« 上一頁繼續 »
The Cornell University: Account of the proceedings at the inauguration, October
7, 1868. Ithaca, 1809. pp. 37. The Cornell University Register. Yearly. 1868 to the present. 27 vols.
The annual catalogue of the university. The first issue bore the title of "Catalogue of the officers and students of the Cornell University for the academic year 1868-69," etc., but it was followed by a "Register" in the same year. Since 1886 the Register has been supplemented by the "Annual announcement of the School of Law," and
annual announcements are issued by some other schools. The Ten-Year Book of the Cornell University. Decennially. 1878, 1888, 1898.
A catalogue of the officers and matriculates of the university, with biographical sta
tistics of its graduates. Compiled by the librarian of the university. Reports of the President. Yearly. 1880-81, 1882-83, to the present. 17 vols.
The report for 1881-2 was not published. Appended, in full or in abstract, have usu
ally been the reports of heads of departments and colleges to the president. Reports of the Treasurer.
In some years these reports are bound up with the reports of the president, but of
late they have been printed separately The Library Bulletin of Cornell University; edited by the librarian. 1882 to 1896.
Appearing at irregular intervals and devoted mainly to the additions to the library, but containing lists of the publications of professors and many notes of importance for the history of the library. Since 1896 the list of publications by professors has appeared
as an appendix to the president's report. Laws and Documents Relating to the Cornell University. Ithaca, 1870, pp. 91;
1883, pp. 161; 1892, pp. 231. 3 vols. Certain regulations proposed for the Cornell University. Ithaca, 1870. pp. 8. Report submitted to the trustees of Cornell University in behalf of a majority of
the committee on Mr. Sage's proposal to endow a college for women. By
Andrew D. White, chairman of the committee. Ithaca, 1872. pp. 40. The ('ornell University: What it is and what it is not. Ithaca, 1872. pp. 30.
By President White Proceedings at the laying of the corner stone of the Sage College of the (Cornell]
University, May 15, 1873; (with the report to the trustees on the establishment of said college. Ithaca, 1873. pp. 134.
Of importance as regards the admission of women to the university Proceedings at the unveiling of the portrait of the Hon. Justin S. Morrill, ..
June 20, 1893. Ithaca, 1884. With portrait.
The addresses of President White and of Senator Morrill are of historical value. Letter of Andrew Dickson White, LL. D., resigning the presidency of Cornell
University. Ithaca, 1887. pp. . Cornell University: Proceedings in memory of Louis Agassiz, and in honor of
Hiram Sibley. Commencement week, 1885. Ithaca, 1885. The Presidency of Cornell University: Remarks of Andrew Dickson White, pre
sented in accordance with the request of the trustees that he would
address them regarding the election of his successor. Ithaca, 1885. pp. 28. Proceedings and addresses at the inauguration of Charles Kendall Adams, LL, D.,
to the presidency of Cornell Unı ərsity, November 19, 1885. Ithaca. 1886.
department of law, together with a preliminary announcement of the
Cornell University: Its significance and its scope. An address, ... 1886, by
Charles Kendall Adams, LL.D., president of the University. Ithaca, 1886.
pp. 19. Cornell University: Report of the executive committee on the reorganization of
the department of history and political science, adopted January 18, 1887. Also, a letter from ex-President White, offering as a gift to Cornell University his library of works on history and political science, and the action of the trustees accepting the same and reorganizing the department.
