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in the City of New York Columbia University includes both a college and a university in the strict sense ol the words. The college is Columbia College, founded in 1754 as King's College. The university consists of the Faculties of Law, Medicine, Philosophy, Political Science, Pure Science, and Applied Science.

The point of contact between the college and the university is the senior year of the college, during which year students in the college pursue their studies, with the consent of the college faculty, under one or more of the faculties of the university.

Barnard College, a college for women, is financially a separate corporation; but, educationally, is a part of the system of Columbia University.

Teachers College, a professional school for teachers, is also, financially, a separate corporation ; and also, educationally, a part of the system of Columbia University

Each college and school is under the charge of its own faculty, except that the Schools of Mines, Chemistry, Engineering, and Architecture are all under the charge of the Faculty of Applied Science.

For the care and advancement of the general interests of the university educational system, as a whole, a Council has been established, which is representative of all the corporations concerned. 1. The Colleges

sional courses for teachers, that lead to a Columbia College offers for men a course diploma of the university. of four years, leading to the degree of Bachelor 1 The School of Law, established in 1858, of Arts. Candidates for admission to the col- offers a course of three years in the prinlege must be at least fifteen years of age, and ciples and practice of private and public law, pass an examination on prescribed subjects, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. the particulars concerning which may be 2. The College of Physicians and Surgeons, found in the annual Circular of Information. founded in 1807, offers a course of four

years Barnard College, founded in 1889, offers in the principles and practice of medicine for women a course of four years, leading to and surgery, leading to the degree of Doctor the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Candidates of Medicine. for admission to the college must be at least 3. The School of Mines, founded in fifteen years of age, and pass an examination 1863, offers courses of study, each of four on prescribed subjects, the particulars con- years, leading to a professional degree, in cerning which may be found in the annual mining engineering and in metallurgy. Circular of Information.

4. The Schools of Chemistry, Engineering,

and Architecture, set off from the School of 11. The University

Mines in 1896, offer, respectively, courses of In a technical sense, the Faculties of Law, study, each of four years, leading to an approMedicine, Philosophy, Political Science, Pure priate professional degree, in analytical and Science, and Applied Science, taken together applied chemistry ; in civil, sanitary, elecconstitute the university. These faculties trical, and mechanical engineering; and in offer advanced courses of study and in- architecture. vestigation, respectively, in (a) private or 5. Teachers College, founded in 1888 and municipal law, (b) medicine, (c) philosophy, chartered in 1889, was included in the univerphilology, and letters, (d) history, economics, sity in 1898. It offers the following course and public law, (e) mathematics and natural of study: (a) graduate courses leading science, and applied science. Courses of to the Master's and Doctor's diplomas in study under all of these faculties are open to the several departments of the college; (6) members of the senior class in Columbia Col- professional courses, each of two years, leadlege. Certain courses under the non-profes- ing to the Bachelor's diploma for Secondary sional faculties are open to women who have Teaching, Elementary Teaching, Kindertaken the first degree. These courses lead, garten, Domestic Art, Domestic Science, through the Bachelor's degree, to the univer- Fine Arts, Music, and Manual Training; sity degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of (c) a collegiate course of two years, which, Philosophy. The degree of Master of Laws if followed by a two-year professional is also conferred for advanced work in law course, leads to the degree of Bachelor of Scidone under the Faculties of Law and Polit.

Certain of its courses may be taken, ical Science together.

without extra charge, by students of the uni

versity in partial fulfillment of the requireIII. The Professional Schools

ments for the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, The Faculties of Law, Medicine, and Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy. Applied Science, conduct respectively the professional schools of Law, Medicine, and The price of the University catalogue is Mines, Chemistry, Engineering, and Archi- twenty-five cents postpaid. Detailed infortecture, to which students are admitted as mation regarding the work in any department candidates for professional degrees on terms will be furnished without charge upon prescribed by the faculties concerned. The application to the Secretary of Columbia faculty of Teachers College conducts profes. University, New York, N.Y.

ence.

FACULTY OF POLITICAL SCIENCE

Nicholas Murray Butler, LL.D., President. J. W. Burgess, LL.D., Professor of Political Science and Constitutional Law. Munroe Smith, J.U.D., Professor of Comparative Jurisprudence. F. J. Goodnow, LL.D., Professor of Administrative Law. E. R. A. Seligman, Ph.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. H. L. Osgood, Ph.D., Professor of History. Wm. A. Dunning, Ph.D., Professor of History. J. B. Moore, LL.D., Professor of International Law. F. H. Giddings, LL.D., Professor of Sociology. J. B. Clark, LL.D., Professor of Political Economy. J. H. Robinson, Ph.D., Professor of History. W. M. Sloane, L.H.D., Professor of History. H. R. Seager, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of Political Economy. H. L. Moore, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of Political Economy. W. R. Shepherd, Ph.D., Instructor in History. A. S. Johnson, Ph.D., Tutor in Economics. H. A. Cushing, Ph.D., Lecturer in History. J. T. Shotwell, Ph.D., Instructor in History. G. W. Botsford, Ph.D., Lecturer in History. G. J. Bayles, Ph.D., Lecturer in Sociology.

