Harvard University

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The Committee on the Choice of Electives recommended in 1910 that in order to guarantee students' reading knowledge of French or German, every student must pass a special oral examination in either one of the two languages before admission to the junior class. The rule was revised in 1920.

From the description of Oral examination papers in French and German, 1912-1913. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 228513467

During World War II, Harvard University trained military personnel at the Faculty of Arts and Sciences and other graduate faculties and at the School for Overseas Administration. Government-sponsored research projects were also carried out at various laboratories at Harvard. These included the Radio Research Laboratory, the Underwater Sound Laboratory, and the Electroacoustic/Psycho-Acoustic Laboratories.

From the description of World War II government contract records : espionage and patent agreement forms, 1940-1945 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76977379

From the description of World War II government contract records : War Archives Office, 1945-1947 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76977376

From the description of World War II government contract records : administrative records and training contracts, 1940-1948 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76977377

From the description of World War II government contract records : sub-contracts and other records of the Radio Research Laboratory and Underwater Sound Laboratory, 1942-1947 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76977378

From the description of World War II government contract records : Certificate of distinction for training soldiers during World War II, 1945. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76977380

From the description of World War II government contract records : contracts, technical reports, and other records, 1941-1947 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76977375

The Harvard field hockey team played its first season in 1974.

From the description of General information about field hockey at Harvard, 1974- (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 228512185

Harvard University was one of the first large organizations to establish its own internal construction management group, beginning in the 1960s, which centralized all administrative responsibilities involved in the building process. These responsibilities included awarding bids, overseeing daily activities of the contractors and architects, acting as a liaison to offices, organizations, and individual members of the Harvard community and any communities affected by the construction project, and closing out the project upon completion.

From the description of Construction management records, ca. 1953-1986 (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 77065168

The "Chest of 1900" was a project to document everyday life Harvard for the month of March during the year 1900. Many project participants contributed diaries; a few contributors elected to donate photographs or to include photographs with diaries.

From the description of Chest of 1900 photographs, 1899-1900. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 57603294

The Corporation, on October 15, 1951, voted to approve a plan for the reorganization of Harvard Divinity School. The plan called for the raising of a $5,000,000 endowment fund to provide a "New Center of Religious Learning".

From the description of General information about the Harvard Divinity School Endowment Fund, circa 1951-1955. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 542066341

From the description of General information about the Harvard Divinity School Endowment Fund, circa 1951-1955. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 542066340

In April 1969, Harvard University experienced a two-week period of almost daily crisis. Harvard students vehemently expressed their concerns regarding the Vietnam War and other social and political issues with protests, including the take-over of a university administration building.

From the description of Student strike, 1969 : general file. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 77067653

Since 1727, the charity of Edward Hopkins (1600-1657) has funded the Detur Prize, a book prize awarded to Harvard graduates for academic achievement, and the oldest prize at the College. The first Detur prize bookplate was engraved by Nathaniel Hurd, ca. 1765, and based on the 1650 College Seal, though it included the "Christo et Ecclesiæ" motto of the 1692 seal. On March 25, 1835, the Corporation voted that the "President and the Treasurer be a Committee to cause suitable engravings to be prepared of the College Arms to be placed both within and without the covers of the Hopkins Detur." The July 1835 monthly treasurer report includes a July 9, 1835 charge for $45 for "Pendelton's bills for die for Hopkins 'Detur' Books" (College Papers, second series, UAI 5.125). Successive changes to the College Seal (in 1846 and 1885) were reflected in the designs of the Detur bookplates and stamps.

From the description of Die for a Detur book prize stamp, [1835]. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 719630735

Since the first Harvard Commencement in 1649, the event has been scheduled for various days of the week in July, August, September, and in 1775, October. Between 1777 and 1801, Commencement occurred in July. Beginning in 1802 and continuing through 1848, Commencement was held on the last Wednesday in August.

From the description of Relative to the change of Commencement, [1802]. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 733094045

The "Chest of 1900" was a project to document everyday life at Harvard for the month of March during the year 1900.  Many project participants contributed diaries; a few contributors elected to donate photographs or to include photographs with diaries.

From the guide to the  Chest of 1900, 1899-1900, (Harvard University Archives)

William Gordon Stearns (1804-1872, Harvard A.B. 1824, A.M., and LL.B. 1827) was steward of the University from 1844 to 1870. He gave Harvard these symbolic keys in 1846 for the installation of President Edward Everett.

From the description of Keys to the University used at the inauguration of the President of Harvard College since 1846. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76974171

The Harvard Lawn Tennis Association was formed in 1880. Women's tennis began at Harvard in the early 1970s.

From the description of General information about tennis at Harvard, 1890- (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 228512181

The Defense policy seminar was founded in 1954 by Professor W. Barton Leach at the Center for International Affairs at Harvard University, a division under the Graduate School of Public Administration. In 1954, the course included students of the Business School, Graduate School of Public Administration, and the Law School.

From the description of Defense policy seminar memoranda and papers, 1954. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 228512917

The Harvard Alumni Association joined with the Associated Harvard Clubs on July 1, 1965 to form the Associated Harvard Alumni. The organization reverted back to the name Harvard Alumni Association on July 1, 1982.

From the description of Lists of clubs within the Associated Harvard Clubs, ca. 1910-1913 and 1935. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 542188670

It is unclear whether Fabel ever attended Harvard University or Radcliffe College.

From the description of Results for Helen A. Fabel in the examinations for women, 1888-1889. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 228511241

The Chest of 1900 was a time-capsule project undertaken by Harvard University to mark the end of the nineteenth and the beginning of the twentieth century. The chief organizer was librarian George Martin Lane.

From the description of Chest of 1900. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 77063199

Following the English tradition, students at Harvard College dined in commons, eating at least one daily meal together in a dining hall along with the tutors and graduate students. This practice continued at Harvard into the middle of the 19th century.

From the description of Harvard Commons records, 1686-1829. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 698954832

The Harvard men's soccer team played its first official collegiate game on April 1, 1905. The Harvard women's soccer team was started in the fall of 1976.

From the description of General information about soccer at Harvard. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 228512177

Between 1716 and 1723, disagreements between Harvard President John Leverett and the College Tutors, led by Nicholas Sever, over the management of the College dissolved into political challenges between the Corporation, the Board of Overseers, and the Massachusetts General Court. The Fellowship Controversy, as it came to be known, centered on whether the Harvard Charter of 1650 granted Tutors the right to Fellowship in the Corporation, but also encompassed larger political issues related to the President Leverett's authority and perceptions of the College by Massachusetts leaders.

From the description of Records relating to the Fellowship controversy, 1721-1722. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 740238181

Government-sanctioned lotteries originated in Massachusetts as an alternative to taxation, but soon expanded as a fundraising tool to help fund building projects and support charities. The Massachusetts General Court began using lotteries in the 1740s to raise money for military operations. In 1765, the General Court passed the first legislation allowing Harvard College to run a lottery to support dormitory building projects. Lottery plans stalled, and in 1772 the General Court passed an act authorizing new managers of the lottery at Harvard. Tickets were then sold for the first lottery beginning in 1772, but the lottery was later interrupted by the Revolutionary War in 1775. General Court legislation on June 14, 1794, and March 14, 1806 sanctioned two Harvard College lotteries to be administered by appointed managers of the lottery. The lottery drawn between 1794 and 1797 raised money to build the second Stoughton Hall. In the early 1800s, Harvard again used the lottery to raise money for the building of Holworthy Hall.

From the description of Records of Harvard lotteries, 1772-1814 (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 694355712

The men's volleyball team achieved varsity status in 1980, after 8 years of club status. The women's volleyball team achieved varsity status in 1981.

From the description of General information about volleyball at Harvard. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 236231599

Nykl taught at Harvard from 1941-1944.

