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function of a university to catch these youths whom Nature herself has ordained to art, literature, philosophy, science, or invention, and train them for the work they are specially fitted to do. Society, too, is profoundly concerned for their intellectual nurture ; for on them the progress of civilization depends. It is to encourage and assist indigent scholars of distinguished capacity that Cornell University needs endowments for the foundation of scholarships and the establishment of loan funds, as well as for the augmentation of the general endowment of the University which will enable the administration to keep the charges for tuition within reach of the great majority of the people.

As the President stated in closing the Report for 1904-1905, Cornell University needs millions for men. It is the faculty which makes a university. But able, well-trained, and effective teachers and investigators cannot be retained permanentlyin subordinate positions. the present time the situation of many of these men at Cornell is too truly described in the words of the Psalmist-" for promotion cometh

cometh neither from the east, nor from the west, nor from the south.” Yet, if such men are to be kept in the profession, they must receive promotions in due time to assistant professorships and full professorships. Endowments for this purpose are the greatest need of Cornell University to-day. And, after this augmentation of the intellectual forces which make and mould the University, the next need is of funds for buildings to accommodate the students who in ever-increasing numbers flock to Cornell. An auditorium for lectures and addresses to the student body and for social purposes; a gymnasium in proximity to the new playground and athletic field for the promotion of the physical training of all students and not merely of athletes ; a hall for class instruction and laboratory work to be used by the large classes in civil engineering ; either new machine shops or a laboratory for the conduct of the experimental work in mechanical and electrical engineering; and dormitories or halls of residence or cottages and a dining hall on the Campus-the best site in America—for the now scattered and poorly accommodated student population, who lose the inestimable advantage of social intercourse with fellow students and mutual education under a common roof and who pay increasingly high prices for their board and lodgings in private houses ;these are some of the most urgent objects in which wise, generous-hearted, and public-spirited men of wealth might make splendid and enduring investments at Cornell University. JACOB GOULD SCHURMAN

President

APPENDIX I

CHANGES IN THE STAFF OF INSTRUCTION

The following new appointments were made for the year 1906– 1907 : H. J. Webber, Professor of Experimental Plant Biology in the Fed

eral Experiment Station, appointment to take effect April 1,

1907, November 10, 1906. H. Ries, Professor of Economic Geology, November 10, 1906. A. Flint, Professor of Physiology, Emeritus, November 10, 1906. R. A. Hatcher, Assistant Professor of Pharmacology, October 30,

1906. L. B. Judson, Assistant Professor of Horticulture, November 10, 1906. H. W. Riley, M. F. Thomas, G. Carpenter, W. Van Winkle, and J.

C. Peebles, Instructors in Experimental Engineering, October

2, 1906. F. H. Kroger, Instructor in Electrical Engineering, October 2, 1906. C. H. Ibershoff, Instructor in German, October 2, 1906. P. B. Paul, Instructor in Oratory and Debate, October 2, 1906. D. C. Gillespie, Instructor in Mathematics, October 2, 1906. J P. Grant, Instructor in Operative Surgery, October 2, 1906. C. H. Tuck, Supervisor, Farmers' Reading Course, October 2, 1906. A. M. Holcomb, Instructor in Experimental Engineering, October

9, 1906. K. B. Turner, Instructor in Civil Engineering, October 9, 1906. R. C. Rodgers, Instructor in Physics, promoted from an assistant

ship, January 2, 1907. J. F. H. Douglass, Instructor in Electrical Experimental Engineer

ing, January 22, 1907. A. E. Yokom, Instructor in Civil Engineering, February 5, 1907. H. Dayton, Instructor in Physical Diagnosis, February 5, 1907. R. P. Lay, Instructor in Experimental Engineering, April 16, 1907. R. Matthews, Instructor in Machine Design, April 16, 1907. S. Graydon and H S. Bailey, Assistants in Machine Design,

October 2, 1906.

