academic and Professional Career: tutor and instr. (natural history), 1899-1906, N.Y. City Coll.; dir., 1903-11, Biological Lab. of U.S. Bureau of Fisheries, Woods Hole, Mass.; naturalist, 1911-13, Bureau of Fisheries Albatross; asst. prof. (biology), 1913; assoc. prof., 1919; prof., 1926-45; acting dir., 1923-24, Scripps Inst. of Oceanography; research assoc., 1927-30, Carnegie Inst. of Wash. Research: embryology and physiology of fishes; marine ecology, geographical variation, heredity, and environment. Publications: “The Life History of an American Naturalist”; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Phila. Acad. of Sci.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Soc. of Zool.; Am. Soc. of Naturalists; Ecol. Soc. of Am.

SVERDRUP, HARALD ULRIK, b. Nov. 15, 1888, d. Sept. 17, 1957. Education: A.B. 1911, A.M. 1914, Ph.D. 1917, U. Oslo (Norway).Academic Career: asst. to Prof. V. Bjerknes, 1911-12, Oslo, 1913-17, Leipzig; scientist-in-charge, 1917-25, Maud Expedition in Arctic; research assoc., 1926, 1928-39, Carnegie Inst. of Wash.; prof. (meteorology), 1926-30, Geophysics Inst., Bergen; honorary prof., 1931-40, Charles Michelson Inst.; scientist-in-charge, 1931, Wilkins-Ellsworth submarine Arctic expedition on Nautilus; prof. (oceanography) and dir., Scripps Inst. of Oceanography, 1936-48, UC; dir., 1948-57, North Polar Inst., Oslo. Research: oceanography and meteorology: energy exchange between sea and atmosphere, between ice packs and atmosphere; sea waves and swells. Publications: 3 books, incl. “The Oceans,” 1942 (joint author); numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc. (hon. mem.); Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Norwegian Acad. of Sci.; Royal Meteorol. Soc. (hon. mem.); Cal. Acad. of Sci. (hon. mem.); N.Y. Acad. of Sci. (hon. mem.); German Meteor. Soc. (hon. mem.). Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1938; Patrons Medal, Royal Geog. Soc.; Bowie Medal, Am. Geol. Soc.; Vega Gold Medal; Bruce Memorial Medal; Ritter Medal; Meteorology Medal; Agassiz Medal; commemorated with naming of Sverdrup Hall, UCSD. Honorary Degree: UCLA, 1947.

TARSKI, ALFRED, b. Jan. 14, 1902. Education: Ph.D. 1924, U. Warsaw (Poland).Academic Career: instr., 1922-25, Polish Pedagogical Inst., Warsaw; prof., 1925-39, Zeromski's Lycee, Warsaw; docent and adjoint prof., 1925-39, U. Warsaw; research assoc., 1939-41, Harvard; visiting prof., 1940-41, City Coll. N.Y.; member, 1941-42, Inst. for Advanced Study, Princeton; lect., 1942-45; assoc. prof., 1945; prof., 1946-, UCB; visiting prof., 1957, Ntl. U. Mex.; research prof., Miller Inst. for Basic Research in Science, 1958-60, UCB. Research: mathematical logic; foundations of mathematics; set theory; general algebra. Publications: 7 books, incl. “Introduction to Logic and to the Methodology of Deductive Sciences” (1st English ed., 1941); “Logic, Semantics, Metamathematics,” 1956; 200 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences (for. fel., resigned); Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Assn. for Symbolic Logic (pres., 1944-46); Am. Math. Soc. (council, 1948-51); Royal Netherlands Acad. of Sci. and Letters (for. mem.); Intl. Union of Hist. and Phil. of Sci. (pres., 1956-57); Dutch Math. Soc. (hon. mem.). Honors: Rockefeller Fellow, 1935; Guggenheim Fellow, 1941-42, 1955-56; Colloquium Lecturer, Am. Math. Soc., 1952; Fulbright Award, 1954; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1963; Shearman Memorial Lecturer, London U. Coll., 1950, 1966.

TATLOCK, JOHN STRONG PERRY, b. Feb. 24, 1876, d. June 24, 1948. Education: A.B. 1896, A.M. 1897, Ph.D. 1903, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. to prof. (English), 1897-1905, U. Mich.; prof., 1915-25, Stanford; prof., 1925-29, Harvard; prof., 1929-46; prof. emeritus, 1946, UCB. Research: Chaucer; literature, history, and language of Middle Ages. Publications: 9 books, incl. “Chaucer Concordance, 1927”; “The Mind and Art of Chaucer,” 1950; numerous philological, historical, and literary articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Medieval Acad. of Am.; Mod. Lang. Assn. (pres.); Am. Philol. Assn.; Am. Council of Learned Soc.; Philol. Assn. of Pacific Coast. Honors: visiting prof., Columbia, 1936-37; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1945. Honorary Degrees: U. Mich., 1938; Kenyon Coll., 1939.

TAYLOR, ARCHER, b. Aug. 1, 1890. Education: A.B. 1909, Swarthmore; M. A. 1910, U. Pa.; Ph.D. 1915, Harvard.Academic Career: instr., 1910-12, Pa. State U.; instr. to assoc. prof., 1915-25, Wash. U.; prof. (German), 1925-39, U. Chicago; prof., 1939-57; prof. emeritus, 1957-, UCB. Research: 14 books, incl. “Dictionary of American Proverbs, 1820-1880” (co-author); 100 articles; 200 reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Mediaeval Acad.; Am. Folk-lore Soc.; hon. mem.: Folklore Soc., London; Folklore of Ireland Soc.; Swiss Folklore Soc.; Argentinian Folklore Soc.; Mexican Folklore Soc.; Etnologiska Sallskapet, Stockholm. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, 1927, 1961; Fellow of the Newberry Library, 1945; Rosenbach Fellow in Bibliography, U. Penn., 1961. Honorary Degrees: Kiel, 1959; UCB, 1961.

TEGGART, FREDERICK JOHN, b. May 9, 1870, d. Oct. 12, 1946. Education: Methodist Coll., Belfast; Trinity Coll., Dublin; A.B. 1894, Stanford. Academic and Professional Career: asst. and acting librarian, 1893-98, Stanford; librarian, 1898-1907, Mechanics-Mercantile Library, San Francisco; lecturer, Extension Div., 1905; honorary custodian and curator, Bancroft Library, 1906-16; assoc. prof. (Pacific Coast history), 1911-16; assoc. prof. (history), 1916-19; assoc. prof. (social institutions), 1919; prof., 1925; prof. emeritus, 1940, UCB. Research: library administration; bibliography; history and method of social sciences. Publications: 4 books, incl. “Theory of History,” 1926; numerous professional papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Hist. Assn.; Am. Anthro. Assn.; Am. Acad. Pol. and Soc. Sci.; Am. Geog. Soc.; Am. Sociol. Soc.; Hist. of Sci. Soc.; Am. Assn. University Profs.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. Honor: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1935. Honorary Degree: UCB, 1943.

TELLER, EDWARD, b. Jan. 15, 1908. Education: 1926-28, Karlsruhe Tech. Inst. (Germany); 1928-29, U. Munich; Ph.D. 1930, U. Leipzig.Academic Career: research assoc., 1929-31, U. Leipzig; research assoc., 1931-33, U. Goettingen; Rockefeller Fellow, 1934, Copenhagen; lecturer, 1934-35, U. London; prof. (physics), 1935-41, George Washington U.; prof., 1941-42, Columbia; physicist, U. Chicago, 1942-43, Manhattan Project; 1943-46, Los Alamos Scientific Lab., UC; prof., 1946-52, U. Chicago; asst. dir., 1949-52, Los Alamos Scientific Lab., UC; prof., 1953-60; assoc. dir., Lawrence Radiation Lab., 1954-; dir., Lawrence Radiation Lab., Livermore, 1958-60, UCB; U. Prof.-at-Large, 1960-, UC; chmn., Dept. of Applied Science, 1963-, UCD and Lawrence Radiation Lab., Livermore. Research: chemical physics, molecular physics, nuclear physics, quantum theory; thermonuclear reactions; principles in development of thermonuclear weapons; spectroscopy of polyatomic molecules; theory of atomic nucleus. Publications: 4 books, incl. “The Structure of Matter,” 1948; 104 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Nucl. Soc. (fel); Am. Phys. Soc.; Soc. of Engr. Sci., Inc.; Gen. Adv. Com., AEC. Honors: Priestley Memorial Award, Dickinson


256
Coll., 1957; Donovan Memorial Award, 1959; Midwest Research Inst. Award, 1960; “Living History” Award, Res. Inst. Am., 1960; Thomas White Award, 1962; Enrico Fermi Award, AEC, 1962; Einstein Award. Honorary Degrees: Yale, 1954; U. Alaska, 1959; Fordham U., 1960; George Washington U., 1960; U. So. Cal., 1960; St. Louis U., 1960; Boston Coll., 1961; Rochester Inst. Tech., 1962; Seattle U., 1962; U. Cinn., 1962; U. Pittsburgh, 1963; U. Detroit, 1964; Mt. Mary Coll., 1964.

THIMANN, KENNETH V., b. Aug. 5, 1904. Education: B.Sc. 1924, Ph.D. 1928, Imperial Coll., U. London.Academic Career: assoc. prof. (plant physiology); prof. (biology), 1946-61; dir., Harvard Biological Labs., 1946-50; vice-chmn., Inst. for Research in Expmtl. and Applied Botany, 1946-55; assoc., Eliot House, 1952-60; fellow, Eliot House, 1960-65; chmn., Maria Moors Cabot Foundation, 1958-65; Higgins Prof. of Biology, 1961-65; Higgins Prof. Emeritus, 1965-, Harvard; prof., provost, Coll. III, and acting dean, Div. of Natural Sciences, 1965-, UCSC. Research: physiology of bacteria, protozoa and fungi; growth, auxins, and correlation in plants; general plant biochemistry. Publications: 2 books, incl. “The Life of Bacteria,” 1963; 207 articles and reprints of lectures. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Bot. Soc. of Am.; Am. Soc. of Plant Physiol.; Am. Soc. of Naturalists; Soc. of Gen. Physiol.; Am. Inst. of Biolog. Sci. Honors: Academia Nazionale dei Lincei; Netherlands Royal Bot. Soc.; Indian Soc. for Plant Physiol.; Bot. Soc. of Japan; Acad. of Socialist Republic of Roumania.

THOMAS, TRACY YERKES, b. Jan. 8, 1899. Education: A.B. 1921, Rice Inst.; M.A. 1922, Ph.D. 1923, Princeton.Academic Career: National Research Council Fellow (physics and mathematics), 1923-26, U. Chicago, Zurich, Harvard, and Princeton; asst. prof. (mathematics), 1926; assoc. prof., 1931-38, Princeton; prof., 1938-44, UCLA; prof. and chmn., Dept. of Mathematics, 1944-54; head, Graduate Inst. for Applied Mathematics, 1950-54; dir., Graduate Inst. of Mathematics and Mechanics, 1954-56; Distinguished Service Prof. of Mathematics, 1956-, Ind. U.; visiting prof. (engineering), 1965-, UCLA. Research: tensor analysis and differential geometry; theory of relativity; supersonic flow and shock wave theory; plasticity theory. Publications: 6 books, incl. “The Elementary Theory of Tensors,” 1931; “The Differential Invariants of Generalized Spaces,” 1934; “Concepts from Tensor Analysis and Differential Geometry,” 1961 (2nd ed., 1965) and “Plastic Flow and Fracture in Solids,” 1961; numerous articles. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Math. Soc.; Math. Assn. of Am.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Assn. of University Profs. Honor: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1943.