From the description of General information about Harvard curriculum in 1942-1943. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 228512446

The Triennial Catalogues were published by the College in Latin every three years to record the names of Harvard's alumni, beginning with the Class of 1642 and continuing through Harvard's most recent graduates. The Catalogues were published as broadsides from the first in 1674 through 1773. In 1776, the Triennial Catalogue evolved into an octavo pamphlet and was published through 1875 when it was replaced with a five-year Quinquennial Catalogue that was published through 1930.

From the description of Triennial Catalogues Collection, 1674-1794. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 653468348

Harvard is governed by two boards, the Harvard Corporation, officially known as the President and Fellows of Harvard College, and the Board of Overseers of Harvard College. Each of these boards has a secretary. Since 1938, the offices of secretary of each board has been held by the same person, who has also been responsible for the Office of the Governing Boards, the administrative unit that supports the work of the Corporation and Board of Overseers. Members of both governing boards serve on the Joint Committee on Appointments.

From the description of Records of the Governing Boards, 1636-1998 (inclusive), 1825-1995 (bulk). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 77068661

Nicholas Sever (1680-1764), a Harvard College Tutor and judge, was born on April 15, 1680 in Roxbury, Mass. He received an AB from Harvard in 1701 and an AM in 1704. Between 1706 and 1710, Sever preached in various New England parishes and kept residence at Harvard College. On April 4, 1711, Sever was ordained as the minister of Dover, New Hampshire, and served there until 1715. In April 1716, Sever returned to Harvard as a Tutor and became involved in administrative disagreements including disputes over salaries and the right of Tutors to Fellowship in the Harvard Corporation. He served as a Fellow of the Corporation from 1725 until 1728. Sever resigned from the Tutorship in April 1728 and became a merchant in Kingston, Mass. Sever served as a justice of the peace in 1729, and in 1731, Sever was appointed a Judge of the Court of Common Pleas in Plymouth county, where he later became Chief Justice. Sever resigned from the bench in 1762 and died on April 7, 1764.

William Welsteed (1696-1753), a Harvard College Tutor and Boston minister, was born on June 28, 1696. He received an AB from Harvard in 1716 and an AM in 1719. Welsteed served as College Librarian in 1718 and 1719, before being appointed a College Tutor in 1720. Welsteed joined Nicholas Sever in the Fellowship Controversy of the 1720s, but appears to have acted in a more supporting role than Sever who wrote the petitions and researched for historical precedent in the case. On March 27, 1728, Welsteed was ordained as the minister of the New Brick Church in Boston and served there until his death on April 29, 1753.

Between 1716 and 1723, disagreements between Harvard President John Leverett and the College Tutors, led by Nicholas Sever, over the management of the College dissolved into political challenges between the Corporation, the Board of Overseers, and the Massachusetts General Court. The Fellowship Controversy, as it came to be known, centered on whether the Harvard Charter of 1650 granted Tutors the right to Fellowship in the Corporation, but also encompassed larger political issues related to the President Leverett's authority and perceptions of the College by Massachusetts leaders.

The Charter of 1650 established the Harvard Corporation as the primary governing body of the College. The Corporation was to be comprised of seven individuals: a President, Treasurer and five Fellows. The Charter named the first members of the Corporation and gave them the power to elect new members upon the loss or removal of any current members. The Board of Overseers, comprised of magisterial and ministerial ex-officio members, was identified as an advisory body with sanctionative powers over the Corporation. In October 1684, the English Court of Chancery's voided the Royal Charter of the Massachusetts colony, and seemed to render the College Charter of 1650 and, subsequently, the Corporation defunct. For the next twenty-three years, multiple new Charters were drafted for the College until 1707, when Massachusetts Governor Joseph Dudley restored the Charter of 1650 upon the General Court's approval of John Leverett as Harvard's president. The Resolve of 1707 reduced the number of Fellows from fifteen back to five, as indicated in the Charter of 1650. In College records following the Resolve of 1707, the Fellows of the Corporation were identified as the "Fellows of the House," even though only members Henry Flynt and Jonathan Remington were actually resident Tutors. In subsequent years, the terminology of "Fellow of the House" grew confused with a "Fellow of the Corporation."

During Leverett's tenure as President, his autocratic and, at times, demeaning governing style led to increasing friction with the Harvard Tutors. On April 9, 1716, in conjunction with offering Nicholas Sever a position as College Tutor, the Corporation voted to impose three-year term limits on the College Tutor appointments (known as the Triennial act). Sever accepted the position on April 16, 1716 and, by early 1718, had begun to express his dissatisfaction with President Leverett. Sever wrote multiple documents outlining his grievances against President Leverett that focused primarily on his apparent disregard for the Tutors' authority in managing College affairs and disciplining students.

In spite of the disagreements between Sever and Leverett, on April 28, 1719, Sever's appointment was renewed for another three years, and on May 24, 1720, William Welsteed was appointed as the fourth "Fellow of the House," along with Sever, Flynt, and Thomas Robie. On the same day of Welsteed's appointment, Flynt, Sever, and Robie presented a memorial to the Corporation calling for the tutors' right of Fellowship in the Corporation. The eight-point petition focused on the Tutors' belief that the Charter of 1650 intended the term "fellows" to reflect the understanding "in ye Universities abroad" that "members of their Corporations are Usually residing w'th in ye Several Houses." They also requested that measures be taken to strengthen the role of the Tutors in College governance and to increase their salaries. The petition was reviewed by the Corporation, but no official response was made.

In subsequent years, Sever continued to generate materials in support of the right of Tutors to Fellowship in the Corporation. While Tutors Flynt and Robie withdrew from the controversy, Sever found allies in Judge Samuel Sewall and Elisha Cooke the younger, both conservative members of the Board of Overseers who were suspicious of President Leverett and the Corporation's liberal religious leanings.

On June 23, 1721, Sever and Welsteed presented a memorial to the Board of Overseers claiming that the Charter of 1650 assured them membership in the Corporation because they were resident Fellows of the College. The Overseers created a committee chaired by Justice Sewall to address the issue. As the disagreement unfolded, the Corporation refused to re-elect Sever as a Tutor in 1722, and Sever presented memorials to both the Corporation and the Board of Overseers. The Overseers responded on June 3, 1722 by recognizing Sever as a Tutor and declaring that they had not approved the Corporation's vote mandating three-year terms. On June 13, 1722, the Overseers also petitioned the General Court to enlarge the size of the Corporation to accommodate both the current non-resident Fellows and the Tutors. On June 29, 1722, the House of Representatives passed a resolve supporting a Committee report that stated that the Charter of 1650 intended the Tutors to be members of the Corporation "provided they exceed not five in number." Governor Samuel Shute signed the resolve on July 2, 1722, with the condition that none of the current non-resident Fellows be removed from the Corporation. In 1723, the House sent the 1722 resolve to the Governor's Council, hoping to remove Governor's condition. On August 23, 1723, both the members of the Corporation and Sever made presentations before the Governor's Council in defense of their positions. The Governor's Council responded by voting not to concur with the House resolves, and the Fellowship controversy effectively ended.

From the guide to the Records relating to the Fellowship controversy, 1721-1722, (Harvard University Archives)

The Rumford apparatus was comprised of a collection of scientific instruments and working models used for the promotion of the practical sciences and the demonstration of the usefulness of science to daily life. The apparatus was established in 1816 by Jacob Bigelow, the first Rumford Professor and Lecturer on the Application of Science to the Useful Arts, and in subsequent years grew to include many items including a high pressure steam engine, a working model of a condensing engine, several model water wheels, a complete operating model of a cotton spinning machine and power loom, a slide rest lathe, a model of a last and block machine, a model of a railway, locomotive engine, and railroad car, an air pump, a model of a chronometer, common watch, and clock escapements, and a large number of plaster models of buildings and architectural structures.

Demonstration experiments were designed to apply scientific principles in the classroom and lead to a discussion of larger questions concerning the ultimate nature of things and their primary causes. As the collection of apparatus and models increased, the accompanying demonstrations improved in quality and quantity. Instruments for the early apparatuses at Harvard were almost exclusively obtained in England in the eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. In some cases, the instruments were returned to England for repair.