W. A. Frayer, Assistant in Elocution and Oratory, October 2, 1906. W. E. Harries, Assistant in Military Science and Tactics, October 2,

1906. A. L. Bar n, Assistant in Ancient and Modern European History,

October 2, 1906. M. J. Johnson and F. P. Goodwin, Assistant Demonstrators of Anat

omy, to January 1, 1906, October 2, 1906. H. L. Rockwood, Assistant in Anatomy, October 2, 1906. R. C. Wilson, Assistant in Pharmacology, October 2, 1906. A. C. Durand, Assistant in Physiology and Pharmacology, October

2, 1906. B. A. Place, Assistant in Physiology, October 2, 1906, and Assistant

in Histology and Embryology, January 8, 1907. C. C. Norris, Demonstrator of Anatomy, October 2, 1906. E. Osterberg, Assistant in Chemistry, October 2, 1906. P. J. White, M. W. Evans, and J. B. Shepard, Assistants in Agron

omy, October 2, 1906. V. W. Rood and H. B. Tillou, Demonstrators of Veterinary Anat

omy, October 2, 1906. A. D. Taylor, Assistant in Rural Art, October 9, 1906. J. F. Darling, G. E. F. Lundell, F. W. Storrs, R. B. Roe, and H. B.

Underwood, Assistants in Chemistry, October 9, 1906. H. J. Roig, Assistant in American History, October 9, 1906. J. J. MacSherry, Assistant in Physical Culture, October 9, 1906. R. R. Blews, Assistant in Ancient History, October 9, 1906. H. C. Pierce and C. A. Rogers, Assistants in Poultry Husbandry,

October 30, 1906. J. F. Cowan, Assistant in Physiology, October 30, 1506. C. R. Stockard, Assistant in Embryology, October 30, 1906. H. I. Andrews and F. R. Wright, Assistant Demonstrators of Anat

omy, November 13, 1906, and the former, Assistant in Histology

and Embryology, February 5, 19-7. C. C. Hedges, Assistant in Chemistry, December II, 1906. P. Sheldon, Assistant in Geology, December 11, 1906. H. E. Carver, Assistant in Physics, January 2, 1907. C. E. Ferree, Assistant in Psychology, January 2, 1907. A. A. Allen, Assistant in Neurology and Vertebrate Zoology, Janu

ary 22, 1907. F. L. Whitney, Assistant in Geology, February 5, 1907. J. A. Wilkinson, Assistant in Chemistry, February 5, 1907.

W. R. Ourand, Assistant in Military Science and Tactics, February

I, 1907. H. W. Redfield, Assistant in Chemistry, March 5, 1907. C. S. Gwinn, Assistant in Chemistry, April 25, 1907. A. B. Cudebac and H. A. Watt, Assistants in Reference Department

of Library, October 2, 1906. H. Hermannsson, Amanuensis in charge of the Icelandic collection

in the Library, October 2, 1906. L. M. Baker, Assistant Law Librarian, October 9, 1905. C. A. Vap Natten and A. Gregory, Attendants in the Circulating

Library, January 2, 1907. M. Fowler, Acting Amanuensis of the Petrarch and Dante collections, January 2, 1907.

SUMMER SESSION, 1907 W. B. Carver, Instructor in Mathematics. G. E. Condra, Professor of Geology, University of Nebraska. I. O. Chormann, Assistant in Chemistry. L. Cooper, Assistant Professor of English. H. G. Dorsey, Instructor in Physics. W. H. Glasson, Professor of Economics, Trinity College, N. C. A. Gordon, Instructor in Romance Languages. W. L. Head, Assistant in Forging. E. W. Kemmerer, Assistant Professor of Political Economy. F. Pauls, Instructor in German. J. E. Peabody, Head of Department of Biology, Morris High School,

New York City. P. R. Pope, Assistant Professor of German. F. F. Shetterly, Assistant in Chemistry. C. M. Stebbius, Teacher of English, Boys High School, Brooklyn. J. H. Tanner, Professor of Mathematics. C. H. VanTyne, Professor of History, University of Michigan. A. H. Wright, Assistant in Vertebrate Zoology. M. L. Kuschke, Acting Warden of Sage College and Cottage.

The following appointments were made for the year 1907-1908 :

A. R. Hill, Professor of the Philosophy of Education, April 27, 1907,

and Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences, April 29, 1907.

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