THURSTON, EDWARD SAMPSON, b. Aug. 8, 1876, d. Feb. 10, 1948. Education: A.B. 1898, A.M. 1900, LL.B. 1901, Harvard. Academic and Professional Career: law practice, 1901-06, N.Y.; instr. (law), 1906, Ind. U.; asst. prof. to prof., 1906-10, George Washington U.; prof., 1910-11, U. Ill.; prof., 1911-19, U. Minn.; prof., 1919-29, Yale; prof., 1929-42, Harvard; prof. emeritus, 1942, Harvard; visiting lectr., 1942-43, School of Jurisprudence, UCB; prof., 1943-48, Hastings Coll. Law, UC. Research: civil law. Publications: 3 books, incl. “Cases on Torts” (co-author), 1942; numerous legal papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Law Inst.; Am. Bar Assn. Honorary Degree: Yale, 1919.

TOLMAN, EDWARD CHACE, b. April 14, 1886, d. Nov. 19, 1959. Education: B.S. (electrochemistry) 1911, Mass. Inst. Tech.; A.M. 1912, Ph.D. 1915, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (psychology), 1915-18, Northwestern U.; instr., 1918; asst. prof., 1920; assoc. prof., 1923; prof., 1928; chmn., Dept. of Psychology, 1939-47; prof. emeritus, 1953, UCB. Research: operational behaviorism; cognitive processes; purposive behavior; systematic theory construction; learning and motivation research; social behavior; social organization. Publications: 3 books, incl. “Purposive Behavior in Animals and Men,” 1932; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Soc. of Expmtl. Psychol.; Am. Psychol. Assn. (pres., 1937); Soc. for Psychol. Study of Social Issues (pres., 1940); Western Psychol. Assn. (pres., 1922); British Psychol. Soc. (hon. mem.); Societe Francaise de Psychologie (hon. mem.). Honors: Penrose Lecturer, Am. Philos. Soc., 1941; Faculty Research Lecture, UCB, 1947; Kurt Lewin Memorial Award, Soc. for Psychol. Study of Social Issues, 1949; co-pres., 14th Intl. Congress of Psychol., 1954; Distinguished Scientific Contribution Award, Am. Psychol. Assn., 1957; visiting prof., Inst. for Advanced Study, Princeton; commemorated with naming of education-psychology building, Tolman Hall, UCB, 1963. Honorary Degrees: Yale, 1951; McGill U., 1954; UCB, 1959.

TOLMAN, RICHARD CHACE, b. March 4, 1881, d. Sept. 5, 1948. Education: B.S. 1903, Ph.D. 1910, Mass. Inst. Tech. Academic and Professional Career: research asst. (theoretical chemistry), 1907-09; research assoc. (physical chemistry), 1909-10, Mass. Inst. Tech.; instr., 1910-11, U. Mich.; asst. prof., 1911-12, U. Cinn.; asst. prof., 1912-16, UCB; prof., 1916-18, U. Ill.; chief, Dispersoid Section, 1918, Chemical Warfare Service; assoc. dir., 1919-20; dir., 1920-22, Fixed Nitrogen Research Lab., Dept. of Agriculture; prof. (physical chemistry and mathematical physics) and dean, Graduate Studies, 1922-48, Cal. Inst. Tech. Research: theory of colloids, relativity, similitude; mass of electrons; nature of fundamental quantities of physics; partition of energy; behavior of smokes; electric discharge in gases; reactions in nitrogen compounds; rate of chemical reaction; specific heat and entropy of gases; quantum theory; statistical mechanics; relativistic dynamics; cosmology. Publications: 4 books, incl. “The Principles of Statistical Mechanics,” 1938; 130 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc. Honors: U.S. Medal for Merit; Order of British Empire. Honorary Degree: Princeton, 1942.

TRUMPLER, ROBERT JULIUS, b. Oct. 2, 1886, d. Sept. 10, 1956. Education: graduate 1905, Gymnasium (Zurich); 1906-08, U. Zurich; Ph.D. 1910, U. Goettingen (Germany).Academic Career: asst., 1910-11, U. Goettingen; astronomer, 1911-15, Swiss Geodetic Swiss Geodetic Commission; asst. astronomer, 1915-18, Allegheny Obs., Pa.; Martin Kellogg Fellow, 1918-20; asst. astronomer, 1920; assoc. astronomer, 1926; astronomer, 1929-38, Lick Obs., UC; prof. (astronomy), 1938-51; prof. emeritus, 1951, UCB. Research: Mars and star clusters; determination of stellar parallaxes; determination of light absorption in galactic system. Publications: “Statistical Astronomy” (co-author), 1953; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Astron. Soc.; Astron. Soc. of Pacific; Intl. Astron. Union.

TUCKER, RICHARD HAWLEY, b. Oct. 29, 1859, d. March 31, 1952. Education: A.B. 1879, Lehigh. Academic and Professional Career: asst., 1879-83, Dudley Obs., N.Y.; instr. (mathematics and astronomy), 1883-84, Lehigh; astronomer, 1884-93, Argentine Ntl. Obs.; astronomer, 1893-1908, Lick Obs., UC; dir., Southern Obs., Argentina, 1908-11, Carnegie Inst. of Wash.; astronomer, 1911-26; astronomer emeritus, 1926, Lick Obs., UC. Research: precise star programs. Publications: 4 volumes of “Lick Observatory Publications”; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Am. Seismol. Soc.; Astron. Soc. of Pacific; Astronomische Gesellschaft; Societe Astronomique de France. Honorary Degree: Lehigh, 1922.

TURNER, FRANCIS JOHN, b. April 10, 1904. Education: B.S. 1924, M.S. 1926, Auckland U., N.Z.; Sc.D. 1934, U. N.Z.Academic Career: lectr. (geology), 1926-46, U. Otago (N.Z.); assoc. prof., 1946; prof., 1948-, UCB. Research: metamorphic petrology; fabric of naturally and experimentally deformed rocks and minerals. Publications: 4 books, incl. “Evolution of Metamorphic Rocks,” 1948; 80 scientific articles. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Royal Soc. of N.Z.; Geol. Soc. of Edinburgh; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; Geol. Soc. of Am.; Mineral. Soc. of Am.; Am. Geophys. Union; Geol. Soc. of London; Academia delle Scienze (for. mem.); Geol. Soc. of Edinburgh (for. mem.). Honors: Sterling Fellow, Yale, 1938; Hector Medal, Royal Soc. of N.Z., 1951; Guggenheim Fellow, 1951, 1960; Fulbright Fellow, 1956. Honorary Degree: Auckland U., 1965.


257

ULAM, STANISLAW MARCIN, b. April 13, 1909. Education: M.S. 1932, Dr.Math.Sci. 1933, Polytech, Inst., Poland.Academic Career: member, 1936, Inst. for Advanced Study; Soc. of Fel., 1936-40; lect. (mathematics), 1939-40, Harvard; asst. prof., 1941-43, U. Wis.; member, staff to research advisor, 1943-, Los Alamos Sci. Lab.; assoc. prof., 1945-46, U. So. Cal.; visiting prof, 1956-57, Mass. Inst. Tech.; visiting prof., 1961, 1965, U. Colo.; visiting prof., 1963 UCSD. Research: set theory; functions of real variable; mathematical logic; topology; Monte Carlo method; thermo-nuclear reactions; mathematical physics. Publications: numerous scientific articles. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Math. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Math. Assn.

UREY, HAROLD CLAYTON, b. April 29, 1893. Education: B.S. 1917, U. Mont.; Ph.D. 1923, UCB.Academic Career: instr. (chemistry), 1919-21, U. Mont.; assoc., 1924-29, Johns Hopkins; assoc. prof., 1929-34; prof., 1934-35; executive officer, Dept. of Chemistry, 1939-42, Columbia; Distinguished Service Prof. of Chemistry, Inst. of Nuclear Studies, 1945-52; Ryerson Distinguished Service Prof. of Chemistry, Inst. of Nuclear Studies, 1952-58, U. Chicago; prof.-at-large (chemistry), 1958-, UC. Research: entropy of gases; atomic structure; absorption spectra and structure of molecules; discovery of deuterium; properties and separation of isotopes, exchange reactions; measurement of paleo-temperatures; chemical problems of origin of earth, meteorites, moon, and solar system. Publications: 2 books, incl. “The Planets,” 1952; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Am. Geophys. Union; Geol. Soc. of Am.; Am. Astron. Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci.; Societe Royale des Sciences de Liege (for. mem.); Lisbon Acad. of Sci.; Royal Soc. of Arts and Sciences, Goteborg; Franklin Inst. (hon. mem); Royal Swedish Acad. (hon. mem.); French Chem. Soc. (hon. mem.); Academie Royale des Sciences, des Letters et des Beaux Arts de Belgique (hon. mem.); Royal Irish Acad. (hon. mem.); Ntl. Inst. of Sci., India (hon. fel.); Chem. Soc., London (hon. fel.); Royal Inst., London (hon. mem.); Royal Soc., London (for. mem.); Royal Astron. Soc. (assoc.). Honors: American-Scandinavian Foundation Fellow, Copenhagen, 1923; Nobel Prize (chemistry), 1934; Gibbs Medal, Am. Chem. Soc., 1934; Davy Medal, Royal Soc., London, 1940; Franklin Medal, Franklin Inst., 1943; Medal for Merit, 1946; Bownocker Lecturer, Ohio State U., 1950; Silliman Lecturer, Yale, 1951; Montgomery Lecturer, U. Nebraska, 1952; Hitchcock Lecturer, UCB, 1953; Cardoza Award, 1954; Priestley Award, Dickinson Coll., 1955; Eastman Visiting Prof., Oxford, 1956; Scott Lecturer, Cambridge, 1957; Alexander Hamilton Award, Columbia, 1961; J. L. Smith Medal, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1962; Priestley Lecturer, Pa. State U., 1963; Remsen Memorial Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1963; U. Paris Medal, 1964; Ntl. Medal of Sci., 1964. Honorary Degrees: Princeton, 1935; U. Mont., 1935; U. Newark, 1939; Columbia, 1946; Oxford, 1946; Washington and Lee U., 1948; U. Athens, 1951; McMaster U., 1951; Yale, 1951; Ind. U., 1953; UCB, 1955; U. Birmingham, 1957; U. Durham, 1957; Wayne State U., 1958; Hebrew Union Coll., 1959; U. Saskatchewan, 1960; Israel Inst. Tech., 1962; Gustavus Adolphus Coll., 1963; U. Pitts., 1963; U. Chicago, 1963; Notre Dame, 1965.