During the nineteenth century, the apparatus connected with the Rumford professorship was used in the Lawrence Scientific School and was exchanged or used by related departments such as chemistry, physics, mathematics, and mineralogy.

In 1816, Benjamin Thompson (1753-1814), also known as Count Rumford, a British physicist, inventor, and social reformer, bequeathed an annuity of $1000, a reversion of a $400 annuity he bequeathed his daughter, and his residuary estate, to Harvard College for the establishment of a professorship to "teach regular courses of academical and public lectures" in the field of the practical sciences. The establishment of the Rumford Professorship illustrated the new emphasis on the application of science at Harvard and in many other colleges in America at the beginning of the nineteenth century. The first five incumbents of the new chair were subsequently known as the "Rumford Professor and Lecturer on the Application of the Sciences to the Useful Arts." After 1910, "Lectureship" was removed from the title and the holders of the chair were known as the "Rumford Professor of Physics."

From the guide to the Records pertaining to the Apparatus of the Rumford Professorship and Lectureship on the Application of Science to the Useful Arts, 1835-1836, 1851., (Harvard University Archives)

Oversight of the planning, design, and construction of Harvard University facilities has been the responsibility of a variety of committees, departments, and offices which have gone through numerous mergers, consolidations, and reorganizations. The project files that make up the bulk of the construction management records reflect all of these changes and shifting responsibilities.

Harvard University was one of the first large organizations to establish its own internal construction management group. The construction management concept sought to centralize all the administrative responsibilities involved in the building process in the hands of one manager or one office, enabling the owner of the project to keep control over the increasing complexity and high costs of construction.

Harvard's construction managers took on the role that in the past had been filled by general contractors. They oversaw each segment of construction, which was contracted separately. This enabled Harvard to move away from a sequential to an overlapping phased building program, saving enormous amounts of time on building projects and providing greater flexibility to construction managers throughout the building process. A chronology has been provided to help researchers identify significant dates and events in the history of project planning and construction at Harvard.

  • Pre-1900: The Harvard University Corporation appoints building committees as needed. They employ an architect and arrange for design, planning, and construction.
  • 1910s - 1950s : Dept. of Buildings and Grounds manages projects. The Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds reports to the Administrative Vice President.
  • 1950s: The Harvard University Planning Office is created and reports to the Administrative Vice President. Its mission is to establish and maintain the physical planning programs of the University in order to create a more sympathetic environment serving the instruction, research, and service programs of the University community within the limits of its fiscal resources. The Director of the Planning Office is Cecil Austin Roberts, who is also the Director of the Dept. of Buildings and Grounds. Together, the two agencies assist deans and faculty in selecting architects to be recommended for appointment by the Corporation.
  • 1956: The Property Information Resources Center is established as the Planning Office's departmental library. It collects surveys, planning studies, and office records.
  • 1961 - 1962 : Harold Goyette begins work as a planning officer in the Harvard University Planning Office.
  • 1969 - 1970 : Goyette is named Director of the Harvard University Planning Office. He serves as Director of Planning until 1981.
  • 1970s: Harvard University begins to investigate whether it should make or buy energy for the medical area, eventually leading to the construciton of MATEP.
  • 1971 - 1972 : A change in the structure of Harvard Central Administration results in the Planning Office reporting to the Vice President for Administration instead of the Administrative Vice President. (When Derek Bok becomes President of Harvard University, the office of Administrative Vice President is replaced by three new officers, the Vice President for Financial Affairs, the Vice President for Government and Community Relations, and the Vice President for Administration.) Stephen S. J. Hall is the Vice President for Administration; both the Planning Office and the Dept. of Buildings and Grounds report to him.
  • 1972 - 1973 : Harvard University Planning Office expands to include, in addition to a Director of Planning and Manager of Project Planning, a Manager of Long Range Planning and Research and a Planning Officer for Planning Administration and Studies.
  • 1973 - 1974 : Positions of Manager of Construction Management and Assistant Manager for Renovations are added to the Harvard University Planning Office. Robert Thomas, who serves as Manager of Construction in Harvard University Planning Office, had previously been Manager of Construction in the Dept. of Buildings and Grounds.
  • ca. 1975: MATEP construction begins.
  • 1975 - 1976 : Joe Wyatt is appointed Vice President for Administration, serving until 1982.
  • 1976: Position of Manager of Architectural Services is added to Harvard University Planning Office.
  • 1978: Harvard Real Estate, Inc. is created as a wholly owned subsidiary of Harvard University. It manages property, including development and acquisition, for graduate student and faculty housing, and commercial and administrative office space.
  • 1978 - 1979 : Construction management is removed from within the Planning Office A separate Construction Management Department is created, which is a peer agency and reports to the Vice President for Administration. It oversees construction on a day-to-day basis. Robert Thomas is its director. Staff include a Manager of New Construction and a Manager of Renovations. The Harvard University Planning Office still oversees pre-construction project planning, long range planning and research, and architectural services.
  • 1980: MATEP construction completed; operations are stalled by community and state concerns over emissions.
  • 1981: Goyette is succeeded by Dick Fryberger, whose title is Manager of the Harvard University Planning Office; he serves as Acting Director until 1984. Long Range Planning and Project Planning are consolidated and Architectural Services is dissolved.
  • 1983 - 1984 : Robert H. Scott is appointed Vice President for Administration; he serves until 1987.
  • 1984 - 1985 : Dept. of Buildings and Grounds is succeeded by Facilities Maintenance. Harvard University Planning Office changes name to Harvard Planning Group, and Robert A. Silverman is named Director.
  • 1985: Robert Thomas, Director of Construction Management, dies.
  • 1986: MATEP begins producing energy.
  • 1986 - 1987 : No new director of Construction Management is named; the department is headed by Associate Manager David E. Irving. The Planning Group now includes an Associate Director of Urban Planning and Community Affairs.
  • 1987 - 1988 : Construction management is again subsumed under planning; it becomes a component of the Planning Group. Irving now serves as Manager of Construction Management under Silverman. The Planning Group adds an Assistant Director for Capital Planning and Administration.
  • 1987 - 1988 : Sally Zeckhauser appointed Vice President for Administration. (She had served as president and chief executive officer of Harvard Real Estate, Inc.)
  • 1988 - 1989 : Thomas E. Vautin is appointed both director of the new Facilities Management (which is comprised of Facilities Maintenance and Operations) and President of Cogeneration Management Company, Inc. (the firm that oversees operation of MATEP)
  • 1988 - 1989 : Kathy Spiegelman succeeds Silverman as Director of Harvard University Planning Group. (Spiegelman had served as Associate Director of Urban Planning and Community Affairs.)
  • 1989 - 1990 : Planning Group now includes an Associate Director for Finance and Information Management.
  • 1994 - 1995 : Planning Group now includes an Associate Director for Project Management and Design Services.
  • 1994 - 1995 : University Operations Services succeeds Facilities Management. Vautin is appointed Associate Vice President for Facilities and Environmental Services.
  • 1995 - 1996 : Harvard Planning Group and Harvard Real Estate, Inc. (HRE) merge to form Harvard Planning and Real Estate (HPRE). Units include Project Management, Project Approvals, University and Commercial Real Estate, Residential Real Estate, Physical Planning, Property Information, Management Information Systems, Financial Services, and Administration. The Planning Group's Project Management and Design Services and HRE's Construction Management are consolidated to form HPRE's Project Management Unit. The Project Management Unit oversees both profit (real estate) and non-profit (university) construction projects. Spiegelman is appointed Associate Vice President for Planning and Real Estate.
  • 1998: United States de-regulates energy industry; Harvard sells MATEP.

