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JAMES D. BUTLER
ARCHIBALD C. COOLIDGE
BERNARD C. STEINER
The Colonel and his Command.
British Convicts shipped to American Colonies.
. A Plea for the Study of the History of Northern Europe.
. Rev. Thomas Bray and his American Libraries.
DOCUMENTS-Lord Burghley on the Spanish Invasion, 1588; McKean to Washington, 1789; A Committee of the Massachusetts Legislature on Additional Amendments to the Federal Constitution, 1790.
REVIEWS OF BOOKS-White's Warfare of Science; Lea's History of Auricular Confession and
C. H. LINCOLN
VOL. II. NO. 2. JANUARY, 1897.
ANDREW MCF. DAVIS
Boon-Services on the Estates of Ramsey Abbey.
The Cahiers of 1789 as an Evidence of a Compromise
The Case of Frost vs. Leighton.
Office-Seeking During the Administration of John Adams
Representation in the National Congress from the Seced-
DOCUMENTS-Letters of John Marshall when Envoy to France, 1797, 1798; Letters of
NOTES AND NEWS.
JOHN W. BURGESS.
VOL. II. No. 3. APRIL, 1897.
WILLIAM W. ROCKHILL
EDWARD C. BOURNE.
Political Science and History.
Marsiglio of Padua and William of Ockam, I.
Diplomatic Missions to the Court of China; the Kotow
The Authorship of the Federalist.
Representation in the National Congress from the Seceding States, II.
DOCUMENTS-Emigration from Yorkshire to West Jersey, 1677; Carondelet on the Defence of Louisiana, 1794.
REVIEWS OF BOOKS-M'Lennan's Studies in Ancient History, II.; Ramsay's Cities and Bishoprics of Phrygia, I.; Bigelow's German Struggle for Liberty; Thwaites's The Jesuit Relations, I-III.; Eggleston's Beginners of a Nation; Wilson's George Washington; Curtis's Constitutional History of the United States, II.; Andrews's History of the Last Quarter Century in the United States; and other reviews. NOTES AND NEWS.
EDWARD G. BOURNE
Marsiglio of Padua and William of Ockam, II.
Lucero the Inquisitor.
Diplomatic Missions to the Court of China; the Kotow
The Proprietary Province as a form of Colonial Govern-
Evolution of the American Voter.
The Authorship of the Federalist.
DOCUMENTS-The First Charter to St. Edmund's Bury; The Clarksville Conventions, 1785, 1787; The Shays Rebellion, 1787; West Florida and Its Attempt on Mobile, 1810, 1811. REVIEWS OF BOOKS-Tsountas and Manatt's The Mycenaean Age: Oppenheim's Admini stration of the Royal Navy; Hanotaux's Histoire du Cardinal de Richelieu, II.; Lowell's Gov ernments and Parties in Continental Europe; Tyler's Literary History of the American Revolution, I.; Burgess's The Middle Period; and other reviews. BIBLIOGRAPHICAL-A List of Civil Lists, for American History; The Transliteration of Russian Names.
NOTES AND NEWS.
VOL. III. No. 1. OCTOBER, 1897.
HERBERT L. TUTTLE. . . . . The Prussian Campaign of 1758, I.
Mirabeau, a Victim of the Lettres de Cachet
.. The Proprietary Province as a form of Colonial Govern ment, II.
....The Development of the Love of Romantic Scenery in America.
GEORGE H. HAYNES. The Causes of Know-nothing Success in Massachusetts. DOCUMENTS-Ferdinand of Aragon to Diego Columbus, 1510; Letters of Christopher Gadsden, 1778; Correspondence of Eli Whitney relative to the Invention of the Cotton Gin REVIEWS OF BOOKS-Maitland's Domesday Book and Beyond; Gardiner's Cromwell's Place in History: Hubert's La Torture aux Pays-Bay Autrichiens; Lumbroso's Napoleone 1. el' Inghilterra; Fisher's Evolution of the Constitution: Buckley's History of Methodism in the United States: and other reviews
BIBLIOGRAPHICAL-A List of Printed Commissions and Instructions to Colonial Governor. Ines, Che AND NEWS
DOCUMENTS-Orders of Mercer, Sullivan and Stirling, 1776; Notes of Major William Pierce on the Federal Convention of 1787.
REVIEWS OF BOOKS-Peter's Nippur; Benson's Cyprian, Pariset's L'État et les Églises en Prusse; Sloane's Life of Napoleon Bonaparte, Murat's Murat, Lieutenant de l'Empereur; Winship's The Coronado Expedition; and other reviews.
NOTES AND NEWS.
VOL. III. No. 3. APRIL, 1898.