VAUGHAN, THOMAS WAYLAND, b. Sept. 20, 1870, d. Jan. 16, 1952. Education: B.S. 1889, Tulane; A.B. 1893, A.M. 1894, Ph.D. 1903, Harvard. Academic and Professional Career: instr. (physics and chemistry), 1889-92, Mt. Lebanon Coll., La.; asst. geologist, 1894; geologist, 1903; senior geologist, 1924; principal scientist, 1928; retired, 1939; U. S. Geological Survey; custodian of corals, 1903-23; assoc. in marine sediments, 1924-42; paleontologist, 1942-52, U.S. National Museum; prof. (oceanography) and dir., 1924; prof. and dir. emeritus, 1936, Scripps Inst. of Oceanography. Research: geological investigations (W. Indies and Panama, Atlantic and Gulf Coast plains); corals and coral reefs; Larger Foraminifera; marine sediments and sedimentary processes; physical and chemical oceanography. Publications: 5 books, incl. “The International Aspects of Oceanography,” 1937; 400 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. (pres., Pacific div., 1930-31); Geol. Soc. of Am. (pres., Cordilleran sec., 1923; pres., 1939); Assn. of Am. Geographers; Paleon. Soc. (pres., 1923); Am. Meteor. Soc.; Cal. Acad. of Sci.; San Diego Natural Hist. Soc. (pres., 1925); Seismol. Soc. of Am.; Am. Geophys. Union (chmn., sect. on oceanography, 1926-28); Geol. Soc. of Wash. (pres., 1915); Ecol. Soc.; Soc. for Expmtl. Biol. and Medicine; Acad. of Natural Sci. of Phil.; Italian Royal Geograph. Soc.; Royal Soc. in Netherlands Indies; Zool. Soc. of London; Linnean Soc. (for. mem.); Geol. Soc. of London. Honors: Agassiz Medal, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1935; Mary Clark Thompson Medal, Ntl. Acad of Sciences, 1945; Penrose Medal, Geol. Soc. of Am., 1946; commemorated with naming of Vaughan Aquarium-Museum, UCSD, 1951. Honorary Degrees: UCB, 1936; Tulane, 1944.

VERHOOGEN, JOHN, b. Feb. 1, 1912. Education: mining engineer, 1933, U. Brussels (Belgium); geological engineer 1934, U. Liege (Belgium); Ph.D. 1936, Stanford. Academic and Professional Career: asst., 1936-39, U. Brussels, Brussels and Belgian Congo; 1939-40, Fonds National Recherche Scientifique, Belgian Congo; 1940-43, Mines d'or de Kilo-Moto, Belgian Congo; dir. of production, 1943-46, Miniere de Guerre, Belgian Congo; assoc. prof., 1947-51; prof., 1952-; chmn., Dept. of Geology and Geophysics, 1963-, UCB. Research: geophysics; petrology; volcanology. Publications: 69 books and articles. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Geophys. Union; Geol. Soc. of Am.; Mineral. Soc. of Am.; Geochem. Soc.; Royal Astron. Soc., London; Intl. Assn. of Volcanol. (vice-pres., 1951-54). Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, 1953-54, 1961-62; Day Medal, Geol. Soc. of Am., 1958.

VON GRUNEBAUM, GUSTAVE EDMUND, b. Sept. 1, 1909. Education: Ph.D. 1931, U. Vienna.Academic Career: asst. prof. (Arabic and Islamic studies), 1938-42; chmn., Dept. of Arabic, 1942-43, Asia Inst., N.Y.; asst. prof. (Arabic), 1943; assoc. prof., 1946; prof., 1949-57, U. Chicago; dir., Near Eastern Center and prof. (history), 1957-, UCLA. Research: history and civilization of Islam, medieval and from 1800; relations to classical and Byzantine world; Arabic literature; acculturation. Publications: 14 books, incl. “Medieval Islam,” 1946, 1953, 1961; “Modern Islam,” 1962, 1964; founder and editor-in-chief, “Bibliothek des Morgenlandes”; 200 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Oriental Soc.; Am. Assn. Middle East Studies (trustee); Am. Research Ctr., Egypt (mem., exec. com.); Accademia Nazionale dei Lincei, Italy; Islamic Research Assn., Bombay (hon. mem.) Honors: Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1964; fellow, Middle East Inst. Honorary Degree: U. Frankfort, 1964.

WALL, FREDERICK THEODORE, b. Dec. 14, 1912. Education: B.S. 1933, Ph.D. 1937, U. Minn.Academic Career: instr. (chemistry), 1937-39; assoc., 1939-41; asst. prof., 1941-43; assoc. prof., 1943-46; prof., 1946-63; acting dean, Graduate Coll., 1951-52; head, Div. of Physical Chemistry, 1953-56; research prof. (physical chemistry) and dean, Grad. Coll., 1955-64, U. Ill.; prof. (chemistry), 1964-65; prof., chm. dept., vice-chancellor--research, 1965-66, UCSB; prof. (chemistry), vice-chancellor--graduate studies and research, 1966-, UCSD. Research: physical chemistry of polymers and statistical mechanics; use of high speed computers in theoretical chemistry work. Publications: “Chemical Thermodynamics,” 1958, 2nd. ed., 1964; numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc.; Faraday Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. Honors: Pure Chemistry Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1945; Distinguished Achievement Award, U. Minn., 1959.

WASHBURN, SHERWOOD LARNED, b. Nov. 26, 1911. Education: A.B. 1935, Ph.D., 1940, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (anatomy), 1939-42, asst. prof., 1942-47, Columbia; assoc. prof. (anthropology), 1947; prof., 1954; chmn., Dept. of Anthropology, 1953-56, U. Chicago; prof., 1958-; chmn., Dept. of Anthropology 1962-64, UCB. Research: human evolution; primate structure and behavior. Publications: 70 articles and reviews. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Anthro. Assn.; Am. Assn. of Phys. Anthro.;


258
Soc. for Study of Evol. Honor: Viking Medal in Physical Anthropology, Wenner-Gren Foundation, 1961.

WATERS, AARON C., b. May 6, 1905. Education: B.Sc. 1926, M.Sc. 1927, U. Wash.; Ph.D. 1930, Yale. Academic and Professional Career: instr. (geology), 1928-30, Yale; asst. prof. to prof., 1930-38, prof., 1938-42, 1945-50, Stanford; geologist and research geologist, 1941-45, 1950-52, U.S. Geological Survey; prof., 1952-63; Johns Hopkins; prof., 1963-, UCSB. Research: petrology; field geology; structural geology. Publications: 2 books, incl. “Principles of Geology” (co-author), 1959; 53 articles and reviews. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Geol. Soc. of Am.; Mineral. Soc. of Am.; Geochem. Soc.; Am. Assn. Adv. Sci. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow; medalist, Columbia U. Bicentennial; Emmons Lecturer, Colo. Sci. Soc.; senior postdoctoral fellow, Ntl. Sci. Foundation; Condon Lecturer, Oregon Universities.

WECTER, DIXON, b. Jan. 12, 1906, d. June 24, 1950. Education: A.B. 1925, Baylor; M.A. 1926, B. Litt. 1930, Merton Coll., Oxford; Ph.D. 1936, Yale.Academic Career: instr. (English), 1933-34, U. Denver; asst. prof., 1934-36, U. Colo.; assoc. prof., 1936-39; prof., 1939, UCLA; research fellow, 1939-40; assoc. in research, 1943; chmn., permanent research staff, 1946-50; Henry E. Huntington Library, Cal.; literary staff, 1946-50, Mark Twain estate; Margaret Byrne Prof. of History, 1949-50, UCLA. Research: Am. social history; Am. literary history; Mark Twain papers. Publications: 7 books, incl. “When Johnny Comes Marching Home,” 1944; numerous papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Mod. Lang. Assn.; Am. Assn. University Profs.; Soc. of Am. Hist. Honors: Guggenheim Fellow, 1942-43; visiting prof., U. Sydney, 1945 (first prof. of Am. hist. in Australia); Walgren Foundation lecturer, U. Chicago, 1946; lecturer, Harris Foundation, 1947. Honorary Degree: Baylor U., 1945.

WHITE, LYNN TOWNSEND, JR., b. April 29, 1907. Education: A.B. 1928, Stanford; M.A. 1929, Union Theol. Sem.; M.A. 1930, Ph.D. 1934, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (history), 1933-37, Princeton; asst. prof., 1937; prof., 1940-43, Stanford; pres., 1943-58, Mills Coll.; prof., 1958-, UCLA. Research: history of medieval technology; Indic influences in western Middle Ages. Publications: 4 books, incl. “Medieval Technology and Social Change,” 1962; 105 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Hist. Assn.; Hist. of Sci. Soc.; Mediaeval Acad. of Am.; Renaissance Soc. of Am.; Soc. for Hist. of Tech. (pres., 1960-62); Royal Soc. of Arts (fel.); Soc. for Religion in Higher Education; Soc. for Medieval Archaeo.; Academie Internationale d'Histoire des Sciences (corres. mem). Honors: Officier d'Academie, 1948; Literature Award, Commonwealth Club of Cal., 1950; Guggenheim Fellow, 1958-59; Pfizer Award, Hist. of Sci. Soc., 1963; da Vinci Medal, Soc. for Hist. of Tech., 1964; Inst. for Advanced Study, Princeton, 1965. Honorary Degrees: McMurray Coll., 1946; Lake Erie Coll., 1957; Mills Coll., 1958.

WHITFORD, ALBERT EDWARD, b. Oct. 22, 1905. Education: A.B. 1926, Milton Coll. (Wis.); A.M. 1928, Ph.D. 1932, U. Wis.Academic Career: research assoc., 1935-38; asst. prof. (astrophysics), 1938; assoc. prof. (astronomy), 1946; prof. and dir., 1948-58, Washburn Obs., U. Wis.; dir., 1958-, Lick Obs., UCSC. Research: photoelectric photometry of stars and nebulae; development of instruments; atomic spectra. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Intl. Astron. Union; Am. Astron. Soc.; Am. Assn. of University Profs. Honor: National Research Council Fellow, Mt. Wilson Obs.--Cal. Inst. Tech.; 1933-35.

WILLIAMS, HOWEL, b. Oct. 12, 1898. Education: fellow 1923, M.A. 1924, D.Sc. 1928, U. Liverpool (England).Academic Career: demonstrator, 1929-30, Royal School of Mines, London; assoc. prof. (geology), 1930; prof., 1937-; chmn., Dept. of Geology, 1945-49, UCB. Research: igneous petrography; volcanology; regional geology. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Geol. Soc. of Am.; Seismol. Soc. of Am.; Am. Geophys. Union. Honors: fellow, Imperial Coll., London, 1923-26; Commonwealth Fellow, Cal., 1926-29; Condon Lecturer, Oregon Universities, 1945; William Smith Lecturer, Geol. Soc. of London, 1952.