From the guide to the Construction Management Records, ca. 1953-1986., (Harvard University Archives)

The Theses and Quaestiones broadsides display propositions and questions respectively, used in the Commencement tradition of public student disputation which began at Harvard College in 1642. The practice was instituted under the leadership of President Henry Dunster (president from 1640-1654) within a larger effort to model the college after European universities. Behind the printed broadsides was a multi-stage process that involved both students and faculty. The Latin theses were academic statements created by the graduating students to reflect the scope of their undergraduate study. The Theses fit within a curriculum that emphasized public discourse and syllogistic debate and ranged between approximately 50 and 250 propositions in most years. An 1850 handwritten note to the 1807 Theses, by one of the graduates, James C. Merrill, notes, "'Sensibus' - I wrote 'sensus' - which was absurdly altered by a college officer to sensibus,'" indicates the multiple hands involved in the creation process. Printed at the expense of the graduating class, the Theses were posted in advance, and graduates were expected to be able to defend them upon request on Commencement Day. Certain students were selected by the faculty to publicly discuss and dispute specific Theses as part of the day's exercises.

Upon receiving a Bachelor’s degree, students could continue their studies as candidates for a master's degree, usually for a period of three years. In contrast to the rigidly defined scope of study for undergraduates, graduate students focused on independent reading. The Commencement exercises for the Master’s degree included the Quaestiones, a single question chosen by each candidate, to be discussed in the affirmative or negative. In practice, according to a note written by President Joseph Willard on the 1794 Order of Exercises, "There is seldom opportunity for more than two or three who are candidates for the degree of Master of Arts to perform any exercises in the Afternoon, because much of the time is taken up in giving the degrees."

Beginning with the first Commencement in 1642 through 1810, Theses were printed as broadsides. They were supplemented from 1791 onward by the Order of Exercises for Commencement, printed in English. The last Order of Exercises was printed in 1810, and subsequent Theses were distributed as quartos until they were replaced in 1821 by a Commencement program. The Quaestiones were printed from 1642 through 1791. Generally, the ceremony for students receiving their Bachelor’s degrees occurred in the morning and was followed by the Master’s degree ceremony in the afternoon.

From the guide to the Commencement Theses, Quaestiones, and Orders of Exercises, 1642-1818, (Harvard University Archives)

Disorderly conduct by students was a problem for Harvard administrators from the College's earliest days. The College Laws, first composed in 1642 and revised regularly, attempted to define appropriate student conduct by setting limits on student privileges and detailing prohibited activities (known as "disorders"). The College's location in Cambridge, and proximity to Boston, created difficulty for the College administration seeking to limit students' access to taverns, gaming houses, and prostitutes. Many of the College Laws were intended to focus student activities on religion and academics, and confine students within the College gates.

Vandalism, truancy, drunkenness, swearing, gambling, and loud noise were common disorders throughout the 17th and 18th centuries at the College, but occasionally larger displays of student unrest occurred. The first recorded student rebellion occurred in 1766, when Harvard student Asa Dunbar led a public protest against rancid butter served to students. The faculty responded by disciplining Dunbar, which prompted further protest. Finally, after considerable friction between the Corporation and students, 155 students signed a confession promising "future good Conduct." Protests occurred periodically after the "Great Butter Rebellion of 1766" and tended to reflect tensions between the student body and College administrators. One historian describing the Rebellion of 1768 noted that with President Holyoke's declining health, "other faculty members failed to fill the void of institutional leadership, [and] discipline suffered." In contrast, the militaristic rules set when Joseph Willard became president in 1781 collided with the Revolutionary spirit of the time and seemed to encourage a spike in mischief. Professor Eliphalet Pearson took to keeping a "Journal of Disorders" in 1788 and 1789 to note student infractions.

In the 18th century, most students guilty of disorders were disciplined by the Faculty. More serious infractions often went before the Corporation, and the Board of Overseers occasionally weighed in on particular incidents. While early disciplinary action included corporal punishment, such as the infamous floggings by Harvard's first master Nathaniel Eaton in 1642, fines, degradation of class standing, public admonishment, and rustication (suspending students to the country) were more typical punishments in the 1700s. Expulsion was the most severe punishment. Signs of student penitence and public confessions tended to encourage leniency from College officials. After the Rebellion of 1768, most students involved in the incident were allowed to return to campus after making a public confession.

Students guilty of small disorders such as cursing and gambling were summarily fined. Along with tuition and food, the Steward's Quarter bill books tallied "punishment fines" owed by students. But for more serious disorders, however, the Faculty and Corporation minutes of the 18th century reveal a more formal approach to evaluating student misconduct. In response to serious displays of student unrest, the College governors took statements and organized investigative committees. Students hoping to reverse or lessen punishments often submitted petitions for review by the Corporation.

The effects of student disorders on public opinion concerned College administrators. In 1740, the popular itinerant preacher George Whitefield preached in Cambridge and later wrote that discipline at Harvard was "at too low an ebb." Professor Edward Wigglesworth responded in a 1745 published letter that cited recent dismissals of a tutor and professor and asked, "And can it be supposed, that a Government...would not spare its own officers, would at the same Time wink at the Faults of Children?" In 1781, after students spent a rowdy night drinking in Cambridge, the Corporation requested an investigation into the incident in order to "take such steps as they shall think proper in order to secure the honour of the College." In the late 1700s, Professor Pearson delivered a series of speeches to disorderly students that emphasized that the conduct of students reflected on Harvard itself. In a 1791 address he advised students to "Let your only strife be to excel most in promoting the reputation of your Alma Mater, & in acquiring that knowledge & those virtuous habits, which constitute the true dignity & perfection of man."

From the guide to the Records of the Faculty relating to disorders, 1768-ca. 1880s, (Harvard University Archives)

In 1801 the Massachusetts Society for Promoting Agriculture donated $500 for the establishment of a Professorship of Natural History and for the support of a Botanic Garden at Harvard University to promote commerce, agriculture, medicine, and the arts through the study of zoology, botany, and mineralogy. A committee of Society members was appointed to circulate subscription papers and obtain funds to support the Professorship. Fund raising was essentially complete by 1804, and in March 1805 William Dandridge Peck (1763-1822) was appointed the first (and only) Massachusetts Professor of Natural History. A Board of Visitors was organized in April 1805 to supervise Peck's activities and the Botanic Garden. The Board consisted of the twelve trustees of the Massachusetts Society for Promoting Agriculture, the President of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the President of Harvard College, and the President of the Massachusetts Medical Society.

After Peck's death in October 1822, the Board found it difficult to financially support both the Professorship and the Botanic Garden. Consequently, the Board decided to limit its support to the Botanic Garden and appointed Thomas Nuttall (1786-1859) as its curator. From 1834 to 1842, instruction in Natural History was given by the College Librarian Thaddeus W. Harris (1795-1856) and Augustus Addison Gould (1805-1866), the invertebrate zoologist. In May 1831, diminished funds forced the Board of Visitors to relinquish its control of the Botanic Garden to the Harvard Corporation. Efforts to secure funding for the Natural History professorship were unsuccessful and the chair was left vacant. In 1862, the Corporation united the Massachusetts Professorship of Natural History and the Fisher Professorship of Natural History (established in 1834) since both professorships served similar purposes. The Botanic Garden, which had languished over the years as an instructional laboratory, was finally abandoned in 1948 when the Botanic Garden Apartments were erected on the grounds.

From the guide to the Subscription records for the Massachusetts Professorship of Natural History, 1802-1813, (Harvard University Archives)

The Harvard Faculty, initially known as the Immediate Government, began holding meetings in 1725 to discuss educational and administrative concerns of the College. The group consisted of the president of Harvard College, the professors and tutors, and occasionally the librarian, the steward, and other invited parties with an interest in the subjects of discussion.

The earliest meetings, from 1725 into the early nineteenth century, were often focused on student disciplinary concerns and routine administrative matters, including the maintenance of College buildings, the purchase of supplies, leaves of absence, policy decisions, rooming assignments, and other rules, regulations, and pressing matters. In 1890, the Faculty of Arts and Sciences of Harvard University was founded, and the meetings from 1890 to the present day record the discussions and decisions of that body.