(Ithaca, 1897.) pp. 8. A People's University: An address delivered before the Cornell University on
Founder's Day, January 11, 1888, by J. G. Schurman, professor of philos
ophy. Ithaca, 1848. pp. 32. Exercises at the dedication of Barnes Hall, June 16, 1889. Ithaca, 1889. pp. 89. Exercises and addresses at the laying of the corner stone of the University Library
Building. October 30, 169. Ithaca, 1889. pp. 32. Proceedings of the board of trustees of Cornell University, including the minutes
of the executive committee, July 21, 1885-July 22, 1890. Ithaca, 1890.
pp. 387. Ibid., 1890. Proceedings and addresses at the inauguration of Jacob Gould Schurman, LL.D.,
to the presidency of Cornell 'niversity, November 11, 1892. Ithaca, 1892.
pp. 81. Proceedings and addresses at the twenty-fifth anniversary of the opening of Cor.
nell University. (Edited by Prof. George L. Burr. Ithaca, 1893. Memorial exercises in honor of Henry Williams Sage. (Held Feb. 22, 1898.]
Ithaca, 1898. pp. 80). A Generation of Cornell, being the address given June 16, 1898, at the thirtieth
annual commencement, by Jacob G. Schurman, president of the university. New York, 1898. pp. 58.
3. ALCUNI PUBLICATIONS
Proceedings of the associate alumni of Cornell University. Yearly. 1884 to the
present. Reports of the alumni trastors to the alumni of Cornell University. Yearly. 1844,
1*96, to the present. 12 vols.
Hide this report, mole in wenre to the relation of the alumni, that the ani versity trustee Last ole tuned by the alumni, at the food of the first year of his office, Enake a rewart va tbe audition and peels of the univerity," has beet included in the ** precins of the late alumni“ Thor reports are follows: 1444, James Fraser Ola I (erge R Van De Water: 1** Mynderne Van (leef; 1***, David S. Jor dan, 1. Inb E salma , Frank H Him*1. Walter C. Kerr; 1**, Robert H Trun, 1), (rexe B Turter 144, (harles Francis: 10
: , Daniel E Kalna, 195, —-:14. Jarui T Weinan Petition of the alumni of (ornell l'niversity in opposition to honorary degrees.
presented to the board of trustees Wednesday, October 27, 1896. Ithaca, 1546. pp. 13.
4. L'ADFRI RADIATE PUBLICATION
The formell Era Weekly. 1-6to the present :30) vols.
An :1'-trauma anal 113«e1 umor the vary home title of turnellan in Cornellian, atret),y *!. rifrasp", te of th.. l'
rinty *., tor **. lr the stondre Jual Tas It Laat la utbutirik minat urtelling appeared
The Cornell Times. Weekly. 1873-74. 1 vol.
publication. The Cornell Daily Sun. 1880 to the present. 18 vols. The Association Bulletin; published by the Cornell University Christian Associa
tion. Monthly. 1886 to 1896. 11 vols. The Cornell Magazine. Monthly. 1888 to the present. 10 vols. The Widow. 1894 to the present. 4 vols.
An illustrated satirical biweekly. The Crank: Published ... by the students of the Sibley College of the Cor
nell University ..representing the interests of the mechanical and electrical engineers. Monthly. 1887-1890. 4 vols. The Sibley Journal
of Engineering (formerly the Crank). 1890 to the present. In all, 12 vols. The New York Law Review. 1895. A monthly periodical published by mem
bers of the school of law. 1 vol.
i. GUIDEBOOKS AND DESCRIPTIONS.
The Cornell University. The university guide. Ithaca, 1870. pp. 31.
By Prof. Willard Fiske. Guidebook of the Ithaca gorge and its surroundings. By William G. Johnson.
Ithaca, 1873. pp. 38. The University Guide: Containing an account of the buildings and collections of
Cornell University. Ithaca, 1875. pp. 61. Students' handbook. Yearly. 1885 to the present.
A descriptive guide for new students, revised and published annually by the Chris
tian Association of ('ornell t'niversity. In and out of Ithaca: A description of the village, the surrounding scenery, and
Cornell University. By C. H. Thurber (registrar of the university.)
The more important of the numerous magazine articles which have been devoted
to Cornell University can readily be found by the aid of Poole's Index, Of cyclopedia articles, those in Appleton's American Cyclopedia, in Johnson's l'niversal Cyclopedia, and in Stoddart's Encyclopedia Americana, being written by officers of the university, have a quasi official authority, SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1870.