WILLIAMS, ROBLEY COOK, b. Oct. 13, 1908. Education: A.B. 1931, Ph.D. (physics) 1935, Cornell.Academic Career: instr. (astronomy), 1935; asst. prof., 1940; assoc. prof. (physics), 1945; prof., 1949, U. Mich.; prof. (biochemistry), 1950; prof. (virology), 1958; prof. (molecular biology) and chmn., Dept. of Molecular Biology, 1964-, UCB. Research: electron microscopic study of biological structure: shadow casting techniques, quantitative assay of virus particles, freeze drying; biophysical characterization of large molecular viruses (1945-50); stellar spectroscopy; temperature of stars (1935-45). Publications: 2 books, incl. “Photometric Atlas of Stellar Spectra” (co-author), 1946; 80 scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences (council, 1961-63); Biophys. Soc. (pres., 1958-1959); Electron Microscope Soc. of Am. (pres., 1951); Am. Phys. Soc.; Biophys. Soc. (pres., 1958, 1959); Optical Soc. of Am.; Intl. Org. for Pure and Applied Biophys. (council, 1961-). Honors: Longstreth Medal, Franklin Inst., 1939; John Scott Award, 1954.

WILSON, HOWARD EUGENE, b. Oct. 10, 1901. Education: Ill. Coll.; Ph.B. 1923, M.A. 1928, U. Chicago; Ed.D. 1931, Harvard. Academic and Professional Career: teacher, 1923-25, Stevens Point High School, Wis.; teacher, 1925-28, U. Chicago High School; prof. (education), 1938-45, Harvard; assoc. dir. to dir., 1945-53, Education Program for Carnegie Endowment; secretary, 1953-57, Educational Policies Comm. (Ntl. Educ. Assn. and Am. Assn. of School Administrators); prof. and dean, School of Education, 1957-, UCLA. Research: civic education; new methods in teacher preparation; international and governmental affairs in education; comparative education. Publications: 7 books, incl. “American Higher Education and World Affairs,” 1963; 36 articles and reviews. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Ntl. Educ. Assn.; Cal. Teachers Assn.; Am. Hist. Assn.; Comp. Educ. Soc.; Am. Poli. Sci. Assn.; Ntl. Council for Social Studies (pres., 1934). Honorary Degree: Ill. Coll., 1954.

WINSTEIN, SAUL, b. Oct. 8, 1912. Education: A.B. 1934, M.A. 1935, UCLA; Ph.D. 1938, Cal. Inst. Tech.Academic Career: research fellow (chemistry), 1938-39, Cal. Inst. Tech.; National Research Council Fellow (organic chemistry), 1939-40, Harvard; instr. (chemistry), 1940-41, Ill. Inst. Tech.; instr., 1941; asst. prof., 1942; assoc. prof., 1947; prof., 1947-, UCLA. Research: organic reaction mechanisms; physical organic chemistry. Publications: 218 scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Brit. Chem. Soc.; Bayerische Akademie der Wissenschaften. Honors: Award for Pure Chemistry, Am. Chem. Soc., 1948; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1955; Dickson Achievement Award, UCLA Alumnus of Year, 1958; Richards Medal, Am. Chem. Soc., 1962; Cal. Scientist of Year Award, 1962; Distinguished Teaching Award in Graduate and Postdoctoral Education, 1963. Honorary Degree: U. Montpellier, France, 1962.

WOLIN, SHELDON S., b. Aug. 4, 1922. Education: A.B. 1946, Oberlin Coll.; M.A. 1947, Ph.D. 1950, Harvard.Academic Career: instr. (political science), 1950, Northwestern U.; asst. prof., 1950-54, Oberlin Coll.; asst. prof., 1954-58; assoc. prof., 1958-61; prof., 1961-, UCB. Research: political theory. Publication: “Politics and Vision.” Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Pol. Sci. Assn. Honors: Harvard U. fellow, 1948-49; Sheldon fellow, Harvard, 1949; Fulbright fellow, Magdelen Coll., Oxford, 1949-50; Rockefeller fellow, 1954-55; lecturer, USAF War Coll., 1961; Jaszi memorial lecturer, Oberlin Coll., 1962.

WRIGHT, WILLIAM HAMMOND, b. Nov. 4, 1871, d. May 16, 1959. Education: B.S. 1893 (civil engineering), UCB.Academic Career: fellow, 1896-97, Yerkes Obs. (U. Chicago), Williams Bay, Wis.; asst. astronomer, 1897; acting astronomer-in-charge, D. O. Mills expedition to Chile, Southern Sta. of Lick Obs., Santiago, Chile, 1903-06; astronomer, 1908-44; astronomer emeritus, 1944; dir., 1935-42; dir. emeritus, 1942, Lick Obs., UC. Research: astrophysics; stellar spectroscopy (especially developments of astronomical spectrographs); spectra of novae; spectra of the gaseous nebulae; astronomical photography


259
Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Am. Philos. Soc.; Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Royal Astron. Soc. (for. assoc.); Am. Astron. Soc. Honors: George Darwin Lecturer, Royal Astron. Soc., 1928; Draper Medal, Ntl. Acad. of Sciences, 1928; Janssen Medal, Paris Acad. of Sci., 1928; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCB, 1932; Gold Medal, Royal Astron. Soc., 1938. Honorary Degrees: Northwestern U., 1929; UCB, 1944.

WURSTER, WILLIAM WILSON, b. Oct. 20, 1895. Education: A.B. (architecture) 1919, UCB; fellow 1943, Graduate School Design, Harvard; city and regional planning 1944, Mass. Inst.. Tech.Academic Career: coordinator of design, Dept of Architecture, 1943, Yale; dean, School of Architecture and Planning, 1944-50, Mass. Inst. Tech.; dean, School of Architecture, 1950-53; dean, Coll. of Architecture, 1953-59; dean, Coll. of Environmental Design, 1959-63; dean emeritus, 1963-65; acting dean, Coll. Environmental Design, 1965, UCB. Memberships: Am. Acad. of Arts and Sciences; Am. Inst. Arch.; Ntl. Acad. of Design; Am. Inst. of Planners; Royal Acad. of Fine Arts, Copenhagen; Royal Inst. of British Architects; Akademie der Kunste, Berlin. Honors: commemorated with naming of Wurster Hall, UCB, 1964; Architectural Firm Award Medal, Am. Inst. of Arch., 1965; Distinguished Service Citation, Calif. Council of Am. Inst. of Arch. Honorary Degree: UCB, 1964.

YOUNG, WILLIAM GOULD, b. July 30, 1902. Education: A.B. 1924, M.A. 1925, Colo. Coll.; Ph.D. 1929, Cal. Inst. Tech.Academic Career: instr. (chemistry), 1930; asst. prof., 1931; assoc. prof., 1938; prof., 1943-; chmn., Dept. of Chemistry, 1940-48; dean, Div. of Physical Science, 1947-57; vice-chancellor, 1957-, UCLA. Research: organic molecular rearrangements; organic synthesis; organometallic and stereo chemistry. Publications: 128 scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; National Research Council; Am. Chem. Soc. Honors: National Research Council Fellow, Stanford, 1929; research fellow, Harvard, 1940; Faculty Research Lecturer, UCLA, 1947; Tolman Medal, 1957; Award in Chemical Education, Am. Chem. Soc., 1962. Honorary Degree: Colo. Coll., 1962.

ZIMM, BRUNO HASBROUCK, b. Oct. 31, 1920. Education: A.B. 1941, M.S. 1943, Ph.D. 1944, Columbia. Academic and Professional Career: research assoc., 1944, Columbia; research assoc. and instr., 1944-46, Polytech. Inst., Brooklyn; instr. (chemistry), 1946; asst. prof., 1947; assoc. prof., 1950-51, UCB; research assoc., 1951-60, General Electric Co.; prof., 1960-, UCSD. Research: thermodynamics of solutions, properties and structure of high polymers and biological macromolecules. Publications: numerous scientific papers. Memberships: Ntl. Acad. of Sciences; Am. Chem. Soc.; Am. Phys. Soc. Honors: visiting lecturer, Harvard, 1951; Baekeland Award, Am. Chem. Soc., 1957; Bingham Medal, Soc. of Rheol., 1960.

Faculty Honors

American Council of Learned Societies' (ACLS) Prizes for Distinguished Scholarship in the Humanities: For five years (1958-1962) ACLS prizes of $10,000 were awarded yearly to ten scholars in recognition of the distinguished contributions they had made to humanistic learning. Awarded on the basis of past achievement, the prizes carried with them no responsibilities or restrictions. Two members of the faculty of the University of California were recipients:

     
1959  BERTRAND H. BRONSON, Professor of English at Berkeley. 
1960  HENRY NASH SMITH, Professor of English at Berkeley. 

Atoms for Peace Award: Established in 1955 by the Ford Motor Company Fund as a memorial to Henry and Edsel Ford, the award was an answer to President Eisenhower's request for “incentive in finding new ways that atomic science can be used for the benefit of mankind.” One member of the University faculty has shared in the $75,000 prize and received a gold medal:

   
1963  EDWIN M. MCMILLAN, director of the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory, professor of physics at Berkeley, shared the prize with Vladimir I. Veksler of the Joint Institute for Nuclear Research in Moscow, for their independent discoveries of the phase stability principle, which opened the way to enormously increased energies for nuclear particle accelerators. 

Enrico Fermi Award: The Atomic Energy Commission's Enrico Fermi Award was established by the Atomic Energy Act of 1954. The first award for “especially meritorious contributions” in atomic energy was granted to Enrico Fermi for his contributions to basic neutron physics and the achievement of the controlled nuclear chain reaction. After his death that year, the awards were named for him, and presented in his honor. Subsequent awards included a $50,000 cash prize, citation and gold medal. Three members of the University faculty have been recipients:

       
1957  ERNEST O. LAWRENCE, professor of physics, director of the Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley, for invention of the cyclotron and for other contributions to the development of atomic energy and nuclear physics. 
1959  GLENN T. SEABORG, chancellor at Berkeley, professor of chemistry and associate director of the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory, for his discoveries of plutonium and several other transuranium elements, and for his leadership in the development of nuclear chemistry and atomic energy. 
1962  EDWARD TELLER, University professor at large, Department of Physics, for contributions to chemical and nuclear physics, for his leadership in thermonuclear research and his efforts to strengthen national security. 