From the guide to the Drafts of Faculty votes, 1742-1803, (Harvard University Archives)

Government-sanctioned lotteries originated in Massachusetts as an alternative to taxation, but soon expanded as a fundraising tool to help fund building projects and support charities. The Massachusetts General Court began using lotteries in the 1740s to raise money for military operations. In 1765, the General Court passed the first legislation allowing Harvard College to run a lottery to support dormitory building projects.

In the late 1700s, lotteries were popular in Massachusetts and generally followed a "scheme" in which serially numbered tickets were sold in successive classes of twenty thousand or more tickets. Tickets were printed and distributed by managers of the lottery both to private buyers and lottery offices; among the most successful lottery offices in Boston were Gilbert & Dean and W. & T. Kidder. Both the offices and the managers paid for newspaper and broadside advertisements and drawing announcements. The ticket sales funded the prizes, usually 7/8 of the total, with the remaining 1/8 left for the original cause and the managers' commissions.

On June 25, 1765, the Massachusetts General Court passed “An Act for raising by Lottery the Sum of Three Thousand two hundred Pounds for building another Hall for the Students of Harvard College to dwell in” (Chapter 21 Acts of 1765). The legislation named seven managers of the lottery and designated them to design and carry out the lottery, and to transfer the proceeds to the treasurer of the province for disbursement. The plan stalled, and on July 2, 1772 at the request of the Corporation, the General Court passed an additional act appointing new managers (Chapter 16 Acts of 1772).

Lottery tickets were distributed in 1772, but many were left unsold and on February 14, 1775 the Corporation underwrote approximately 2,000 tickets. The Revolutionary War soon interrupted the lottery, and the June 1, 1775 drawing was canceled. A note was added to the February 14th Corporation minutes: " The managers of the aforesaid lottery afterw'd gave it up, the war breaking out." In 1788, the managers successfully carried out a lottery to fund the purchase of an orrery made by Joseph Pope.

The College relied on the managers appointed by the General Court to execute lotteries, but this was delayed by vacancies. On June 3, 1793, the Corporation presented a petition to the General Court requesting that new managers of the lottery be appointed to reestablish the lottery to fund a dormitory. The General Court passed new legislation on June 14, 1794 granting permission for a lottery to raise £8000 and appointing Benjamin Austin Jr., George R. Minot, Samuel Cooper, Henry Warren, and John Kneeland as managers (Chapter 1 Acts of 1794). The College would deduct 12 1/2 percent of the proceeds for the building fund and the managers' commissions.

The drawing of the first class of the Harvard College lottery sanctioned by the 1794 General Court Act began on November 13, 1794, and subsequent classes continued through January 1797. Though the College Treasurer recorded a net amount of $18.392.61 raised towards the building of the second Stoughton Hall, the College became entangled in a legal suit with one of the lottery's managers. Colonel Silvanus Reed held a $20,000 winning ticket in the fourth class of the 1794 Lottery, but was unable to collect the full amount from manager Benjamin Austin Jr. In response to Reed's attempts to collect the prize, Austin sued the College for commissions and expense reimbursement. In 1798, the Court of Common Pleas for Suffolk County sided with the College, and Austin's appeal before the Supreme Judicial Court for Suffolk County was settled without a trial in 1800.

In the 1800s, Harvard again used the lottery to raise money for the building of Holworthy Hall. The General Court act passed March 14, 1806 (sanctioned the Harvard lottery, but varied from earlier lottery-granting legislation by permitting the Harvard Corporation to select the lottery managers (Chapter 115 Acts of 1805). The drawings continued through 1812. By the 1830s, the use of lotteries by academic institutions was waning throughout the country.

From the guide to the Records of Harvard lotteries, 1772-1814, (Harvard University Archives)

The Triennial Catalogues were published by the College in Latin every three years to record the names of Harvard's alumni, beginning with the Class of 1642 and continuing through Harvard's most recent graduates. The Catalogues were published as broadsides from the first in 1674 through 1773. In 1776, the Triennial Catalogue evolved into an octavo pamphlet and was published through 1875 when it was replaced with a five-year Quinquennial Catalogue that was published through 1930.

The 1674 Catalogue began with a dedication by Harvard's President Leonard Hoar that honored the Massachusetts Governor Jonathan Leverett and other civic leaders. In the dedication, Hoar described the document as a "Catalogue of the Sons of Harvard who, over a space of three and thirty years have been admitted to some Degree in Arts, both as a Memorial and a votive Tablet of Honor, Gratitude, and Love" (translated in Samuel Morison, Harvard in the Seventeenth Century, page 412.) The concluding poem, directed towards the British crown, declared, "Upon these tablets fair engrossed, behold / honors conferred by custom on our youth / for labors well-deserved, their studies' yield" (translated in Morison, page 414).

The 1674 issue is considered the first published Triennial Catalogue, though the history of the Catalogues is incomplete and its publication schedule for the early editions is unclear. The next known Catalogue was published in 1682, and appears to be the last with a dedicatory preface; afterwards, the Triennial opened with a simple title (Catalogus Eorum qui in Collegio Harvardino...), followed by the class lists of the men (often with Latinized names) who received their Bachelor's degree in that year (class members who did not graduate were not included).

In 1698, asterisks were added to indicate deceased alumni. In 1715, the number of living and deceased graduates was added. In 1715, the names of graduates who became governors were capitalized. In 1758, alumni who served as Harvard tutors were identified with "Tutor." In 1767, alumni who served as Harvard librarians were identified with Biblioth. In 1782, the names of ordained ministers were italicized. In 1791, a preface with the names of University officers was added.

The printing of the Catalogues was paid for by the graduates; the Corporation minutes of June 27, 1758 directed the graduates of the 1755-1758 classes to "pay to the Steward for the printing [of] the Catalogue this year." The printing cost in 1776 totaled £41 to be paid to the printer from both College funds and the Steward's account. Newly published Catalogues were distributed on Commencement morning, and offered an ever growing list of the College's graduates for use by alumni, College staff, and the larger community. The Corporation minutes of July 24, 1764 requested 200 copies for members of the Massachusetts House of Representatives and the General Court of New Hampshire.

The last Triennial Catalogue was published in 1875. The Quinquennial Catalogue of the Officers and Graduates of Harvard University, 1636-1930 is the only chronological and cumulative list of Harvard graduates that has been compiled and published since then.

From the guide to the Triennial Catalogues, 1674-1794, (Harvard University Archives)

Baseball was played by members of the Harvard community shortly before the Civil War (ca. 1858). It was formally organized in 1864. It has been played continuously since then. In the 20th and 21st centuries, the team was organized first under the auspices of the Harvard Athletic Association and later under the Harvard University Dept. of Athletics.

