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II. By subjects (each minor counted separately); during 1894-1906.

MAJOR

SUBJECT

MINOR

'94-5 '95-6 '96-7 '97-8 '98-99 '99-00'00-01'01-02'02-03'03-04'04-05'05-06

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'94-5 '95-6 '96-7 '97-8 '98-9 '99.00'00-01'01-02'02-03'03-04'04-05'05-06 Semitic Languages.

I

7
Greek, Comp. Phil.

7

7 6 6 6

3

4 Latin

3 4 3 4 4 4 7 5 7 9 3 5 Germanic Languages. 4 4 4 1 2 2 3 4 7

2 3 Romance Languages.

3 5 7 3

4 6 4 5 4 English 12 II 12 It 12 I2 10

9 7 4 4 7
Philosophy

20 20 14 15 13 15 14 13 II 14 II 13
Science and Art of Edu.
(previously under Philos. )

2 3
6

2 I
History and

16 15 17 15
16

7 9 -20

9 Political Science

15 24 23

9 7 6 5 4 Math. and Astron.

5 4 4

7 8 6 6

9

6 8 14
Physics

15 9
12 12 IO 17

8

9 9 10 18 Chemistry

16 II 14 18

13 15 17 21 20 21 Botany, Arboriculture 6 6

7 7 9 9 TO IO 13

I 2
Entomol., Gen. Inv. Zool. 2

2 I 3 8 14 9 9 5 IO
Physiol., Vertebrate Zool. 4 I

I 2 3 3 4 6

7
Anatomy

I
Microscopy, Embryol.

I I 2 5 6

3 5 3 I
Geol., Paleont., Mineral.

4 4
4 3 5

4 7 3
Medicine (Anatomy)

I 2
Agriculture

13

3 II 5

13 31 Horticulture

7
4

3 9
Forestry
Veterinary Medicine

I I

I I I 4
Architecture

I I 3
I

2 2 I Civil Engineering

16 8 4

4 6

4 6 6 8 14 Mechanical Enginering -38 20 13 15 IO

19 17 19 17

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17 25

18 18 14 13 20
18 22

16

19 15 21 38
18 25 24
20 18 18

30
20 22 19 21

18 20 29
IT

18 16 IO 15 16
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III. Actual number of students in each subject during 1894–1906.
SUBJECT

'94-95 '95-96 '96-97 '97-98 98-99 99-00 '00-01 '01-02 '02-03 '03-04 '04-05 '05-06 The Semitic Languages and Literatures.

I

1 I
Greek and Comparative Philosophy (including
Classical Archæology)

13
8 6 IO 14 16

14 II
Latin

8
5 4 6 IO II

13 9 15 14 II
The Germanic Languages.

5 8 7 IO

7 The Romance Languages.

4 8 8 9 7 9 IO 9

8 English

15 16 19 12 14 13 14 13 15 4 6

9 Philosophy

24 22

19
22 21 22 18 19 17

18 14 16
Science and Art of Education (previously under
Philosophy)

9 7 9

5
History, Ancient and Mediæval

8
5 7 II 4 II 18

IT
22

16
Modern

II 14 21 22 27 15 20

8S 26 American

IO 8
15 12 15 14 14 15 9

II
Political Science and Social Science

23 12

9 15 12 13 14 9 7 9 14 17 Mathematics and Astronomy

23 14 18 20 18 18

23 18

18 14 23 Physics

36 21 17 19 24 18

18

22
Chemistry
17 13 15 19 14 17 20 21 26 26 23

35
Botany and Arboriculture.

12 13 14 15 16

17
15 19 13

18 25
Entomology and General Invertebrate Zoology- 9 4 6 4 IO 14

20 18 18

17

18
Physiology, Vertebrate Zoology, and Neurology 5 3 I

3

4 5

8

9 13
Anatomical Methods and Human Anatomy.
Microscopy, Histology, and Embryology-

3
8
I 2 13

IO 8

4
Geology, Paleontology, and Mineralogy.

7
8 II
II IO IO

10 13 Medicine (Anatomy)

I

3

6
Agriculture

4 7
IO 10

13 14 9 15 19 36 Horticulture

5 IO 12 II

9 II 8

7 4 IO 8 Forestry Veterinary Medicine

I 3 5 9 5

6 Architecture

3

3

3 Civil Engineering --

17 10 5 6

5 7 8 6 7

19 Mechanical Engineering

38 23 16 14 17

23 21

20

20

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During the past eighteen years 1,620 graduates of 207 institutions have been admitted to graduate work, distributed as indicated in the following table :

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Acadia.

7 Adelphi College. Adelbert. Alabama Agr. and Mech. Coll. Albion

3 Alfred

3 Allegheny

3 Amherst Anatolia Arkansas

5 Baker Univ.

I Bates Beloit Berea Coll. Boston.