Ernest Orlando Lawrence Memorial Award, conferred by the Atomic Energy Commission, was authorized by Congress in 1959 to honor the memory of Ernest O. Lawrence, inventor of the cyclotron and founder of the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory, Berkeley and Livermore. Recipients number not more than five in a single year and are United States citizens, not over the age of 45, who have made recent meritorious contributions to atomic energy in the areas of all sciences related to atomic energy, including medicine and engineering. A citation, medal, and tax-free prize of $5,000 are included in “one of the highest honors in American science.” Twelve members of the University faculty and staff have received the award:

                             
1960  JOHN S. FOSTER, JR., director of the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory, Livermore, for unique contributions, demanding unusual imagination and technical skill, to the development of nuclear weapons. 
1960  ISADORE PERLMAN, professor of chemistry and associate director of the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory at Livermore, for outstanding contributions in the isolation of plutonium and transplutonic elements, to the study of nuclear energy levels of the actinides and other elements, and to the discovery of spallation. 
1961  LEO BREWER, professor of chemistry and division head of the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley, for singular contributions and leadership in the development of high-temperature chemistry which have permitted major advances in reactor development. 
1961  CONRAD T. LONGMIRE, physicist at Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory, New Mexico, for theoretical contributions to the development of nuclear weapons and the progress of plasma physics. 
1962  ANDREW BENSON, research biochemist at the Laboratory of Nuclear Medicine and Radiation Biology at Los Angeles, for outstanding contributions to elucidation of the carbon reduction cycle in photosynthesis through use of radioactive tracers. 
1962  HERBERT F. YORK, professor of physics and chancellor at San Diego, for important contributions to knowledge about elementary particles and for leadership in applying nuclear energy to national defense. 
1963  LOUIS PAUL ROSEN, alternate physics division leader at the Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory, New Mexico, for the development of new experimental techniques and their application to a better understanding of the nucleus as well as to the diagnosis of nuclear weapons behavior. 
1963  JAMES M. TAUB, leader of Group 6 Chemistry and Metallurgy Division at the Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory, New Mexico, for his metallurgical contribution to the nation's atomic energy program. 
1963  CORNELIUS A. TOBIAS, professor of medical physics, affiliated with the Donner Laboratory of the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley, for contributions to the understanding of the basic radiobiology of cells. 
1964  HARVEY M. PATT, professor of radiology and director of the Radiological Laboratory at San Francisco, for research in radiobiology, especially radiation protection, and for contributions to the understanding of the dynamics of white blood cell formation. 
1964  MARSHALL N. ROSENBLUTH, professor of physics at San Diego, for developing the theory of scattering of electrons by nucleons, for contributions to the first thermonuclear explosion, and for contributions to the theoretical understanding of plasmas. 
1965  GEORGE A. COWAN, group leader in radiochemistry at Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory, New Mexico, for notable accomplishments and leadership in the application of radiochemistry to weapon diagnostics and for the measurement of fundamental physical quantities using nuclear explosions as neutron sources. 
1966  HAROLD M. AGNEW, leader of Weapons Division at the Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory, New Mexico, for contributions to the development of nuclear weapons and for his success in working with the Armed Services to assure the maximum safety and effectiveness of atomic weapons systems. 
1966  ERNEST C. ANDERSON, member of the biophysics staff at Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory, New Mexico, for contributions to nuclear medicine, to biological research, to archaeological dating, and for the development of liquid scintillation counting which made possible early neutrino experiments and the liquid scintillator whole body counter. 

National Medal of Science: The National Medal of Science was established by Congress in 1959. The medal is awarded annually to no more than 20 persons who, in the judgment of the President, “are deserving of special recognition by reason of their outstanding (long-term) contributions to knowledge in the physical, biological, mathematical or engineering sciences.” Recipients include two members of the University faculty:

     
1963  LUIS W. ALVAREZ, professor of physics and research group leader at the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley, for inspired leadership in experimental high-energy physics and contributions to the national defense. 
1964  HAROLD C. UREY, professor-at-large of chemistry, for work on the origin of the solar system and life on earth. 

Nobel Prize: Alfred Bernhard Nobel, Swedish chemist, engineer, and the inventor of dynamite, bequeathed $9 million, the interest to be distributed yearly as prizes to men and women who have “contributed most materially to the benefit of mankind during the year immediately preceding.” The five prizes in different fields are awarded without regard to the nationality, race, creed, religion or politics of the recipients. The prizes for physics and chemistry are made by the Royal Swedish Academy of Science; medicine or physiology, by the Caroline Medico-Surgical Institute; literature, by the Swedish Academy; and peace, by the Nobel Committee (five persons) elected by the Norwegian Parliament (Storting). In 1963, the award included a diploma, a gold medal, and about $51,000. Thirteen Nobel Laureates have been affiliated with the University; of these, eight have won the prize in chemistry; five, in physics:

                     
1934  HAROLD C. UREY, professor-at-large of chemistry at San Diego, the prize in chemistry for the discovery of heavy hydrogen (deuterium). 
1939  ERNEST ORLANDO LAWRENCE (deceased), professor of physics and director of the Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley, the prize in physics for the invention and development of the cyclotron, especially for the results attained by means of this device in producing artificial radioactive elements. 
1946  WENDELL MEREDITH STANLEY, professor of biochemistry and molecular biology, director of the Virus Laboratory at Berkeley, and JOHN HOWARD NORTHROP, professor of bacteriology, emeritus, and professor of biophysics, emeritus, at Berkeley, shared the prize in chemistry with Professor James B. Summer. Professor Northrop was cited for initially purifying and characterizing an enzyme; Professor Stanley, in entirely separate work, for isolating and characterizing a virus in pure form. 
1949  WILLIAM FRANCIS GIAUQUE, professor of chemistry, emeritus, at Berkeley, the prize in chemistry for his achievements in the field of chemical thermodynamics, especially his work on the behavior of matter at low temperatures and allied studies of entropy. 
1951  EDWIN MATTISON MCMILLAN, director of the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley, and GLENN THEODORE SEABORG, formerly chancellor and associate director of the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley, professor of chemistry on leave and, since 1961, chairman of the United States Atomic Energy Commission, the prize in chemistry for their discoveries in the realm of the chemistry of the trans-uranium elements. 
1959  OWEN CHAMBERLAIN, professor of physics and group leader in physics at the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley, the prize in physics, shared with EMILIO G. SEGRE, professor of physics and group leader in physics at the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley, for jointly demonstrating, in 1955, the existence of the subatomic particle called the anti-proton. 
1960  WILLARD FRANK LIBBY, professor of chemistry and director of the Institute of Geophysics and Planetary Physics at Los Angeles, the prize in chemistry for developing a method of using radioactive carbon for age determination in archaeology, geology, geophysics, and other sciences. 
1960  DONALD A. GLASER, professor of physics at Berkeley, the prize in physics for inventing the bubble chamber, a device for studying subatomic particles by making their paths visible. 
1961  MELVIN CALVIN, professor of chemistry and director of the Laboratory of Chemical Biodynamics at Berkeley, the prize in chemistry for establishing the sequence of chemical reactions involved in the assimilation of carbon dioxide by plants. 
1963  MARIA GOEPPERT MAYER, professor of physics at San Diego, the prize in physics shared with two others: Professors Eugene Paul Wigner and J. Hans D. Jensen. Professor Wigner was cited for his contributions to the theories of atomic nuclei and elementary particles, especially for the discovery and application of fundamental principles of symmetry. In the same field of research on the structure of the atom and its nucleus, Professors Mayer and Jensen, working independently in 1948-49, and later in collaboration, were cited for their work on the shell model for atomic nuclei.--HN, JPH 

Pulitzer Prize: Joseph Pulitzer, publisher of the New York World and the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, in 1903 formulated plans with Columbia University for a series of prizes and scholarships to advance education and to encourage public service, public morals and American literature. When he died in 1911, his will recorded a bequest to Columbia, financing the annual awards which were first made in 1917. A 14-member advisory board on the Pulitzer Prizes recommends awards on the basis of work done during the preceding year; Columbia's trustees make the awards, accepting or rejecting the advisory board's recommendations. The Graduate School of Journalism is responsible for the administration of the prize program. Journalism, music and letters comprise the three prize fields; these in turn are divided into a variety of subcategories. Cash awards for the subcategories in journalism are $1,000, except for the gold medal awarded for meritorious public service; those in music and letters are $500. Poetry was established within the letters field in 1922. Other letters subcategories include: fiction, drama, history, biography or autobiography, general non-fiction and special citations. Two members of the University faculty have been awarded the Pulitzer Prize in letters:

     
1964  LOUIS ASTON MARANTZ SIMPSON, associate professor of English at Berkeley, the prize in poetry for his book, At the End of the Open Road.  
1965  IRWIN UNGER, associate professor of history at Davis, the prize in history for his book, The Greenback Era

Faculty Research Lecturers

On April 10, 1912, President Benjamin Ide Wheeler appointed


261
a special committee “to consider the feasibility of establishing at the University a series of lectures for the presentation of results of research at the University of California.” On April 29, 1912, the committee recommended to the Academic Council (see footnote) “that there be established here..... a series of specially prepared lectures to present results of research carried on at the University of California” and that the Academic Senate should elect annually as Faculty Research Lecturer one of its members who had distinguished himself by scholarly research in his chosen field of study. The report was adopted by the council. The Academic Senate adopted the proposal on May 1, 1912. The first Faculty Research Lecture was delivered at Berkeley on April 14, 1913.

By 1958 six divisions of the Academic Senate were electing Faculty Research Lecturers: Berkeley, Davis, Los Angeles, Riverside, San Francisco and Santa Barbara. The lecturer is now nominated by a standing committee of each division. On all campuses except San Francisco, the committee consists of previous Faculty Research Lecturers. This annual appointment by the Academic Senate is the highest honor the University faculty can confer on one of its members.

The Faculty Research Lectures are delivered annually in conjunction with the traditional Charter Week observance on the University's campuses.--JPH

REFERENCES: Minutes of the Academic Council, V (April 29, 1912) 372-4. NOTE: From 1885 to 1915, the Academic Senate delegated most of its work to a standing committee known as the “Academic Council.” The reasons for this are not entirely clear, since virtually all members of the senate were also members of the council.