  • 1858: The Lawrence Base Ball Club forms; members are chiefly from the Lawrence Scientific School, a part of Harvard University. It plays the "New York" style of the game.
  • 1862: The '66 Base Ball Club is begun by George A. Flagg (Harvard College Class of 1866) and Frank Wright (Harvard College Class of 1866). Wright and Flagg were graduates of Phillips Exeter Academy.
  • 1863: Cambridge Common Cambridge Common Common Bridge Cambridge Community Grade School Stockbridge Common Historic District Anoka-Ramsey Community College - Cambridge Campus Comfort Inn Cambridge Bridgewater Commons Shopping Center Cambridge Community Resources Building Cambridge Montessori School Sturbridge Common Historic District Cambridge Day School Montessori Elementary School Cambridge Montessori Southbridge Commons Comfort Inn Cambridge Uxbridge Common District Cambridgeshire Cambridge Community Center A baseball field is laid out on Cambridge Common near the Washington Elm. Harvard plays against local clubs. Intercollegiate baseball at begins with Harvard '66 against the Brown '65 in Providence on June 27, 1863. Harvard wins 27 to 17.
  • 1864: A field is laid out at the "Delta" area of the Harvard campus. The Harvard University Base Ball Club forms under George A. Flagg and Frank Wright.
  • 1865: The first strictly intercollegiate game in Harvard history is played July 18 against Williams College in Williamstown, Massachusetts. Harvard wins 35 to 20.
  • 1867: The field moves from the Delta to Jarvis Field. The Delta becomes the site of Memorial Hall.
  • 1868: June 24: Harvard plays its first game against Princeton University. Harvard wins 17 to 16. July 25: Harvard plays its first game against Yale in Worcester, Massachusetts. Harvard wins 25 to 17.
  • 1869: June 5: Harvard plays its first game against Dartmouth College in Lowell. Harvard wins 38 to 0.
  • 1870: Harvard embarks on a western tour in which they play 26 games in 43 days while visiting 20 cities.
  • 1872: Spring: at the suggestion of Yale, a series of three games is played between the two universities. This becomes and annual contest.
  • 1874: Yale plays its first shut-out against a Harvard Nine.
  • 1875: Princeton makes the first use of curve pitching against a Harvard team on June 4.
  • 1876 - 1877 : Winter: Frederick W. Thayer (Harvard College Class of 1878) invents the catcher's mask. The first one is manufactured by a tinsmith in Cambridge and worn by James A. Tyng (Harvard College Class of 1876) in a game against the Live Oaks of Lynn on April 12, 1877.
  • 1877: Harvard plays a 24-inning game against the Manchester nine which ends in a 0-0 tie.
  • 1878: Harvard sweeps the Harvard-Yale series.
  • 1879: The Hemenway Gym opens and houses a small batting cage in its basement. December: The Intercollegiate Base Ball Association is formed with Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Amherst, Dartmouth, and Brown as members.
  • 1883: The northerly portion of Holmes Field is graded for a baseball field. Beginning with a game against the Beacons on June 7, 1884, Holmes Field becomes home for the baseball team for the next 14 years.
  • 1886: 1886 is the final year that includes a fall schedule; the first game in of the 1887 season was April 9. Harvard leaves the Intercollegiate Base Ball Association.
  • 1887: March 14: Harvard, Yale, Princeton and Columbia organize the College Baseball League.
  • 1889: Yale sweeps the Harvard-Yale series.
  • 1890: May: the Carey Building is completed on the northerly side of Holmes Field. The Carey Building contains a batting cage. Harvard receives a gift of 20 acres of land from Major Henry L. Higginson which would be the future home of Harvard Baseball, known as Soldier's Field. Jan. 15: Harvard resigns from the College Baseball League.
  • 1898: April 27: the first game at Soldier's Field is played against Dartmouth. A new Carey Building contains a batting cage and the team has full use of the Locker Building's dressing rooms. Harvard takes a southern trip during spring recess; this becomes part of Harvard baseball policy.
  • 1910: A Baseball Advisory Committee is formed; it has general oversight of choices of coaches and development of teams. The Advisory Committee abandons the graduate system of coaching and hires the first professional coach, Dr. Frank J. Sexton.
  • 1915: Percy Duncan Haughton (Harvard College Class of 1899) becomes coach after resignation of Dr. Frank J. Sexton. The Barrett Wendell, Jr. Trophy is donated and thereafter awarded annually for the best performance in reaching first base, sacrifice hits, stolen bases, and runs scored.
  • 1916: April 10: Harvard defeats the World Champion Boston Red Sox 1-0.
  • 1917 - 1918 : During World War I, the athletic program is diminished and has a limited schedule.
  • 1919: The Dana J. P. Wingate Cup is donated and awarded annually to the player with best all-around ability.
  • 1921: May 26: Harvard faces Waseda University of Japan in the first game against a foreign team by Harvard. Harvard wins 6-5.
  • 1926: Fred Mitchell becomes manager of the team.
  • 1927: The Briggs Cage is built. The first double-header in Harvard baseball history is scheduled for May 20, when the University nine will meet a team from Waseda University of Japan and a nine composed of Crimson alumni.
  • 1934: August: Harvard travels to Japan for games.
  • 1938: Fred Mitchell resigns; Fred Stahl becomes manager of the team.
  • 1943 - 1946 : Baseball is suspended due to World War II.
  • 1946: Fred Stahl resigns; Adolph Samborski becomes manager of the team.
  • 1949: Adolph Samborski resigns; John F. "Stuffy" McInnis becomes manager of the team.
  • 1952: The Eastern Collegiate Baseball League splits into Northern (Army, Brown, Dartmouth, Harvard and Yale) and Southern divisions (Cornell, Columbia, Princeton, Navy and Pennsylvania).
  • 1953: The Greater Boston Baseball League forms and includes Harvard, Boston College, Boston University, Tufts, Brandeis, Northeastern, and M.I.T.
  • 1955: Stuffy McInnis resigns; Norman W. Shepard becomes manager of the team.
  • 1957: Harvard sweeps the Harvard-Yale series.
  • 1959: Harvard plays its first night game in Quantico, Virginia. Harvard wins 5-4.
  • 1974: Joseph Mackey (Harvard College Class of 1974) appears as Harvard's first designated hitter.
  • 1990: Harvard, Boston University, Boston College, and Northeastern play the first annual baseball Beanpot Championship in Fenway Park.
  • 1998: Harvard wins the first of three consecutive Ivy League championships.
  • 2006: The William Clarence Matthews Trophy is dedicated to honor Matthews (Harvard College Class of 1905) as a pioneer African-American athlete.

From the guide to the Baseball collection, 1867-1980, 2004-2005, (Harvard University Archives)

Following the English tradition, students at Harvard College dined in commons, eating at least one daily meal together in a dining hall along with the tutors and graduate students. This practice continued at Harvard into the middle of the 19th century. The original College Hall, as well as both of the Harvard Halls that replaced it (constructed in 1679 and 1766 respectively), contained a dining hall. The proposed regulations for the diet of the scholars at the College, approved by the faculty in October 1765, noted “that all the scholars living in College shall without exception breakfast dine and sup in the College Hall; saving, in case of sickness.” The regulations also described the fare students could expect at those three meals: “That there always be 2 Dishes for Dinner; a Pudding of some sort to be one of them, except on Saturdays Salt Fish alone & not to have the same Dish ordinarily above twice in a Week, Puddings excepted; That there always be Chocolate, Tea & Coffee for Breakfast with Bread or Biscuit & Butter; and Bread & Milk, or something equivalent for Supper.”

The Corporation consistently tried to main economic efficiency in commons, keeping their costs low (and portions small). A committee appointed by the Corporation “to consider what regulations may be proper to be established respecting the economy of the College,” advised on April 6, 1778, that “the allowance to each person in commons shall not be more at each meal than one quarter of a loaf of bread weighing twenty ounces. Not more than one pint of milk or of chocolate shall be served for breakfast for each person. Not more than six ounces of chocolate shall be allowed to eight pints; and not more than one ounce of sugar be allowed to each pint. Not more than one pound of meat with a sufficient quantity of vegetables or roots be served to each person for dinner. And not more than one pint of milk for supper.” Before the regulations went into effect, one week of commons cost 36 shillings and 2 ¾ pence; the next quarter, the cost of commons had decreased to 30 shillings and 9 ¾ pence, with the Corporation saving more than £212. By 1780, the College was facing the additional problem of inflation and the rising price of goods after the Revolutionary War.

Students, however, frequently protested against the quality of the food they were served. Rancid butter served by Steward Jonathan Hastings prompted the “Butter Rebellion” in 1766. A lesser known rebellion, but one that is extensively documented in this collection, occurred in 1807. The students’ petition to the Corporation on March 20, 1807 explained that not only was their butter bad but their biscuits were bad, their coffee bitter, their sugar dirty, and the cups and saucers not washed. After the Corporation failed to take any action, the students walked out of Commons on March 30, 1807. In response, the Corporation closed Commons for a week and threatened to expel students unless they signed a confession. Twenty-three students were expelled in April (eight of these were re-admitted in September after confessing); the College also lost a number of students who withdrew in sympathy. In his analysis of the rebellion, James McGovern identified a number of causes, citing the state of commons to be a “symbolic, not real cause.” In his view, severe punishments, an ineffective President Webber, an inflexible Corporation, and a required Hebrew language course were more to blame for the student unrest that began in the fall of 1806 and continued until 1808.