SCHEME OF INSTRUCTION

GROUP I. HISTORY AND POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY

SUBJECT A. European History, sixteen courses.
SUBJECT B. American History, nine courses.
SUBJECT C. Political Philosophy, three courses.

SUBJECT D. Ancient History, seven courses.
GROUP II. PUBLIC LAW AND COMPARATIVE JURISPRUDENCE

SUBJECT A. Constitutional Law, four courses.
SUBJECT B. International Law, four courses.
SUBJECT C. Administrative Law, seven courses.

SUBJECT D. Roman Law and Comparative Jurisprudence, seven courses. GROUP III. ECONOMICS AND SOCIAL SCIENCE

SUBJECT A. Political Economy and Finance, fifteen courses.
SUBJECT B. Sociology and Statistics, ten courses.

Most of the courses consist chiefly of lectures ; a smaller number take the form of research under the direction of a professor. In each subject is held at least one seminar for the training of candidates for the higher degrees. The degrees of A.M. and Ph.D. are given to students who fulfill the requirements prescribed by the University Council. (For particulars, see Columbia University Bulletins of Information, Faculty of Political Science.) Any person not a candidate for a degree may attend any of the courses at any time by payment of a proportional fee. University fellowships of $650 each, the Schiff fellowship of $600, the Curtis fellowship of $600 and university Scholarships of $150 each are awarded to applicants who give evidence of special fitness to pursue advanced studies. Several prizes of from $50 to $250 are awarded. The library contains about 300,000 volumes, and students have access to other great collections in the city.

Edited by the Faculty of Political Science of Columbia University

VOLUME I, 1891-2. Second Edition, 1897. 396 pp.

Price, $3.00; bound, $3.50. 1. The Divorce Problem. A Study in Statistics.

By WALTER F. Willcox, Ph.D. Price, 75 cents. 2. The History of Tariff Administration in the United States, from Colonial Times to the McKinley Administrative Bill.

By John Dean Goss, Ph.D. Price, $1.00. 3. History of Municipal Land Ownership on Manhattan Island.

By GEORGE ASHTON BLACK, Ph.D. Price, $1.00. 4. Financial History of Massachusetts.

By CHARLES H. J. Douglas, Ph.D. (Not sold separately.)

VOLUME II, 1892–93. 503 pp.

Price, $3.00; bound, $3.50. 1. The Economics of the Russian Village.

By Isaac A. HourWICH, Ph.D. (Out of print.) 2. Bankruptcy. A Study in Comparative Legislation.

By SAMUEL W. DUNSCOMB, Jr., Ph.D. Price, $1.00. . 3. Special Assessments : A Study in Municipal Finance.

By VICTOR ROSEWATER, Ph.D. Second Edition, 1898. Price, $1.00.

VOLUME III, 1893. 465 pp.

Price, $3.00; bound, $3.50. 1. History of Elections in the American Colonies.

By CortlandT F. Bishop, Ph.D. Price, $1.50. Vol. III, no. 1, may also be obtained bound. Price, $2.00. 2. The Commercial Policy of England toward the American Colonies.

By GEORGE L. BEER, A.M. Price, $1.50

VOLUME IV, 1893–94. 438 pp.

Price, $3.00; bound, $3.50. 1. Financial History of Virginia. By W. Z. RIPLEY, Ph.D. Price, $1.00. 2. The Inheritance Tax.

By MAX West, Ph.D. (Out of print.) 3. History of Taxation in Vermont.

By FREDERICK A. Wood, Ph.D. Price, $1.00.

VOLUME V, 1895–96. 498 pp.

Price, $3.00; bound, $3.50. 1. Double Taxation in the United States.

By FRANCIS WALKER, Ph.D. Price, $1.00. 2. The Separation of Governmental Powers.

By WILLIAM BONDY, LL.B., Ph.D. Price, $1.00. 3. Municipal Government in Michigan and Ohio.

By Delos F. Wilcox, Ph.D. Price, $1.00

Price, $4.00; bound, $4.50. History of Proprietary Government in Pennsylvania.