At Berkeley

                                                                                                                                                                                                                       
1913  WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL 
Director, Lick Observatory and Astronomer, on “Some Recent Studies of Our Stellar System.” 
1914  JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM 
Professor of Paleontology and Historical Geology, on “Extinct Faunas of the Mojave Desert: Their Significance in a Study of the Origin and Evolution of Life in America.” 
1915  ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER 
Professor of Astronomy and Director, Students' Observatory, on “Recent Progress in the Study of Motions of Bodies in the Solar System.” 
1916  FREDERICK PARKER GAY 
Professor of Pathology, on “The Contribution of Medical Science to Medical Art as Shown in the Study of Typhoid Fever.” 
1917  HERBERT EUGENE BOLTON 
Professor of American History, on “The Mission as a Frontier Institution in the Spanish-American Colonies.” 
1918  RUDOLPH SCHEVILL 
Professor of Spanish, on “Cervantes and Spain's Golden Century of Letters.” 
1919  No lecturer appointed. 
1920  GILBERT NEWTON LEWIS 
Professor of Physical Chemistry, on “Color and Molecular Structure.” 
1921  CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY 
Professor of the English Language and Literature, on “The English Poetry of The War.” 
1922  CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID 
Professor of Zoology, on “Amoeba and Man.” 
1923  GEORGE RAPALL NOYES 
Professor of Slavic Languages, on “Russian Literature and Russian Society.” 
1924  CARL COPPING PLEHN 
Professor of Finance on the Flood Foundation, on “The Progress of Economics During the Last Thirty-Five Years.” 
1925  HERBERT MCLEAN EVANS 
Professor of Anatomy, on “Aims in Morphologic Study.” 
1926  FLORIAN CAJORI 
Professor of the History of Mathematics, on “Mathematics in Modern Liberal Education.” 
1927  ANDREW C. LAWSON 
Professor of Mineralogy and Geology, on “The Valley of the Nile.” 
1928  ALFRED LOUIS KROEBER 
Professor of Anthropology and Director, Anthropological Museum, on “Sub-Human Culture Beginnings.” 
1929  SAMUEL JACKSON HOLMES 
Professor of Zoology, on “The Biological Trend of the Negro.” 
1930  WILLIAM POPPER 
Professor of Semitic Languages, on “A Literary Problem in the Book of Isaiah.” 
1931  WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL 
Professor of Botany, on “Coral Reefs.” 
1932  WILLIAM HAMMOND WRIGHT 
Astronomer, Lick Observatory, on “Viewing the Heavenly Bodies Through Colored Glasses.” 
1933  GEORGE PLIMPTON ADAMS 
Mills Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity, on “The Adequacy of Ideas.” 
1934  WILLIS LINN JEPSON 
Professor of Botany, on “The Content and Origin of the Californian Flora: A Demonstration of Scientific Methods.” 
1935  FREDERICK JOHN TEGGART 
Professor of Social Institutions, on “Correlations in Historical Events.” 
1936  JOEL H. HILDEBRAND 
Professor of Chemistry, on “Solutions.” 
1937  KARL FRIEDRICH MEYER 
Professor of Bacteriology and Director, George Williams Hooper Foundation for Medical Research, on “Why Epidemics?” 
1938  ERNEST ORLANDO LAWRENCE 
Professor of Physics and Director, Radiation Laboratory, on “Atoms, New and Old.” 
1939  HENRY FREDERICK LUTZ 
Professor of Egyptology and Assyriology and Associate Curator, Anthropological Museum, on “The Concept of Change in the Life and Thought of the Babylonians.” 
1940  GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK 
Professor of Geology, on “Recent Geologic Events and the Transformation of Our Landscape.” 
1941  IVAN MORTIMER LINFORTH 
Professor of Greek, on “The Greeks and Their Gods.” 
1942  DENNIS ROBERT HOAGLAND 
Professor of Plant Nutrition, on “Inorganic Nutrients and Plant Growth.” 
1943  ROBERT JOSEPH KERNER 
Sather Professor of History, on “The Russian Adventure: Perspectives and Realities.” 
1944  ERNEST BROWN BABCOCK 
Professor of Genetics and Geneticist, Experiment Station, on “New Light on Evolution from Research on the Genus Crepis.” 
1945  JOHN STRONG PERRY TATLOCK 
Professor of English, on “Common Fallacies about the Middle Ages.” 
1946  RAYMOND THAYER BIRGE 
Professor of Physics, on “Some Contributions of Spectroscopy to the Structure of Molecules and to the Values of Atomic Constants.” 
1947  EDWARD CHACE TOLMAN 
Professor of Psychology, on “Cognitive Maps in Rats and Men.” 
1948  WILLIAM FRANCIS GIAUQUE 
Professor of Chemistry, on “Low Temperature Research.” 
1949  ROBERT H. LOWIE 
Professor of Anthropology, on “Some Problems in Geographical Distribution.” 
1950  GRIFFITH CONRAD EVANS 
Professor of Mathematics, on “Intuition, Observation, Discovery in Mathematics.” 
1951  AGNES FAY MORGAN 
Professor of Home Economics and Biochemist, Experiment Station, on “The Case for Nutrition.” 
1952  STUART DAGGETT 
Professor of Transportation on the Flood Foundation, on “Transportation.” 
1953  WENDELL MITCHELL LATIMER 
Professor of Chemistry, on “Prediction and Speculation in Chemistry.” 
1954  ROY ELWOOD CLAUSEN 
Professor of Genetics, on “Cultivated Plants.” 
1955  EDWIN MATTISON MCMILLAN 
Professor of Physics and Associate Director, Lawrence Radiation Laboratory, on “Nuclear Physics.” 
1956  MURRAY BARNSON EMENEAU 
Professor of Sanskrit and General Linguistics, on “Oral Poets of South India--The Todas.” 
1957  MELVIN CALVIN 
Professor of Chemistry, on “Following the Trail of Light.” 
1958  STEPHEN COBURN PEPPER 
Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity, on “The Dynamics of Value.” 
1959  GLENN THEODORE SEABORG 
Chancellor at Berkeley, Professor of Chemistry and Associate Director, Lawrence Radiation Laboratory, on “The Man-made Chemical Elements.” 
1960  EMILIO G. SEGRE 
Professor of Physics, on “From Atoms to Anti-Protons.” 
1961  BERTRAND HARRIS BRONSON 
Professor of English, on “The Melodic Analysis of Folk Song.” 
1962  LUIS W. ALVAREZ 
Professor of Physics, on “Adventures in Nuclear Physics.” 
1963  ALFRED TARSKI 
Professor of Mathematics, on “Truth and Proof.” 
1964  CURT STERN 
Professor of Zoology and Genetics, on “Curious Creatures: Mosaics in Beast and Man.” 
1965  MARY ROSAMOND HAAS 
Professor of Linguistics, on “The Prehistory of Languages.” 
1966  LEO BREWER 
Professor of chemistry, on “A Broad University Education Leads to Astrochemistry.” 

At Davis

The lectures given between 1942 and 1945 were sponsored by the Sigma Xi Club. They were called the “Davis Sigma Xi Club Research Lectures.” The Staff Organization of the Davis Section of the College of Agriculture sponsored the six lectures delivered between 1946 and 1951. On June 4, 1951, the Davis Division of the Northern Section of the Academic Senate assumed responsibility for the lectures.

                                                                                                   
1942  FRED N. BRIGGS 
Associate Professor of Agronomy, on “The Use of Genetics in Plant Breeding.” 
1943  No lecturer appointed. 
1944  HAROLD HARRISON COLE 
Professor of Animal Husbandry and Animal Husbandman, Experiment Station, on “Hormone Physiology of Domestic Animals.” 
1945  MAX KLEIBER 
Professor of Animal Husbandry and Animal Husbandman, Experiment Station, on “Metabolism--The Flame of Life.” 
1946  KATHERINE ESAU 
Associate Professor of Botany, on “Anatomical Research in the Service of Plant Science.” 
1947  VIGFUS SAMUNDUR ASMUNDSON 
Professor of Poultry Husbandry, on “Genetic Variation in Turkey Breeding.” 
1948  JOHN PETER CONRAD 
Professor of Agronomy, on “Crop Residues and Humus in Relation to the Supply of Plant Nutrients.” 
1949  FRANK J. VEIHMEYER 
Professor of Irrigation, on “Some Basic Concepts of Soil Moisture and Their Application.” 
1950  FREDERICK AUGUSTUS BROOKS 
Professor of Agricultural Engineering, on “Atmospheric Radiation.” 
1951  EDWARD ELMER WILSON 
Professor of Plant Pathology and Plant Pathologist, Experiment Station, on “Protective and Eradicative Fungicides.” 
1952  LUTHER DENT DAVIS 
Professor of Pomology and Pomologist, Experiment Station, on “Some Physiological Problems of Deciduous Trees and Their Fruits.” 
1953  HAROLD GOSS 
Professor of Animal Husbandry and Animal Husbandman, Experiment Station, on “Some Problems in Mineral and Vitamin Metabolism of Animals.” 
1954  ALDEN SPRINGER CRAFTS 
Professor of Botany and Botanist, Experiment Station, on “Chemical Weed Control--Applied Plant Physiology.” 
1955  LYSLE DOUGLAS LEACH 
Professor of Plant Pathology and Plant Pathologist, Experiment Station, on “Southern Sclerotium Rot and Seedling Diseases of Crop Plants--Factors Influencing Infection and Control.” 
1956  GEORGE ALLEN BAKER 
Professor of Mathematics and Statistician, Experiment Station, on “Search for Structure.” 
1957  ALBERT JULIUS WINKLER 
Professor of Viticulture and Viticulturist, Experiment Station, on “The Relation of Leaf Area and Climate to Vine Performance and Grape Quality.” 
1958  EMIL MARCEL MRAK 
Professor of Food Technology and Food Technologist, Experiment Station, on “Some Interesting Aspects of the Ecology of Yeasts.” 
1959  HUGH STUART CAMERON 
Professor of Veterinary Science, on “Brucellosis in Animals and Man.” 
1960  STANLEY FULLER BAILEY 
Professor of Entomology, on “Thrips: Insects in a Microhabitat.” 
1961  CHARLES MADEIRA RICK, JR. 
Professor of Vegetable Crops and Geneticist, Experiment Station, on “Hunting Cytogenetic Treasure in the Tomato Patch.” 
1962  GEORGE LEDYARD STEBBINS 
Professor of Genetics, on “California--an Outdoor Laboratory for Studying Plant Evolution.” 
1963  CELESTE TURNER WRIGHT 
Professor of English, on “The Unruly Female in Elizabethan Literature.” 
1964  MAYNARD A. AMERINE 
Professor of Enology and Enologist, Experiment Station, on “Acids, Grapes, Wines and People.” 
1965  RAYMOND MARSH KEEFER AND LAWRENCE JAMES ANDREWS 
Andrews, Professor of Chemistry and Chemist, Experiment Station, and Keefer, Professor of Chemistry and Chemist, Experiment Station (Co-Faculty Research Lecturers), on “The Complex Situation at UCD.” 
1966  WILLIAM VAN O'CONNOR 
Professor of English, on “Hemingway and Faulkner: Two Views of the World.” 