CHARLES H. HASKINS
EARLE W. DOW
ERNEST F. HENDERSON
J. FRANKLIN JAMESON...
The Annual Meeting of the American Historical Asso-
Opportunities for American Students of History at
Features of the New History; Apropos of Lamprecht's
Did Cabot return from his Second Voyage?
The Early History of the Ballot in England.
.. The Present Status of the Königsmark Question. The Early Political Uses of the Word Convention. DOCUMENTS-A Letter of Jefferson on the Political Parties, 1798; Documents on the Relations of France to Louisiana, 1792-1795. REVIEWS OF BOOKS-McGiffert's Christianity in the Apostolic Age; Gardiner's Commonwealth and Protectorate, II.; Perkin's France under Louis XV; Phillips's War of Greek Independence; McCrady's History of South Carolina; Winsor's The Westward Movement; Meigs's Life of C. J. Ingersoll; Bache's Life of General Meade; Cox's The Battle of Franklin; The Report of the Venezuela Boundary Commission; and other reviews. NOTES AND NEWS.
ALBERT B. HART.
VOL. IV. No. 1. OCTOBER, 1898.
The Historical Opportunity in America.
LEVERETT W. SPRING . . . . The Career of a Kansas Politician.
DOCUMENTS-Thomas Shepard to Hugh Peter, 1645; The Illinois Indians to Captain Abner Prior, 1794; South Carolina in the Presidential Election of 1800; Note, Journal of Quebec, 1775.
REVIEWS OF BOOKS-Cunningham's Western Civilization in its Economic Aspects; Frazer's Pausanias; Maitland's Township and Borough; Cavaignac's Formation de la Prusse Contemporaine, II.; Stern's Geschichte Europas seit 1815, II.; Brown's First Republic in America; Sharpless's Quaker Experiment; Ford's The Federalist; Smith's Liberty and Free Soil Parties in the Northwest; Hittell's History of California, III., IV.,; and other reviews. NOTES AND NEWS.
DOCUMENTS-Santiago, and the Freeing of Spanish America, 1774; Letters to Caleb Strong, 1786, 1800; Letters to Secretary Chase from the South, 1861.
REVIEWS OF BOOKS-Taylor's Origin and Growth of the English Constitution, II.; Lavisse and Rambaud's Histoire Générale, IX.; Bodley's France; Andrews's Historical Development of Modern Europe, II.; Strobel's The Spanish Revolution; King's Life and Correspondence of Rufus King, V.; Henderson's Stonewall Jackson; and other reviews.
NOTES AND NEWS.
VOL. IV. No. 3. APRIL, 1899.
EDWARD P. CHEYNEY
GEO. L. BURR
The New Haven Meeting of the American Historical
The Recantations of the Early Lollards.
Napoleon's Plans for a Colonial System
Holmes vs, Walton: The New Jersey Precedent
. The Search for the Venezuela-Guiana Boundary.
DOCUMENTS-The Siege of Charleston; Journal of Captain Peter Russell, 1780.
REVIEWS OF BOOKS-Jastrow's Religion of Babylonia and Assyria: Corbett's Drake and the Tudor Navy; Miss Foxcroft's Halifax Lord Ashbourne's Pitt; Busch's Bismarck; Bismarck's Gedanken u Erinnerungen; Greene's The Provincial Governor; Siebert's Underground Railroa Moore's International Arbitratans; Foulke's Life of Oliver P ton; and other reviews.
NOTES AND NEWS.
IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK
Columbia University includes both a college and a university in the strict sense of 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. Teachers College, a professional school for teachers, while financially an independent corporation, is also a part of the university. As a professional school it is conducted by its own faculty. From the point of view of the university, its courses in education that lead to a degree fall under the Faculty of Philosophy.
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.
Each school is under the charge of its own Faculty, except that the Schools of Mines, Chemistry, Engineering and Architecture are under the charge of the Faculty of Applied Science. For the better conduct of the strictly university work, as well as of the whole institution, a university council has been established.
I. The College
The college offers a course of four years, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Candidates for admission to the college must be at least fifteen years of age, and pass an examination on prescribed subjects, the particulars concerning which may be
found in the annual Circular of Information.
II. The University
In a technical sense, the Faculties of Law, Medicine, Philosophy, Political Science, Pure Science, and Applied Science, taken together constitute the university. These faculties offer advanced courses of study and investigation, respectively, in (a) private or municipal law, (b) medicine, (c) philosophy, philology and letters, (d) history, economics and public law, (e) mathematics and natural science, and applied science. Courses of study under all of these faculties are open to members of the senior class in the college and also to all students who have successfully pursued an equivalent course of undergraduate study to the close of the junior year. These courses lead, through the Bachelor's degree, to the university degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy. The degree of Master of Laws is also conferred for advanced work in law done under the Faculties of Law and Political Science together.