By WILLIAM ROBERT SHEPHERD, Ph.D. Price, $4.00; bound, $4.50

VOLUME VII, 1896. 512 pp

Price, $3.00; bound, $3.50. 1. History of the Transition from Provincial to Commonwealth Government in Massachusetts.

By HARRY A. CUSING, Ph.D. Price, $2.06. 2. Speculation on the Stock and Produce Exchanges of the United States.

By HENRY CROSBY EMERY, Ph.D. Price, $1.50

VOLUME VIII, 1896–98. 551 pp.

Price, $3.50; bound, $4.00. 1. The Struggle between President Johnson and Congress over Reconstruction.

By CHARLES ERNEST CHADSEY, Ph.D. Price, $1.00. 2. Recent Centralizing Tendencies in State Educational Administration.

By WILLIAM CLARENCE WEBSTER, Ph.D. Price, 75 cents & The Abolition of Privateering and the Declaration of Paris.

By FRANCIS R. STARK, LL.B., Ph.D. Price, $1.00. 2. Public Administration in Massachusetts. The Relation of Central to Local Activity.

By ROBERT HARVEY WHITTEN, Ph.D. Price, $1.00.

VOLUME IX, 1897-98. 617 pp.

Price, $3.50; bound, $4.00. 1. English Local Government of To-day. A Study of the Relations of Central

and Local Government. By Milo Roy MALTBIE, Ph.D. Price, $2.00. Vol. IX., no. 1, may be also obtained bound. Price, $2.50. 2. German Wage Theories. A History of their Development.

By JAMES W. Crook, Ph.D. Price, $1.00. 3. The Centralization of Administration in New York State.

By JOHN ARCHIBALD FAIRLIE, Ph.D. Price, $1.00.

VOLUME X, 1898–99. 500 pp.

Price, $3.00; bound, $3.50. 1. Sympathetic Strikes and Sympathetic Lockouts.

By FRED S. HALL, Ph.D. Price, $1.00. 2. Rhode Island and the Formation of the Union.

By FRANK GREENE BATEs, Ph.D. Price, $1.50. Vol. X, no. 2, may also be obtained bound. Price, $2.00. 3. Centralized Administration of Liquor Laws in the American Common

wealths. By CLEMENT MOORE LACEY Sites, Ph.D. Price, $1.00.

VOLUME XI, 1899. 495 pp.
Price, $3.50; bound, $4.00.

By Anna FERRIN WEBER, Ph.D.

The Growth of Cities.

Price, $3.50; bound, $4.00.

1. History and Functions of Central Labor Unions.

By WILLIAM MAXWELL BURKE, Ph.D. Price, $1.00. 2. Colonial Immigration Laws.

By EDWARD EMBERSON PROPER, A.M. Price, 75 cents. 3. History of Military Pension Legislation in the United States.

By WILLIAM HENRY GLASSON, Ph.D. Price, $1.00. 4. History of the Theory of Sovereignty since Rousseau.

By CHARLES E. MERRIAM, Jr., Ph.D. Price, $1.50.

VOLUME XIII, 1901. 570 pp.

Price, $3.50; bound, $4.00.

1. The Legal Property Relations of Married Parties.

By Isidor LOEB, Ph.D. Price, $1.50. 2. Political Nativism in New York State.

By Louis Dow Scisco, Ph.D. Price, $2.00. 3. The Reconstruction of Georgia.

By EDWIN C. WOOLLEY, Ph.D. Price, $1.00.

VOLUME XIV, 1901–1902. 576 pp.

Price, $3.50; bound, $4.00.

1. Loyalism in New York during the American Revolution.

By ALEXANDER CLARENCE FLICK, Ph.D. Price, $2.00. 2. The Economic Theory of Risk and Insurance.

By ALLAN H. WILLETT, Ph.D. Price, $1.50. 3. The Eastern Question : A Study in Diplomacy.

By STEPHEN P. H. DUGGAN, Ph.D. Price, $1.50.

VOLUME XV, 1902. 427 pp.

Price, $3.00; bound, $3.50.

Crime in its Relations to Social Progress.

By ARTHUR CLEVELAND Hall, Ph.D.

VOLUME XVI, 1902–1903. 547 pp.

Price, $3.00; bound, $3.50.

1. The Past and Present of Commerce in Japan.

By YETARO KINOSITA, Ph.D. Price, $1.50. 2. The Employment of Women in the Clothing Trade.

By MABEL HURD WILLETT, Ph.D. Price, $1.50. 3. The Centralization of Administration in Ohio.

By SAMUEL P. ORTH, Ph.D. Price, $1.50.

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