Графични страници
PDF файл
ePub

Meister, J. Cb. F. Ueber das juristische Studium besonders auf Akademien. Berlin

u. Strassburg, 1780. Mejer, W. Anleitung zur Rechtsverlernung fiir Deatsche. Eisenach. Baerecke,

1818. Modus legendi in utroque jure. Leipzig, 1497. Modus legendi jura (anon.). Egidius Vander Heerstraten. 1488, de 51 pag. Ortloff, Hm. Methodologie oder Lehre des Studiums der Rechts- u. Staatswissen.

schaft nebst deutschen Studien- und Examenordnungen. Braunschweig,

1863. Puchta, G. F. Encyclopaidie als Einleitung zu Institutions-Vorlesungen. Berlin u

Leipzig, 1825. Pütter, J. St. Neuer Versuch einer juristischen Encyclopädie und Methodologie

nebst etlichen Zugaben. Göttingen, 1767, in-8°. Wittwe Vandenhoeck. Putz, Dr. C. Juristische Prüfungsfragen mit concisen Antworten. Wien, 1889. M.

1. 50.

Wie studirt man Jurisprudenz? Leipzig, 1889. pp. 43. 8o. Reusner, Nic. Xưipwymyia, sive Cynosura juris: quae est farrago selectiss. ima,

omniumque ratione docendæ discendique jurisprudentiæ. Spiræ, 1588–89. Rönne, Ludwig v. Das Unterrichtswesen des Preusisschen Staates. Berlin, 1855.

12°. Veit u. Comp. S. (ix), M. Examen aus dem canon. Rechte. Gr. 8°. Miinch. Lindauer. 1833. Schelling, F. W. J. Vorlesungen über die Methode des academ. Studiums. Stutt

gart u. Tübingen. Cotta, 1830. Schulte, J. F. v. Gedanken über Aufgabe und Reform des juristischen Studiums.

Boun, 1881. Schwanert, Hm. A. Ueber die Bedeutung des Studiums des röm. Rechts in Oester

reich. Prag, 1851. Seiss, Ant. L. Geprüfte Vorschläge wie ein angehender Rechtsgelehrter in Teutsch

land seine Collegien niitzlich einzurichten habe. Göttingen, 1752. Thomasias, Christianus. (1) Cantelæ circa præcognita jurisprudentiæ in usum

auditorii Thomasiani. Hala Magdeburgicze. Rengerus, 1710, in-4.

(2) Cauteların circa studium juris prudenter, etc. Hale. Id., 1725. Türk, C. Ernste Worte an meine Zuhörer als Einleitung zu meinen Vorträgen über

deutsche Rechtsgeschichte. Rostock, 1825. Vogel, Em. Fd. De singulari historia studio primario veræ jurisprudentiæ fonte

commentatio. Leipzig, 1830. (Inaug. Dissertation.) Weber, H. B. v. Ueber das Studium d. Rechtswissenschaft, etc. Gr., 89. Tübin

gen. Lanpp. 1825. Wenig, J. Veber den Geist des Studiums derjurisprudenz. Ein Programm. Landsh.

1814. Wening, J. N. Ueber die Mangel u. Gebrechen der jurist. Lehrmethode, eto.

Landshut. Weber. 1820. Wiese, Dr. W. F. Vorbereitung auf academ. u. Staats-Prüfungen, etc. Ebendas,

18.12. Zepperus, 0. Ph. Tractatus brevis et succinctus de ratione studendi jura. Bremen,

1665.

FRENCH PUBLICATIONS. Acollas, E. Manuel de droit civil à l'usage des étudiants, etc., 89, Paris, 1875. Agricole, B. Règles pour former un avocat, avec un index des livres de jurispru.

dence les plus nécessaires à un avocat. Paris, 1740. in-12. Ahrens, H. Cours de droit naturel, ou la philosophie du droit, fait d'après l'état ac

tuel de cette science en Allemagne. 5e éd. 89. Bruxelles, 1860. Antitribonien, ou discours sur l'étude des lois. Paris, 1603. in-8. Barbeycaci, Jo. Oratio inaug. do studio juris recte instituendo. 1717. Groninge

Bedel, A. Nouveau guide des étudiants en droit. 2e éd. 16°. Paris, 1828.
Berriat Saint-Prix, Felix. Guide pour l'étude des examens de droit, etc. Paris,

1856. Blondeau. Chrestomathie, ou choix de textes pour un cours élémentaire du droit

privé des Romains. Paris, 1830. in-8. Bravard-Veyrières, P. (1) De l'étude et de l'enseignement du droit romain, etc.

Paris, Joubert, 1837. in-8. (2) Vicissitudes et solution définitive de la question du latin dans les concours.

Paris, 1840. in-8.