III. The Professional Schools
The Faculties of Law, Medicine and Applied Science, conduct respectively the professional schools of Law, Medicine, and Mines, Chemistry, Engineering and Architecture, to which students are admitted as candidates for professional degrees on
terms prescribed by the faculties concerned. The faculty of Teachers College conducts professional courses for teachers, that lead to the diploma of Teachers College.
1. The School of Law, established in principles and practice of private and pub1858, offers a course of three years, in the lic law, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws.
2. The College of Physicians and Surgeons, founded in 1807, offers a course of four years, in the principles and practice of medicine and surgery, leading to the degree of Doctor of Medicine.
3. The School of Mines, established in 1864, offers courses of study, each of four years, leading to a professional degree, in mining engineering and in metallurgy.
4. The Schools of Chemistry, Engineering and Architecture, set off from the School of Mines in 1896, offer respectively, courses of study, each of four years, leading to an appropriate professional degree, in analytical and applied chemistry; in civil, sanitary, electrical, and mechanical engineering; and in architecture.
5. Teachers College, founded in 1888 and chartered in 1889 was included in the University in 1898. It offers courses of study, each of four years, leading to the college diploma, for secondary, elementary and kindergarten teachers. It also offers courses of two years, leading to a departmental diploma in Art, Domestic Science, Domestic Art and Manual Training. Certain of its courses are accepted by Columbia University, and may be taken by students of the university in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy, without extra charge.
SETH LOW, LL.D., President.
A NEW BOOK BY SIR GEORGE TREVELYAN.
The American Revolution, 1766-1776
By Sir GEORGE OTTO TREVELYAN, Bart., author of "The Life and Letters of Lord MACAULAY," and The Early History of Charles James Fox." 8vo, pp. xiv.-434, with a Map of Boston, cloth, gilt top, $3.00.
"I cannot refrain from heartily recommending this book, not only to historical students, but to general readers as well. It is accurate; it is written with sympathetic intelligence; it represents broad culture as well as special knowledge; it is interesting; and, finally, it is important as coming from an Englishman who treats both sides of the great struggle with perfect fairness. I have read it from beginning to end with a pleasure that puts me in mind of the contention made-if I recollect rightlyby Sir George Trevelyan's famous uncle, that a good history ought to be more interesting than a good novel. Lord Macaulay's own history certainly leaves nearly all novels behind it in this respect; Sir George Trevelyan's leaves not a few."-Book Buyer, New York.
A History of British India
By Sir WILLIAM WILSON HUNTER, K.C.S.I, M.A., LL.D., a Vice-President of the Royal Asiastic Society. In five volumes. Volume I.-Introductory to the overthrow of the English in the Spice Archipelago. 8vo, pp. iv.-475, with four Colored Maps and an Index, $5.00.
'Every page of the volume speaks of diligent research. Everywhere presides a sober, caln judgment. A fascinating story of prowess and skill. . . Told with great clearness and vividness, and with a wealth of incident which the adventure novelist must envy.”—London Times.
"The book is written not merely with knowledge, but with vision, and if the promise of the opening instalment is maintained, there can be little doubt that Sir William Hunter's History o British India' will remain for at least the first quarter of the coming century the standard work o reference on so vast and complicated a subject."-Leeds Mercury.
England in the Age of Wycliffe
By GEORGE MACAULAY TREVELYAN, B.A., Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge. 8vo, $4.00.
"It cannot but take rank as a leading authority in its own subject and one of the most importan among recent contributions to English historical literature."-Scotsman.
"His book is among the most elaborate monographs on this period that exist. His work on the history of the Peasants' Revolt shows him at his best . . . His account of the insurrection in Londot is quite the best thing in the book, and is by far the most vivid and complete narrative of that side o the movement that we at present possess."—Athenæum, London.
BUILDERS OF GREATER BRITAIN.
A set of volumes illustrating the growth and expansion of the Queen's empire.
Lord Clive; the Foundation of British Rule in India
By Sir A. J. ARBUTHNOT, author of "A Memoir of Sir Thomas Munro." Wit photogravure frontispiece and 2 maps. Crown 8vo, $1.50.
"The book itself is in every way a calm, unprejudiced, straightforward narrative of the life o one who justly deserves a place among the men who have earned the right to be called 'builders' o their country's greatness."-Philadelphia Press.
Edward Gibbon Wakefield
The Colonization of South Australia and New Zealand. By R. GARNETT, C.B..
"Dr. Garnett has produced an admirable biography of a really great man, and we are tempted t quote from his pages."-Boston Transcript.
OTHER VOLUMES IN PREPARATION.
LONGMANS, GREEN, & CO., 91-93 Fifth Ave., New York