Higher Education: Resources and Finance

By Seymour E. Harris | Go to book overview

FOOTNOTES
1
Cf. E. K. Graham, Professors, Presidents, and Mounting Admission Requirements in CEEB: Planning College Policy for the Critical Decade Ahead, 1958, p. 75.
2
Addresses and Discussions of the Carnegie Conference on Higher Education, 1957, p. 60.
3
Nature and Needs of Higher Education, pp. 106-107.
4
A Study of the Need for Additional Centers of Public Higher Education in California, 1957, p. 110.
5
H. M. Wriston, "How Colleges Can Handle the Throng," Life, passim, 1958.
6
Lewis Pinnell and Wells, "Needs, Resources and Priorities in Higher Educational Planning," American Association of University Professors Bulletin, September, 1957, p. 437.
7
"How Many Can We Teach?" Journal of Higher Education, 1955, pp. 90 et seq. For the materials in the last few pages, see especially "The Fund for the Advancement of Education", Better Utilization of College Teaching Resources . . . : A Summary Report, May, 1959; also an earlier version (mimeographed), 1957; A Restudy of the Needs of California in Higher Education, 1955, pp. 448-449; Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Towards More Effective Teaching at Rensselaer, 1957; School of General Studies: Report of the Dean, Columbia University Bulletin, 1957-58, pp. 10-14; J. Millett, "Colleges Must and Can Be More Efficient," in College Admissions, 5, 1958, pp. 54-56; W. B. Nelson, "An Experiment with Class Size in the Teaching of Elementary Economics," The Educational Record, October, 1959, pp. 330-341; A Report to the Indiana Conference of Higher Education, November, 1957, pp. 46-47; Reeves Henry, and Russell, Class Size and University Costs: University of Chicago Survey, vol. XI, 1933, pp. 39, 66, 136; New York University Self-study: Final Report, 1956, p. 267; Hill and Kelly, Economies in Higher Education, 1933, p. 78; Amherst College, Report of the Committee on the Future Size of the College and Related Subjects, 1959, p. 12; E. J. McGrath, "The Future of the Protestant College," Liberal Education, March, 1961, pp. 52-53.
8
A. C. Eurich, Better Instruction with Fewer Teachers, 1956, pp. 7-8.
9
"American Council on Education", Expanding Resources in College Teaching, 1956, pp. 93, 118-123.
10
Encyclopedia of Educational Research ( rev. ed.), 1950, p. 215; also see Long and Perry, "Effect of Increasing Class Size in College," School and Society, Feb. 11, 1961.
11
Pennsylvania State University, Summary, Abstracts and Bibliography of the Studies of Class Size, pp. 1, 4, 7, and 20; cf. Cammarosano and Santopolo, "Teaching Efficiency and Class Size," School and Society, Sept. 27, 1958, pp. 338-341.
12
Pennsylvania State University, op. cit., p. 8.
14
Ibid., pp. 28-31. I have especially depended on the following for the material in this section: E. J. McGrath, Liberal Education in the Professions, 1959, chap. 2 and p. 62; E. Hodnett, Industry-College Relations, 1955, pp. 118-121; C. H. Faust, "Rising Enrollments and Effective Use of Faculty Resources," Association of American Colleges Bulletin, May, 1957, p. 263; A Restudy of the Needs of California Higher Education, 1955, pp. 264-66; The Educational Future of Columbia, 1957, pp. 117-118; H. W. Stoke, The American College President, 1958, p. 112; L. S. Woodburne , Principles of College and University Administration, 1958, chap. 6; H. M. Wriston , Academic Procession, 1959, pp. 38-39; Hofstra College Student Committee, "A Proposal for the Establishment of an Experimental College," Liberal Education, May, 1959, pp. 205-215; H. W. Stoke, "The Flowering Curricula ofAmerican Higher Education,"

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