-Étude et enseignement du droit romain. Paris, 1837. in-8. 4 fr. Brocher, Henri. De l'enseignement du droit romain. Lausanne, 1867. Camus, A. G. Lettres sur la profession d'avocat. 12°. Paris, 1777. Camus, M. Lettres sur la profession d'avocat, sur les études relatives à cette pro

fession. Paris, 1777. 1 vol. in-12. Carré, N. Premier examen sur le code civil. Paris, 1836. in-8. V. Delsol. 3 îr. 500. Cotelle. Plan d'étude du droit. Paris, 1815. Delsol. Le Code Napoléon expliqué; tome 1er contenant les matières exigées par le

premier examen de licence; 1554. Tome II, 1855. Tome III, 1854. Demante, G. Questions et exercices élémentaires sur les examens de droit. Paris,

1850. 4 fr. Dupin, A. M. J. J. Opuscules de jurisprudence; contenant profession d'avocat;

bibliothèque choisie à l'usage des étudiants en droit et des jeunes avocats,

etc. 18o. Paris, 1851. Eschbach, M. Introduction générale à l'étude du droit, etc. 3. éd. 8o. Paris, 1856. Falck, N. N. Cours d'introduction générale à l'étude du droit. Traduit de l'allemand

sur la 4e éd. annotée par C. A. Pellat. 89. Paris, 1811, Fontaine de Resbecq, A. de. (1) Notice sur le doctorat en droit, etc. Paris, 1850 à

1857.
(2) Notice sur l'enseignement et les études dans les neuf facultés dedroit de

l'empire. Guide des étudiants. Paris, 1861. in-8. Gibault, M. Guide de l'avocat, ou essais d'instruction pour les jeunes gens qui so

destinent à cette profession. 2 vols. 12°. Paris, 1814. Goujon (de la Somme) De l'étudle du droit. Paris. Gregorio, P. De juris arte, methodo et pracceptis. Lugduni, Gryphius, 1580. in-12, Gribaldi, Math. De methodo ac ratione studendi in jure. Lib. III. Colouial

Agrip. 1572. in-12. Hegendorphino, C. Oratio de artibus, futuro jurisconsulto et necesariis—; item

consilium de compendiaria discendi jura civilia ratione. Haganox, 1529. Hespe, Jo. Christ. Mengelwerk van regtskundige præfstelregelen. Harderwyk.

J. Moojen, 1781. in-8. Hotman, F. Anti-Tribonien, ou discours pour l'étude des loix. Cologne., Du Mar

teau, 1681. 1 vol. in-4°. Joly, M. Le barreau de Paris. Études politiques et littéraires. 12°. Paris, 1863. Laboulaye, Ed. De l'enseignement et du noviciat administratif en Allemagne.

Paris, 1813. in-8. Law Schools, Austria-Hungary. Account of institutions where law is taught. Sce

Revue Int. de l'Enseignement. August 15, 1882. pp. 171 176. Lerminier, J. L. E. Introduction générale à l'histoire du droit 89. Paris,

1835. Lionville, F. Devoirs, honneurs, avantages et jouissances de la

l'avocat. 2e éd. Lyon, Caen. Ch. L'agrémités de droit. Revue Int. a

ment. 16 Lyon, Chi

ciew of book by J Sen

[graphic]

Markeldey, F. Manuel de droit romain; précéilé d'une introduction à l'étude du

droit romain. Traduit par Jules Beving. 80. Bruxelles, 1816. Matile, G. A. Les écoles de droit aux États-Unis. Paris, 1864. in-8. 1 fr. Mourlon, F. Répétitions écrites sur les trois examens du Code Napoléon. Paris,

1861-1863. 3 vols. in-8. 36 fr. Oudot, J. Premiers essais de philosophie du droit et d'enseignement méthodiquo

des lois françaises; suivis do lettres adressées à M. Giraud. 89. Paris,

1816. Périn, J. H. (1) Études de droit coutumier dans le nord de la France. Paris, 1860.

3 fr.

(2) Le doctorat à la faculté de droit de ('aen. Paris, 1859. in-8. 2 fr. Perrenot, Abr. (considérations sur l'étude de la jurisprudence. Berlin, 1775. in-8. Reboul. Manuel universitaire de l'étudiant en droit. Paris, 18.17. 2 fr. Rey, Jos. Du perfectionnement des études légales dans l'état actuel de la société.

Paris. Lachevardière fils. 1827. in-8. Sayta yra, A. A. Manuel complet pour les aspirans au grade de licencié en droit.

4 v. 16°. Paris, 1836-1839. Thorin, M. E. Répertoire bibliograph. des ouvrages, etc. (pp. 1-76). Paris, 1863. Ulinei, Conradi. De advocati studio libri. Lodoicum, 1537. in-8.

ITALIAN PUBLICITIONS.

Bellino (avv.) Ed. Cenni sulla condizione giuridica della R. università di Torino.

1890. in-8°. L. O., 50. Carmignani, G. ('enni per un nuovo: programma di completo e sistimatico inseg

namento del diritto. (In Turin. Ac. d. Sci. Mem., ser. 2, v. 3. 1811.) Chiappelli (avv.) Luigi. Lo studio bolognese nelle sue origini e nei suoi rapporti

colla scienza pre-ireriana. 1888. 1 vol. in-8. L. O., 50. Del Vecchio (avv.) G. B. Del metodo d'insegnamento delle scienze giuridicho cd

economiche negli instituti tecnici. 1875. 1 vol. in-8. L. 3-, Molinelli, D. Saggio d'instruzione legale ad uso del popolo. 89. Milano, 1816. Rossi, F. Saggi storici e filosofici di giurisprudenza. 4o. Milano, 1865. Sala (avv.), Erio. Del rinnovamento del buoni studi giuridici in Italia. 1870.