At Los Angeles

                                                                                                                                                                       
1925  LOYE HOLMES MILLER 
Professor of Biology, on “The Fossil Birds of California.” 
1926  SHEPHERD IVORY FRANZ 
Professor of Psychology, on “The Evolution of an Idea: How the Brain Works.” 
1927  CHARLES GROVE HAINES 
Professor of Political Science, on “A Government of Laws or a Government of Men: Judicial or Legislative Supremacy.” 
1928  SAMUEL JACKSON BARNETT 
Professor of Physics, on “Evidence on the Nature of the Elementary Magnet from Researches on Gyromagnetic Phenomena.” 
1929  EARLE R. HEDRICK 
Professor of Mathematics, on “Difficulties in Logic in Mathematics and Science.” 
1930  BENNET MILLS ALLEN 
Professor of Zoology, on “Glands and Growth.” 
1931  JOHN CARL PARISH 
Professor of History, on “The Emergence of the Idea of Manifest Destiny.” 
1932  WILLIAM JOHN MILLER 
Professor of Geology, on “Magmatic Intrusion or the Rise of Molten Rock into the Earth's Crust.” 
1933  MALBONE W. GRAHAM 
Professor of Political Science, on “In Quest of a Law of Recognition.” 
1934  OLENUS LEE SPONSLER 
Professor of Botany, on “Living Matter: A Molecular Approach.” 
1935  LILY BESS CAMPBELL 
Professor of English, on “Tudor Conceptions of History and Tragedy in `A Mirror for Magistrates.' ” 
1936  VERN OLIVER KNUDSEN 
Professor of Physics, on “Modern Acoustics and Culture.” 
1937  JOHN ELOF BOODIN 
Professor of Philosophy, on “Man in His World.” 
1938  HARALD ULRIK SVERDRUP 
Professor of Oceanography and Director, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, on “Physics and Geophysics.” 
1939  KNIGHT DUNLAP 
Professor of Psychology, on “Research in Methods of Adjustment.” 
1940  HOWARD SAMUEL FAWCETT 
Professor of Plant Pathology, Experiment Station, Riverside, on “Adventures in the Plant Disease World.” 
1941  ARNOLD SCHOENBERG 
Professor of Music, on “The Composition with Twelve Tones.” 
1942  CARL CLAWSON EPLING 
Associate Professor of Botany, on “The Living Mosaic.” 
1943  TRACY Y. THOMAS 
Professor of Mathematics, on “The Concept of Invariance in Mathematics.” 
1944  WILLIAM HENRY CHANDLER 
Professor of Horticulture, on “Trees in Two Climates.” 
1945  JACOB AALL BONNEVIE BJERKNES 
Professor of Meteorology, on “Waves and Vortices in the Atmosphere.” 
1946  HANS REICHENBACH 
Professor of Philosophy, on “Philosophy and Physics.” 
1947  WILLIAM GOULD YOUNG 
Professor of Chemistry, on “Organic Reaction Mechanisms with Allytic Compounds.” 
1948  JAMES GILLULY 
Professor of Geology, on “Crustal Deformation.” 
1949  PAUL FRIEDLANDER 
Professor of Latin and Greek, on “Research in Classics.” 
1950  MAX SHAW DUNN 
Professor of Chemistry, on “The Protein Problem.” 
1951  CARL H. ECKART 
Professor of Geophysics, on “Why Study Ocean Currents?” 
1952  MANUEL PEDRO GONZALEZ 
Professor of Spanish-American Literature, on “Jose Marti: An Epic Chronicler of the United States in the Eighties.” 
1953  RALPH BEALS 
Professor of Anthropology, on “The Village in an Industrial World.” 
1954  CARL LEAVITT HUBBS 
Professor of Biology, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, on “Crossing the Species Line.” 
1955  SAUL WINSTEIN 
Professor of Chemistry, on “Outwitting the Reacting Molecule.” 
1956  EDWARD NILES HOOKER 
Professor of English, on “Dryden and the Atoms of Epicurus.” 
1957  HORACE WINCHELL MAGOUN 
Professor of Anatomy, School of Medicine, on “The Platonic Soul and the Contemporary Brain.” 
1958  HARRY HOIJER 
Professor of Anthropology, on “The Science of Language.” 
1959  No lecturer appointed. 
1960  DONALD B. LINDSLEY 
Professor of Psychology, on “Brain Development and Behavior.” 
1961  EARL LESLIE GRIGGS 
Professor of English, on “Samuel Taylor Coleridge.” 
1962  THEODORE H. BULLOCK 
Professor of Zoology, on “How Can Nerve Cells Handle Information?” 
1963  LOUIS BYRNE SLICHTER 
Professor of Geophysics and Director, Institute of Geophysics, on “Gravity Observations and the Dynamics of the Earth.” 
1964  GUSTAVE EDMUND VON GRUNEBAUM 
Professor of Near Eastern History, and Director, Near Eastern Center, on “Islam: The Experience of the Holy and the Concept of Man.” 
1965  HAROLD K. TICHO 
Professor of Physics, on “The New Elementary Particles.” 
1966  WOLF LESLAU 
Professor of Hebrew and Semitic linguistics, on “The Land of Prester John.” 

At Riverside

                                                             
1952  LEO JOSEPH KLOTZ 
Professor of Plant Pathology and Plant Pathologist, Experiment Station, on “The Fungi of Gummosis and Brown Rot of Citrus.” 
1953  HOMER DWIGHT CHAPMAN 
Professor of Soils and Plant Nutrition and Chemist, Experiment Station, on “Soil and Plant Nutrition Research, with Special Reference to Citrus.” 
1954  LEON DEXTER BATCHELOR 
Professor of Horticulture and Horticulturist, Experiment Station, on “Four Decades of Research in Horticulture.” 
1955  JAMES WYVILL LESLEY 
Professor of Genetics and Plant Breeder, Experiment Station, and member of the Department of Horticulture staff, on “Plant Breeding and Genetics.” 
1956  GORDON SAMUEL WATKINS 
Provost at Riverside and Professor of Economics, on “The Status of Labor in the United States: A Fragment on the Dynamics of Economic Progress.” 
1957  PHILIP ELLIS WHEELWRIGHT 
Professor of Philosophy, on “The Intellectual Light.” 
1958  CURTIS PAUL CLAUSEN 
Professor of Biological Control and Entomologist, Experiment Station, on “Some Aspects of Parasitism among Insects.” 
1959  WILLIS CONWAY PIERCE 
Professor of Chemistry, on “Absorption at Solid Surfaces.” 
1960  ROBERT L. METCALF 
Professor of Entomology and Entomologist, Experiment Station, on “Bio-Chemical Aspects of Insecticidal Action.” 
1961  STANLEY ELLSWORTH FLANDERS 
Professor of Biological Control, Emeritus, and Entomologist, Emeritus, Experiment Station, on “The Parasitic Hymenoptera, Specialists in Population Regulation.” 
1962  THEODORE H. VON LAUE 
Professor of History, on “Modern Science and Old Adam.” 
1963  FREDERICK JOHN HOFFMAN 
Professor of English, on “Violence and Decorum: The Problem of Manners and Ideology of Force in Modern Literature.” 
1964  GEORGE AUBREY ZENTMYER, JR. 
Professor of Plant Pathology, College of Agriculture and Plant Pathologist, Experiment Station, on “Phytophthora: Destroyer of Plants and Enemy of Man.” 
1965  ANDREW W. LAWSON, JR. 
Professor of Physics, on “Crystallography at High Pressures.” 
1966  JAMES N. PITTS, JR. 
Professor of chemistry, on “Basic Research and Undergraduate Education: Conflicting or Complementary.” 

At San Francisco

                                     
1958  I. LYON CHAIKOFF 
Professor of Physiology, School of Medicine, and Professor of Physiology, Department of Anatomy and Physiology, Berkeley, on “Lipogenesis: Nutritional and Hormonal Control.” 
1959  KARL FRIEDRICH MEYER 
Professor of Experimental Pathology, Emeritus, and Director, George Williams Hooper Foundation for Medical Research, Emeritus, on “Immunization against Plague.” 
1960  HERBERT MCLEAN EVANS 
Professor of Anatomy, Emeritus, Herzstein Professor of Biology, Emeritus, and Director, Institute of Experimental Biology, Emeritus, on “Darkness at Noon--the Known and the Unknown in Anterior Pituitary Function.” 
1961  WARREN D. KUMLER 
Professor of Chemistry and Pharmaceutical Chemistry, School of Pharmacy, on “Structure of Molecules, Science and Religion.” 
1962  DAVID M. GREENBERG 
Professor of Biochemistry, on “Exploration on the Interrelations Between Amino Acid and Monocarbon Metabolism.” 
1963  CHOH HAO LI 
Director, Hormone Research Laboratory, Professor of Experimental Endocrinology and Biochemistry, Berkeley, and Professor of Biochemistry and Pediatrics, Department of Medicine, on “Modern Concepts of Chemical Endocrinology.” 
1964  WILLIAM REGINALD LYONS 
Professor of Anatomy, on “Mammary-Stimulating Hormones.” 
1965  JULIUS H. COMROE, JR. 
Professor of Physiology and Director, Cardiovascular Research Institute, on “The Respiratory Revolution and the C.I.A.” 
1966  PAUL MICHAEL AGGELER 
Professor of medicine, on “Blood Coagulation and the Coumarin Anticoagulant.” 

At Santa Barbara

                                               
1955  ELMER RAY NOBLE 
Professor of Zoology, on “Parasitism--Invasion with Compromise.” 
1956  WILBUR ROBERT JACOBS 
Assistant Professor of History, on “The Letters of Francis Parkman.” 
1957  CORNELIUS HERMAN MULLER 
Professor of Botany, on “Science and Philosophy of the Community Concept.” 
1958  WILLIAM HENRY ELLISON 
Professor of History, Emeritus, on “Background of a Star.” 
1959  W. HUGH KENNER 
Professor of English, on “Letters in the Space Age.” 
1960  DEMOREST DAVENPORT 
Professor of Zoology, on “The Experimental Naturalist: 1960.” 
1961  WILLIAM DAVID ALTUS 
Professor of Psychology, on “Each in His Separate Star.” 
1962  JOHN E. CUSHING 
Professor of Immunology, on “Blood and the Ocean Wilderness.” 
1963  No lecturer appointed. 
1964  PHILLIP WHITCOMB DAMON 
Associate Professor of English, on “Myth and Identity in Homer.” 
1965  C. WARREN HOLLISTER 
Professor of History, on “England and the Norman Conquest.” 
1966  GARRETT HARDIN 
Professor of biology, on “Birth Control: Conscience and Consequence.” 

Faculty Salaries

Available sources do not provide a complete picture of overall faculty salaries prior to 1880. Individual payroll vouchers before 1877 indicate that professors' salaries were then appreciably lower. Some were as low as $2,400 in 1872, with $3,600 the maximum. Instructors' salaries had a great range, possibly dependent upon the amount of teaching they did--during 1872 one instructor was earning $80 per month, another $125, and a third, $30. By the late 1870's, instructors' incomes improved and became uniform. Such men as Josiah Royce, George C. Edwards, and William Carey Jones (all instructors) were each earning $100 per month in 1879.