Due perhaps to the less than satisfactory nature of the food served, students increasingly preferred to board elsewhere, despite College laws forbidding them from doing so. In 1825, pressure on the College administration to allow students to dine outside the college had grown so strong the laws were finally changed. As a result, by 1849 very few students were dining in commons, and the practice was abandoned. Dining in commons did not start again until the creation of the Harvard Dining Association in 1874, following the successful experiment of the Thayer Club, an independent and voluntary dining association that provided board at cost to about 150 undergraduate students. The Harvard Dining Association, housed in Memorial Hall, existed until 1925. Until dining halls were opened in the new student houses, built in the 1930s, the only campus dining option for upper class students was the Harvard Union. Regular student dining did not resume in Memorial Hall until 1994, when, after extensive renovations, the dining hall, renamed Annenberg Hall, was opened as the freshman dining hall.

From the guide to the Harvard Commons Records, 1686-1829 (inclusive), (Harvard University Archives)

Harvard is governed by two boards, the Harvard Corporation, officially known as the President and Fellows of Harvard College, and the Board of Overseers of Harvard College. Each of these boards has a secretary. Since 1938, the offices of secretary of each board has been held by the same person, who has also been responsible for the Office of the Governing Boards, the administrative unit that supports the work of the Corporation and Board of Overseers. Members of both governing boards serve on the Joint Committee on Appointments.

The Harvard Corporation is responsible for day-to-day oversight of University business, with final executive authority within the University and responsibility for decisions on major academic, financial, and policy matters. Corporation records include meeting minutes, agendas, supporting documentation for agenda items, subject files, policy memoranda, and notes of informal agreements.

In addition, Corporation records include two artificial series, "Routine Records" and "Chronological Miscellany," created by the University Archives in the 19th and 20th centuries; the University Archives ceased using these as a method of organization ca. 1975.

"Routine Records" consists of materials generated in the course of doing university business. These were created chiefly before the University administration grew to contain specialized offices for a variety of activities including management of College properties, funds, and operations. Records include deeds, construction and renovation records, legal records from the Massachusetts Bay Colony and the Commonwealth of Massachusetts relating to the authority under which the College operates, and College and University laws and regulations, and many records relating to daily operations.

"Chronological Miscellany" consists of materials received or created by the Corporation relating to one-time events in Harvard history and topics of an incidental nature. Although it includes original records, a significant part of this series consists of duplicates of materials located elsewhere in the Archives' holdings. These records include reports, speeches, memorials, financial records, historical objects, scrapbooks, and ephemera.

The Secretary to the Corporation is responsible for planning and running meetings of the Corporation and its various committees, and disseminating and informing the Harvard community about Corporation votes. In addition, the Secretary acts as a liaison between the Corporation and other groups, including the Board of Overseers, the Faculties, alumni, and local and federal governments. The Secretary is also responsible for the management of the Office of the Governing Boards. Records consist primarily of subject files and office operations files.

The Board of Overseers is responsible for providing counsel to the Corporation through visits to all University units and granting consent on major policy decisions by the Corporation. Overseers' records include meeting minutes, records of standing and visiting committees, records of elections, and the records of the secretary of the Board.

The Joint Committee on Appointments consists of members of both governing boards and is chaired by the President. It has general authority over all academic ladder appointments and upper-level administrative appointments. Committee records include minutes, dockets, statistics, and official appointment forms.

From the guide to the Records of the Governing Boards, 1825-1998 (bulk), 1636-1998 (inclusive), (Harvard University Archives)

Harvard College was founded by a vote of the Great and General Court of Massachusetts on October 28, 1636 that allocated “400£ towards a schoale or colledge.” Subsequent legislative acts established the Board of Overseers, but it was the Charter of 1650 that created the Harvard Corporation as the College's primary governing board and defined its composition and authority. The College Charter became a contentious target for College officials, the Massachusetts Governor and General Court, and the British government grappling with conflicting conceptions of both Harvard and the colony's autonomy, and it was revised on multiple occasions into the 18th century.

More than a year after the founding of the College, on November 20, 1637, the General Court established the College's first governing board: a Board of Overseers comprised of six magistrates and six ministers, “to be always one, to take order for a Colledge at Newetowne.” What followed was an inchoate period for the College in which the first school master, Nathaniel Eaton, was dismissed for negligent and abusive behavior, and the College closed its doors for the 1638-1639 academic year. The College reopened in August 1640 with the newly appointed President Henry Dunster leading the school. On September 27, 1642, four days after the College celebrated its first Commencement, the General Court passed an act granting that the Board of Overseers “for the time being, shall, from time to time, have full power and authority” to manage the College.

The September 27, 1642 legislation, at times incorrectly identified as the “First Charter," formalized the authority of the Board of Overseers over the College. Of the Overseers, only the President of Harvard had any direct contact with College’s day-to-day affairs, and because the Board was comprised of ex-officio members disbursed throughout the Boston area, it was difficult for the body to meet and effectively govern. On May 23, 1650, President Dunster delivered a petition (no longer extant) to the General Court requesting the establishment of a corporation to manage the College. The Court agreed and the Charter was passed on May 30, 1650 and signed by Governor Thomas Dudley on May 31, 1650.

The Charter of 1650 established the College as a corporation consisting of seven individuals: the President, five Fellows, and a Treasurer. The Corporation had the authority to manage the College’s finances, properties, and donations, act as a legal entity in courts of law, select officers and servants, and create orders and bylaws for the College, with the approval of the Board of Overseers. The Charter titled the Corporation as the “President and Fellowes of Harvard College” and transferred to them, in “perpetual succession,” the duties of managing the College.

The Charter of 1650 created the Corporation, but it also ambiguously referred to the Board of Overseers as a second governing body. On October 23, 1657, the General Court passed an “Appendix” to the 1650 Charter, that explained that while the Corporation had the power to create orders and bylaws, the Corporation would be responsible unto, and the laws alterable by, the Overseers.

On October 21, 1672, the General Court passed another Charter for Harvard that changed the name of the Corporation to “The President, Fellows, and Treasurer of Harvard College," and otherwise only made minimal changes to the powers granted in the Charter of 1650. The impetus behind the creation of the 1672 Charter and its influence on the College are unclear. The document was generally unacknowledged in College records until 1723, when a controversy over the rights of the Tutors to be named to the Corporation led to an examination of the charters and a note by the Corporation that, "The Charter of 1672 requires no Such thing, nor seems at all to look that way; w'ch Act is for the Perpetuation of the Charter of 1650" (College Book IV, pp. 89-90). During the 1720s, the Charter was also copied by President Leverett in his diary, and Benjamin Wadsworth, then a fellow, made a manuscript copy of the Charter from Leverett's diary in 1722 (now in the College Papers, Supplement, I. 18).

After 1723, the 1672 Charter went unacknowledged until 1742, when Tutor and Fellow Nathan Prince was dismissed from the College by the Board of Overseers "on Account of Sundry Crimes & Misdemean'rs." In response, Prince contended that as a Fellow, he could only be dismissed by the Corporation itself, and published The Constitution and Government of Harvard-College in response. In his publication, Prince recognized the College Charter of 1672, and suggested "this Law of 72 was not entered in due Form into some College Records" because it shifted some power from the Board of Overseers to the Corporation. Though the Charter of 1672 was referenced both in 1723 and in 1742, on January 27, 1812 President Kirkland noted, "there remains no evidence that the Corporation ever accepted this Charter, or exercised any powers therein granted; and it is not on the records of either the Overseers or the Corporation" (College Records, X, 67).