1 vol. in-8. L. 4-.

SPAVISII PUBLICATIONS.

Castro, J. F. de. Discursos criticos sobre las leyes y sus interpretes. 2 v. 89,

Madril, 1829. Montes de Oca, J. J. lutroduccion general al estudio del derecho. 8o. Buenos

Aires. 1884.

CHAPTER XVII.

COLLEGES OF AGRICULTURE AND THE MECHANIC ARTS.

INTRODUCTORY STATEMENT.

The act of the Fifty-first Congress of the United States, approved August 30, 1890, providing for the more complete endowment of col. leges of agriculture and the mechanic arts, has served to call the attention of the public more directly to these institutions for the agri. cultural and industrial education of our youth, and to secure for them that recognition and confidence as an integral part of our educational system to which their breadth of purpose and the general efficiency of their organization have long entitled them. But few will be found who are disposed to question the wisdom of the General Government in thus finally and definitely reserving to the people the bene. fits of a system for the establishment of which no inconsiderable amount of the public funds had already been expended and whose success or failure seems destined in no slight degree to affect the industries of the country. This act is but another illustration of that enlightened national policy which sees in the higher education of the citizen the strongest bulwark of individual liberty and the greatest safety to government itself.

It is a fact, not to be denied, that for several reasons, until recently, the agricultural and mechanical colleges, with a few notable exceptions, have not wholly fulfilled the hopes entertained for them by their founders, and this has undoubtedly been due in part to a lack of information on the part of the public as to their facilities and their work; in some cases to a lack of understanding, if not a total misunderstanding, of their true objects and aims, and, in consequence, there has been a dearth of interest in their welfare on the part of the communities in which they were established. This failure of appreciation has clearly impeded their usefulness and retarded their growth.

It were well indeed, if the fact could be more widely recognized, that these colleges are essentially and peculiarly public institutions; few establishments in this country can more truly be said to belong to the people. While it is true that in some instances private donations and bequests have made the State agricultural and mechanical college praetically independent of Government aid, yet these are rare exceptions to the general rule. In the majority of the States the money received for the college or colleges from the General Government forms by far the greater part of their endowment fund; and it is not too much to say, that of all such colleges now in existence in the United States, there are none which would not be able to continue upon a fair working basis

Prepared for the Bureau of Edne Prof. RH Alvay of the Maryland College of Agricul and the

[graphic]

if all other funds available for purposes of instruction were withdrawn. This statement, however, is not to be taken as ignoring in any way the very material assistance given by the States to these institutions. It is only by the consent of the several States that the colleges exist at all; and only through the fostering care and the generous policy of the State legislatures, have many of those which were established before or immediately after the first endowment act of Congress, in 1862, survived to enjoy the benefits derived from the endowment act of 1890. Thus there is a two-fold reason why the people should regard these colleges with distinct favor, and guard their interests with jealous pride-they are State as well as national institutions.

Indeed the State agricultural college may often claim to be regarded as the crowning point of the public school system. In many of the States this position has, in truth, been accorded them, in connection with the State universities. It is possible by a system of accredited high schools, whose graduates are admitted to the State college upon certificate, and by the maintaining of district scholarships, as is frequently done, to so connect the college with the schools, that a fairly large percentage of those who pass through the successive grades of the public schools shall be enabled to continue their education in these higher institutions. But it is argued that the arrangement of the college work to follow by natural and logical sequence the course of study pursued in the high schools, would imply a lowering of the standard of admission. In the first place, this does not necessarily follow, as the experience of Indiana and Michigan, which have fairly tried the plan, will testify. The first effect of such a continuity of work is to raise the standard of the high school. Again it is a question whether some of our endowed colleges have not lost sight of the fact that the real raison d'être of their endowment, is to make possible the higher industrialeducation of those whose preparation must necessarily be limited to such instruction as the public schoolaffords. The terms of the acts of Congress are express and unmistakable upon this point. It was to meet the needs of those to wliom a course at the average college and university was as impracticable as it was unsatisfactory, that these liberal donations on the part of the General Government were made, and to them peculiarly should the advantages and benefits of these schools be accessible.

Congress, by acts passed in 1862 and 1890 (the text of which is subsequently given in this chapter), has made provision for the establishment and support, in coöperation with the States, in every State and Territory of the Union, of at least one institution, whose leading object shall be to provide instruction in agriculture and the mechanic arts. In some of the States two institutions-one for white and one for colored students-are thus maintained, although, as will be more fully explained, all of the schools for colored students are not recognized as distinct and independent organizations. At present sixty colleges so endowed are in active operation. The following is a list of these by States:

« ПредишнаНапред »