Furnished by the university! Genesee ('ollege was founded at Lima, V. Y., in 1851, and for twenty years its work was carried on at that place. In 1871, in response to a demand for a more central location, its grounds and buildings were abandoned to the Genesee Wesleyan Seminary. The college was transferred to Syracuse and reopened under the name of the College of Liberal Arts of Syracuse l'niversity. In 1872 the Geneva Medical College, chartered in 1834, was also transferred to the same city. One year later a College of Fine Arts was organized, and these three colleges at present constitute the university. The charter, however, provides for departments in theology, law, industrial arts, and letters whenever it shall be deemed expedient.
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Three courses of study are at present provided in the (College of Liberal Arts.
The classical course is substantially the same as is pursued in the best American colleges, including a considerable amount of modern languages.
The Latin scientific course is nearly identical with the classical, except in the substitution of German and other subjects for the Greek.
The scientific course, in the place of Latin and Greek, substitutes German and French and some additional studies in mathematics, natural sciences, literature, history, and philosophy.
In the junior year nearly one-third of the student's time is devoted to elective work. In the senior year the range of election is somewhat larger.
MEDICAL (LLEGE The Medical College is one of the few that require a graded course of instruction instead of simple attendance upon lectures with the accompanying examinations.
The course of instruction extends over a period of three years, and consists of lectures, recitations, practical work in the laboratories and dissecting room, together with clinical exercises, etc. The division of the work is as follows:
First year: Anatomy, physiology, chemistry, histology, botany, and applied anatomy.
Second year: Anatomy, physiology, medical chemistry, materia medica, practice, surgery, and clinics.
Third year: Therapeutics, practice, surgery, obstetries, pediatrics, patholo, gynacology, forense and state medicine, ophthalmology, dermatology, and clinics
First-year students receive practical instruction in chemistry, with a course of Laboratory work pitending through both terms. Secondyrar students tahr a whorter cours in purly medical chemistry.
Laboratories have also been established for practical work in histology and comparative and human anatomy.
COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS
In the college of fine arts three courses of instruction only have been organized. It is intended that the scope of this college shall ultimately include instruction in all the fine arts, that is:
1. The formative arts: Architecture, sculpture, painting, engraving, and the various forms of industrial art; and
2. The phonetic arts: Music, oratory, poetry, and belles-lettres literature.
Candidates for admission to the course in architecture are examined in English grammar, geography, American history, arithmetic, natural philosophy, algebra as far as to the calculus of radicals, plane geometry, and free-hand drawing, sufficient to represent the progress usually made by students in at least one year of thorough and systematic study.
Candidates for admission to the course in painting are examined in English grammar, geography, American history, arithmetic, natural philosophy, and free-hand drawing sufficient to represent the progress usually made in at least two years of thorough and systematic study.
Candidates for admission to the course in music are examined in the same studies as for the course in painting, with the exception that two years of thorough and sytematic study in music replace the two years in drawing.
The courses in architecture and painting include systematic and progressive instruction in the theory, the history, and the practice of architecture and painting, and in those branches of mathematics, natural science, history, language, and philosophy which bear most intimately and directly upon these arts, and without a knowledge of which success in the higher domain of art is impossible.
It is the aim to develop the talents of the students in such a way that each student shall retain his individuality of character and manner, and not to mold after the same arbitrary method.
The course in music includes systematic and progressive instruction in the the theory, history, and practice of music, and is arranged with a view to enable the student to become an accomplished musician.
Other instruments, as the violin, viola, violoncello, cornet, or clarionet, may be substituted for the piano after the freshman year; the organ after the sophomore year.
Vocal instruction may take the place of instrumental after the sophomore year.
The study of vocal music for one year is required of all who propose to graduate in the course of music.
Various accessory branches of study are introduced, which have a more or less intimate connection with the art of music, and which