The following table presents average annual salaries, University-wide, for members of the University faculty holding nine-month appointments. Salary information is not available for professors, assistant professors, and instructors in 1883, 1885, and 1893. Partial records in the U.C. archives at Berkeley yielded reasonable estimates which are included for 1877-80.--EF

                                                                                                                                                                               
Ac. Yr. Ending   Prof.   Assoc. Prof.   Asst. Prof.   Instr.  
1877  $ 2,610  $...  $...  $1,053 
1878  2,601  ...  ...  936 
1879  2,610  ...  ...  972 
1880  2,610  ...  ..  972 
1881  2,610  ...  ...  972 
1882  3,000  ...  ...  1,857 
1884  3,067  ...  ...  2,062 
1886  2,304  ...  1,350  1,350 
1887  2,943  ...  1,800  1,550 
1888  2,940  ...  1,800  1,543 
1889  3,000  ...  1,800  1,583 
1890  3,000  2,400  1,800  1,540 
1891  2,892  2,400  1,740  1,452 
1892  3,077  2,400  1,900  1,350 
1894  3,229  2,400  1,864  1,338 
1895  3,121  2,250  1,971  1,314 
1896  3,144  2,189  1,700  1,186 
1897  3,144  2,022  1,571  1,126 
1898  3,100  2,129  1,615  1,042 
1899  3,250  2,208  1,618  1,107 
1900  3,188  2,025  1,680  1,183 
1901  3,077  2,262  1,600  1,072 
1902  3,306  2,250  1,607  1,071 
1903  3,218  2,367  1,569  1,107 
1904  3,248  2,382  1,586  1,112 
1905  3,107  2,288  1,600  1,054 
1906  3,481  2,392  1,639  1,047 
1907  3,295  2,233  1,537  1,027 
1908  3,450  2,169  1,586  1,063 
1909  3,325  2,307  1,818  1,106 
1910  3,550  2,369  1,725  1,117 
1911  3,634  2,426  1,857  1,125 
1912  3,700  2,426  1,866  1,200 
1913  3,827  2,428  1,900  1,237 
1914  3,694  2,439  1,918  1,293 
1915  3,755  2,478  1,950  1,302 
1916  4,046  2,466  1,911  1,290 
1917  3,926  2,441  1,940  1,303 
1918  3,941  2,560  2,040  1,436 
1919  3,753  2,535  1,970  1,457 
1920  3,814  2,679  2,193  1,588 
1921  4,457  3,167  2,654  1,996 
1922  4,653  3,284  2,726  2,079 
1923  4,947  3,551  2,852  2,100 
1924  5,092  3,531  2,853  2,176 
1925  4,987  3,516  2,838  2,248 
1926  5,219  3,523  2,848  2,252 
1927  5,296  3,518  2,881  2,261 
1928  5,461  3,554  2,879  2,265 
1929  5,459  3,551  2,906  2,306 
1930  5,291  3,583  2,915  2,379 
1931  5,387  3,625  2,928  2,253 
1932  5,596  3,600  2,921  2,268 
1933  5,531  3,607  2,894  2,287 
1934  5,124  3,361  2,759  2,100 
1935  4,902  3,417  2,814  2,256 
1936  5,147  3,401  2,850  2,162 
1937  5,119  3,389  2,823  2,058 
1938  5,283  3,456  2,896  2,140 
1939  5,255  3,522  2,907  2,170 
1940  5,296  3,527  2,903  2,273 
1941  5,423  3,564  2,879  2,372 
1942  5,398  3,583  2,858  2,397 
1943  5,521  3,626  2,940  2,375 
1944  5,450  3,627  2,836  2,377 
1945  5,362  3,637  2,889  2,392 
1946  5,378  3,619  2,912  2,518 
1947  6,018  4,261  3,386  2,800 
1948  7,150  5,346  4,395  3,779 
1949  7,284  5,400  4,335  3,824 
1950  7,596  5,646  4,393  3,873 
1951  8,613  6,301  4,982  4,276 
1952  9,051  6,633  5,248  4,490 
1953  9,459  6,975  5,568  4,677 
1954  10,013  7,191  5,599  4,566 
1955  10,115  7,201  5,514  4,497 
1956  10,953  7,544  5,818  4,768 
1957  11,428  7,913  6,073  4,939 
1958  12,355  8,525  6,638  5,411 
1959  12,550  8,522  6,646  5,464 
1960  13,064  9,054  6,971  5,766 
1961  14,074  9,668  7,546  6,128 
1962  14,157  9,668  7,493  6,110 
1963  14,669  10,441  8,148  6,703 
1964  14,943  10,482  8,159  6,700 
1965  15,788  10,994  8,548  7,100 

NOTE: data obtained from annual budgets, personnel roosters.


265

Size of the Faculty

The following chart is a “head-count” chart in which both full-time and part-time appointments are included. Acting and visiting appointments as well as titles in the astronomer series have been included with the appropriate academic titles, and clinical appointments, usually found in the health professional schools, have been counted with the equivalent regular appointments. The “other” category includes the chief campus librarians and titles for which there is presently no equivalent, such as those held by the faculty at the California College of Medicine. Excluded from the chart are faculty members serving in the summer sessions or intersessions and employees on Atomic Energy Commission projects handled by the University.

From 1868 to the present (1965), the faculty has grown from ten men in Oakland to more than 5,200 members located on the nine campuses, and during that time, record-keeping procedures have undergone numerous changes. The figures on the chart represent a synthesis of data drawn from a number of sources.--JPH, EF

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                   
Size of the Faculty [1868/69 to 1884/85] 
SAN FRANCISCO Affiliated Colleges   LOS ANGELES  
YEAR   TITLE   TOTAL   Univ.-wide   BERKELEY   LICK   DAVIS   RIVERSIDE   Medical Center   College of Pharmacy   Post-Grad. Medicine   Veterinary Dept.   Art Institute   Hastings College of the Law   Los Angeles Medical Department   General Campus and Medical Center   SAN DIEGO   SANTA BARBARA   IRVINE   SANTA CRUZ  
1868/69  Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   10  ...  10  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1869/70  Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   11  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1870/71  Professor (including 2 Non-Resident) . . . . .   15  ...  15  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   17  ...  17  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1871/72  Professor (including 2 Non-Resident) . . . . .   10  ...  10  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -1  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   13  ...  14  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1872/73  Professor (including 2 Non-Resident) . . . . .   13  ...  13  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   18  ...  18  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1873/74  Professor (including 2 Non-Resident) . . . . .   26  ...  12  ...  ...  ...  10  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -1  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   35  ...  20  ...  ...  ...  12 [1]   4 [2]   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1874/75  Professor (including 2 Non-Resident) . . . . .   29  ...  14  ...  ...  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   39  ...  24  ...  ...  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1875/76  Professor (including 2 Non-Resident) . . . . .   30  ...  15  ...  ...  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   14  ...  14  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   47  ...  32  ...  ...  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1876/77  Professor (including 3 Honorary) . . . . .   30  ...  15  ...  ...  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   14  ...  14  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   46  ...  31  ...  ...  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1877/78  Professor (including 3 Honorary) . . . . .   30  ...  16  ...  ...  ...  10  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   17  ...  17  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   50  ...  36  ...  ...  ...  10  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1878/79  Professor (including 3 Honorary) . . . . .   31  ...  15  ...  ...  ...  10  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   18  ...  18  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   53  ...  36  ...  ...  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  2 [3]   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1879/80  Professor (including 3 Honorary) . . . . .   32  ...  14  ...  ...  ...  12  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   16  ...  16  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   53  ...  32  ...  ...  ...  13  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1881/82  Professor (including 3 Honorary) . . . . .   38  ...  13  ...  ...  ...  19  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   25  ...  12  ...  ...  ...  13  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -4  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   66  ...  30  ...  ...  ...  33 [4]   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1882/83  Professor (including 3 Honorary) . . . . .   40  ...  15  ...  ...  ...  18  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   21  ...  12  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -4  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   62  ...  31  ...  ...  ...  28  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1883/84  Professor (including 3 Honorary) . . . . .   43  ...  18  ...  ...  ...  19  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   28  ...  13  ...  ...  ...  15  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -4  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   70  ...  34  ...  ...  ...  34  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1884/85  Professor (including 4 Honorary) . . . . .   47  ...  18  ...  ...  ...  22  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   24  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  12  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -5  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   71  ...  33  ...  ...  ...  35  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 

1 Through an agreement with the trustees of the Toland Medical College, the Regents created a College of Medicine designated as the “Medical Department” of the University.

2 California College of Pharmacy affiliated with the University.

3 Hastings College of the Law affiliated with the University as its Law Department

4 Regents established the College of Dentistry as an integral part of the University; henceforth, its faculty included under “Medical Center.”


268

                                                                                                                                                                                                     
Size of the Faculty [1885/86 to 1897/98] 
SAN FRANCISCO Affiliated Colleges   LOS ANGELES  
YEAR   TITLE   TOTAL   Univ.-wide   BERKELEY   LICK   DAVIS   RIVERSIDE   Medical Center   College of Pharmacy   Post-Grad. Medicine   Veterinary Dept.   Art Institute   Hastings College of the Law   Los Angeles Medical Department   General Campus and Medical Center   SAN DIEGO   SANTA BARBARA   IRVINE   SANTA CRUZ  
1885/86  Professor (including 4 Honorary; 1 Emeritus) . . . . .   47  ...  19  ...  ...  ...  22  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   26  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  14  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -5  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   72  ...  34  ...  ...  ...  36  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1886/87  Professor (including 3 Honorary; 1 Emeritus) . . . . .   51  ...  21  ...  ...  ...  22  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   25  ...  ...  ...  ...  15  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -6  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   77  ...  37  ...  ...  ...  37  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1887/88  Professor (including 3 Honorary; 2 Emeriti) . . . . .   54  ...  19  ...  ...  23  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   19  ...  ...  ...  ...  10  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -5  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   78  ...  35  6 [5]   ...  ...  34  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1888/89  Professor (including 3 Honorary; 3 Emeriti) . . . . .   55  ...  20  ...  ...  23  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   19  ...  ...  ...  ...  10  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -6  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   80  ...  36  ...  ...  34  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1889/90  Professor (including 3 Honorary; 3 Emeriti) . . . . .   55  ...  20  ...  ...  23  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor [6] . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   21  ...  ...  ...  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -5  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   84  ...  39  ...  ...  35  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1890/91  Professor (including 3 Honorary; 2 Emeriti) . . . . .   54  ...  17  ...  ...  23  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   21  ...  ...  ...  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -5  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   92  ...  40  ...  ...  41  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1891/92  Professor (including 3 Honorary; 1 Emeritus) . . . . .   52  ...  17  ...  ...  21  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   30  ...  15  ...  ...  ...  11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -4  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   101  ...  48  ...  ...  38  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1892/93  Professor (including 3 Honorary, 1 Emeritus) . . . . .   53  ...  18  ...  ...  22  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   14  ...  10  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   39  ...  19  ...  ...  ...  16  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -6  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   118  ...  58  ...  ...  45  10  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1893/94  Professor (including 3 Honorary; 1 Emeritus) . . . . .   73  ...  18  ...  ...  23  17  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   13  ...  12  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   72  ...  20  ...  ...  ...  20  22  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -15  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   164  ...  60  ...  ...  54  11  39 [7]   ...  5 [8]   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1894/95  Professor (including 3 Honorary; 2 Emeriti) . . . . .   86  ...  24  ...  ...  23  19  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   14  ...  12  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   55  ...  26  ...  ...  ...  18  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -15  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   158  ...  72  ...  ...  44  11  19  11 [9]   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1895/96  Professor (including 3 Honorary; 2 Emeriti) . . . . .   87  ...  25  ...  ...  24  19  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   12  ...  10  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   17  ...  13  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   53  ...  28  ...  ...  ...  16  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -23  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   162  ...  77  ...  ...  50  12  19  11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1896/97  Professor (including 3 Honorary; 3 Emeriti) . . . . .   82  ...  25  ...  ...  24  15  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   20  ...  10  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Assistant Professor . . . . .   26  ...  19  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Instructor . . . . .   48  ...  27  ...  ...  ...  12  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Lecturer . . . . .   11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Other . . . . .   ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Deduct for names counted more than once . . . . .   -19  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
TOTAL . . . . .   174  ...  82  ...  ...  47  11  21  13  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
1897/98  Professor (including 1 Honorary; 4 Emeriti; 1 Adjunct).  78  ...  25  ...  ...  24  11  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ... 
Associate Professor . . . . .   20  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...  ...