4 Bowdoin Brigham YoungBrown.

13 Bryn Mawr Buchtel.

6 Bucknell

4 California

20 Cambridge Univ.Campbell Cape of Good Hope. Capitol Carleton Chaddock. Cheshire Agr. and Hort. Coll. (England)

I Chicago, Univ. of

6 Cincinnati Colgate.

4 Colorado, Univ. of

4 Colorado State Agr. Coll. Colorado School of Mines. Columbia

12 Columbia School of Law.. Cooch-Behar Coll. (India) Cornell College

3 Cornell University

-713 Dalhousie

23 Dartmouth

5 Davidson

3 Denison

I Denver

I

De Pauw

18 Duff Coll. (India) Earlham

6 Ecole Nationale (France).- I Elmira

2 Erlangen (Germany).

I Franklin

3 Franklin and Marshall Furman Univ. Gallaudet... Georgia, Univ. of

I General Assembly's Institute

(India)
Ghent, State Univ. of
Halle
Hamilton
Hamline
Hannover, Tech. Hochschule
Harvard

18
Harvard Annex
Harvard (Lawrence Scientific) I
Haverford

3 Hillsdale

4 Hobart

2 Illinois

14 Illinois College Illinois Wesleyan Imperial Royal Higher Gym. I Indiana.-

45 Indianapolis

2 Iowa Agr.

7 Iowa Coll.

6 Iowa State

8 Iowa Wesleyan Japan Imperial Univ. Johns Hopkins.

9 Kansas Agr.

5 Kansas State Univ.

13 Knox.

6 Lafayette

4 Lake Forest Lawrence Lehigh

7 Leipsic Lombard .. London

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Luther.
3 Princeton

7 McGill 5 Purdue

14 McKendree

Queen's Univ.(Kingston, Can) 3 Maine, Univ. of. 7 Randolph-Macon

1 Manitoba

7 Rensselaer Poly. Inst.. Mason (Birmingham, Eng.). Rochester

9 Massachusetts Agr.

8 Rockford Coll. Massachusetts Inst. of Tech. 6 Rose Poly. Inst.

3 Michigan Agr: 10 Rutgers.

5 Michigan, Univ. of.

30 St. Andrews (Scotland) Middlebury Coll.

St. Lawrence Univ.. Milton..

St. Petersburg (Russia) Real Minnesota

16 Gymnasium Missouri School of Mines.--- Scio Coll.. Missouri State

Sibpur Agr. Coll. (India) Moors Hill College

St Stephens Coll. --Mt. Allison 5 Smith

25 Mt. Holyoke.. 4 South Carolina.

3 Mt. Union

South Dakota Agr.

3 Napa

Southern California Nashville

South Western Univ. (Texas) Nebraska

16 St. Olaf Newberry I Stanford

12 New Brunswick, Univ. of.

Stevens Inst.

7 Newcomb.

Susquehanna Univ. New Hampshire College.

Swarthmore..

3 New Hampshire Agr.

Sydney Univ.(New So.Wales) 2 New York, Coll of the City of 5 Syracuse

13 North Carolina.--6 Texas..

7 North Carolina Agr. Coll. 2 Texas Agr

3 North Dakota, Univ. of.. 1 Tokio Univ. Northwestern Univ.. 5 Toronto

23 Notre Dame

Trinity Coll. (Toronto).

I Oberlin

9

Tulane Ohio State.

27 Union Ohio Univ... 4 U. S. Naval Academy

4 Ohio Wesleyan Univ.

4 Utah University Ottawa

Vanderbilt
Otterbein

I
Vassar

18 Oxford.

Vermont

3 Oregon State Univ.

Victoria Oklahoma Univ. of

Vienna (Austria)

I Pacific Univ. (Calif.).

Virginia

I Pacific Univ. (Oregon).

Virginia Agr. and Mech. Coll. Penn Coll. (Iowa)

Virginia Poly. Inst. Pennsylvania Colí.for Women Wabash..

7 Pennsylvania State ..

3 Wake Forest Coll. Pennsylvania, Univ. of. 2 Washington Univ.Pennsylvania, West. Univ. of 2 Wellesley ...

13 Pine Hill Theo. Sem

I
Wells ..

3 Presbyterian College of S. C. I Wesleyan

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The legislation of the Faculty dealing with matters under the supervision of the standing committees will be found in the various sections of this report. I shall call attention here only to such general legislation as has not been referred 10 above. The former standing Committee on the Excuse of Laboring Students was abolished on the 6th of October, 1905, and a new committee consisting of the Dean, the Commandant, and the Professor of Physical Culture (with the addition for the cases of women of the Instructor in the Sage College gymnasium) was created to deal with all petitions for such excuses.

An important change was made during the year in the regulations concerning final examinations. For many years a definite period known as block-week has been set aside at the end of each term for final examinations, and during this period no other University exercises have been allowed. At the Faculty meeting of November 30, 1905, the Faculty of the Sibley College of Mechanical Engineering requested permission to continue the work of instruction in that college throughout the time now devoted to examinations, that is to say during the block-week. This request was referred to the Committee on University Policy with instructions to report at a special meeting of the University Faculty to be called by the President. The Committee on University Policy considered the matter and recommended that the request of Sibley College be granted subject to the following qualifications.

1. That students of Sibley College be excused from work there when it conflicts with block-week examinations elsewhere ; (2) that students in other colleges taking instruction in Sibley College be excused from attendance there during block-week unless otherwise directed by their Dean; (3) that no other college or department be required to furnish instruction to students of Sibley College during the examination period, but any college or department may do so if agreeable to it.

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