A Colonial Residence at Yonkers, N. Y

1900 Scientific American  
icitntific �mt�icctn, �nitding �ditiJ.ln. 95 NEW BUILDINGS AT STANFORD UNIVERSITY. AT the opening of the Leland Stanford Jr. University, Palo Alto, California, some eight years ago, only a part of the projected buildings was erected, sufficient to accommodate the twelve or more hundred students and to serve the current necessities of the Uni I'ersity. Within a year past the settlement of the estate of the late Senator Stanford has rendered available a very large amount of money, which will
more » ... e an endowment of at least $3 0, 000, 000, besides providing ample funds for new structures. When the new buildings now under construction are completed, including the magnificent chapel, no edu cational institution in the world will be provided with accommodations for its students so splendid, architecturally so harmonious, roomy, compact, and beautiful as Stanford. The total cost will approximate $5, 000, 000. The new library and assembly hall occupy one building 264 x 125 feet in dimensions, and also a considerable section of the great quadrangle, which is 90 0 feet square. The structure is in the Romanesque Library. On the right hand side: is an iron stairway leading to the roof, which is flat and protected by a low parapet. The original plans were designed by Shipley, Rutan & Coolidge, Boston, and called for an arch 84 feet in height, but owing to the increase in height of adjoin ing buildings the arch was carried to the additional eleva tion. The change was made under the direction of Charles E. Hodges, resident architect of the University. Our engravings were made directly from photographs taken specially for the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN. • t • A DWELLING AT NEW HAVEN, CONN.
doi:10.1038/scientificamerican05011900-95cbuild fatcat:jljtote7p5ewbho5xhwbjdgirq