In October 1684, the English Court of Chancery's voided the Royal Charter of the Massachusetts colony, and seemed to render the College Charter of 1650, and the Corporation and Board of Overseers defunct. In May 1686, Joseph Dudley (Harvard AB 1665) received a commission as the President of the Council of New England, and on July 23, 1686, Dudley and the Council met in Boston to create a provisional College governing board led by Increase Mather as Rector of the College, and John Leverett and William Brattle as Tutors. The "Rector and Tutors" mirrored in purpose if not name the Corporation's "President and Fellows." On June 27, 1692, a new act of incorporation for Harvard College was passed in the Massachusetts legislature and signed by the Governor. The Charter of 1692 merged the functions of the Board of Overseers and the Corporation into one corporation consisting of the President, Treasurer, and eight Fellows. As the newly established Corporation expanded, it became unwieldy and met less frequently, and the Faculty of Arts and Sciences (known until 1825 as the "Immediate Government") assumed more responsibility in managing the College's daily operations and addressing student disciplinary issues.

Massachusetts General Court legislation did not require the approval of the British government to become law, but the King in Council could subsequently disallow acts. All colonial acts were submitted to the Privy Council and beginning in 1696, legislation was reviewed by the Board of Trade and Plantations (called the Lords of Trade), who could recommend the Privy Council disallow laws.

In July 1696, the College learned that the Privy Council had disallowed the Charter of 1692 because it did not stipulate the right of the King or Governor to appoint visitors of the College. The power of visitation granted access to an institution to inspect whether all laws and orders were being followed. In the Charter of 1697, the Massachusetts General Court amended the Charter of 1692 with a clause that created “for the time being” a supervisory group comprised of the colony’s Governor and Council to be “Visitors of the said College or academy, and shall have, use, and exercise a power of visitation as there shall be occasion for it.” But the clause, again, did not acknowledge the King’s power of visitation. The new charter also increased the size of the Corporation to include fourteen Fellows. The Charter of 1697 was signed by Lieutenant-Governor Stoughton on June 4, 1697. But in London, the Charter was stalled by the Lords of Trade who noted the omission of the King’s visitation privilege, and upon the recommendation of the Lords of Trade, the Charter was disallowed by the King in Council.

Boston did not learn of the disallowance of the Charter of 1697 until April 26, 1699, and beginning that summer, a new Charter draft was presented to the General Court that gave the power of visitation to “his Majesty and his Governor.” But the draft also introduced a clause, requested by President Increase Mather and his son Cotton Mather, that restricted Corporation membership to those who “shall declare and continue their adherence unto the principles of Reformation.” The Earl of Bellomont, Richard Coote (1636-1701), who served as Governor of Massachusetts from May 26, 1699 to July 17, 1700, refused to approve the Charter so long as it retained a religious oath, and Bellomont ordered the Corporation to proceed temporarily under the Charter of 1697. On May 30, 1700, Governor Bellomont began the new session of the General Court by suggesting that the Legislature draft their own charter for the College and petition the King to create a “Royal Charter of Priviledges” based on their model. The “Draught of a Charter of Incorporation for Harvard Colledge at Cambridge in New England, agreed by the Council and House of Representatives…to be humbly Sollicited for his Majesty” was dated July 12, 1700. The draft retained a fourteen-member Corporation, but did not contain a religious test (though the Corporation members it identified were almost all clergymen).

The day after the drafted Charter was signed, on July 13, 1700, the General Court created a new “Temporary Settlement” that identified members of a de facto Corporation and empowered them to manage the College until “his majestie’s pleasure shall be known.” The drafted Charter attempted to end the nine years of legislative disagreement that followed the Charter of 1692, but it never achieved its purpose because it was lost by Sir John Hawles, Solicitor-General of the Crown. Harvard College, instead, continued to function under the “Temporary Settlement” until 1707.

On October 28, 1707, the Corporation elected Fellow John Leverett to succeed President Samuel Willard who had died on September 12th. The Corporation vote was forwarded to the General Court for approval, and faced political opposition in the House of Representatives. In a compromise, Governor Joseph Dudley promised to restore the Charter of 1650, if the House authorized Leverett’s election. The concurrent resolve signed on December 6, 1707 authorized Leverett’s election, assigned him a salary of 150£, and declared that as the Charter of 1650 had never been “repealed or Nulled,” the Corporation should “regulate them selves according to the Rules of the Constitution.”

In 1716, the Corporation, still led by President Leverett, imposed three-year terms on the College tutor appointments, and in 1716 and 1717, instead of following the traditional practice of electing tutors to vacant fellowships, selected three ministers to join the Corporation. In 1720, tutors Henry Flynt, Nicholas Sever, and Thomas Robie presenting a memorial to the Board of Overseers in 1720 calling for the tutors' right of fellowship. As the disagreement unfolded, the Corporation refused to re-elect Sever as a fellow in 1722, and Sever presented memorials to both the Corporation and the Board of Overseers. The Overseers responded on June 3, 1722 by recognizing Sever as a Fellow and declaring that they had not approved the Corporation's vote mandating three-year terms. The Overseers also petitioned the General Court to enlarge the size of the Corporation to accommodate both the newly-appointed ministers and the tutors. As the General Court argued over the legislation in 1723, Leverett drafted a charter himself to accompany a request for a royal charter from King George I. The draft called for John Leverett to be President "for and during his natural life," with a Vice-President elected annually. Leverett’s draft was never presented, and when he died on May 3, 1724, the matter was abandoned.

In 1805, Harvard students led a rebellion protesting bad food, and while College authorities insisted on the students' complete culpability, a committee of Overseers suggested the students’ complaints be heard. The committee’s proposal was only narrowly outvoted by the Board of Overseers as a whole, and led the Corporation in 1810 to demand a state law that altered the membership of the Board of Overseers. The Corporation took advantage of the politically contentious atmosphere in state politics to change the makeup of the Board of Overseers (still based on the 1642 legislation).The law, passed on March 6, 1810, reduced the number of ex-officio ministerial and political Overseers, and allowed for the Board to elect fifteen new lay members. But the political composition of the Massachusetts legislature fluctuated in the 1810s, and on February 29, 1812, the Act of 1810 was repealed. On February 28, 1814, the Act of 1812 was itself repealed, and the 1810 layout of the Board of Overseers was restored, with the addition of the State Senate to the ex-officio members.

With the Act of May 22, 1851, the composition of the Board of Overseers changed again, and the ministerial, Council and State Senate representatives were removed, and only high-level state officials were retained as ex-officio members; the rest of the Board was to be elected to six-year terms by the General Court. In 1854 though, the General Court began exploring whether the legal relationship between Massachusetts and Harvard University should be dissolved, and on April 28, 1865 "An Act in Relation to the Board of Overseers of Harvard College" (Massachusetts Chapter 173) was passed. The 1865 Act transferred the elective power over the Board of Overseers from the Massachusetts legislature to Harvard bachelors, masters, and honorary degree holders, and signaled the end of the of the State's legal involvement with the College.

The Charter of 1650 is part of the insignia of the office of the Harvard presidency, along with the oldest surviving record book College Book I, the University's seals, and silver ceremonial keys. The first documented transferring of the insignia occurred during the inauguration of President Leverett in 1708, when the College "Library Keeper" carried the charter, seal, and records in the ceremony's procession, and the insignia was presented to Leverett by the governor of the colony. The symbolic transferring of the insignia during presidential installations has continued as a tradition, with the insignia presented by the governor of Massachusetts through 1865. After the University ceased to be under the Commonwealth's control, the outgoing Harvard president and members of the Board of Overseers made the presentation.

Between 1877 and 1897, the framed Charter hung in the office of Harvard Librarian Justin Winsor. The Charter of 1650 is now housed in the Harvard University Archives and only rarely displayed. On October 11 and 12, 2007, in conjunction with the inauguration of Drew Faust as president of Harvard, the Charter was exhibited publicly in the University Archives.

From the guide to the Charters, 1650-1814, (Harvard University Archives)

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