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ACWORTH, W. M. The Railways of England. E. R. A. S.. . . 162
ADAMS, HENRY. History of the United States during the Admin-
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History of the United States during the first Administration
of James Madison. Worthington C. Ford
ANDREWS, E. BENJ. An Honest Dollar. Henry C. Adams
ATKINSON, EDWARD. Industrial Progress of the Nation. R. M. S.
BAKER, C. W. Monopolies and the People.
BAKER, T. BARWICK LL. War with Crime.
PHILIPS and EDMUND VERNEY.]

BANCROFT, GEORGE. Martin Van Buren.
BETHAM-EDWARDS. See YOUNG.

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Progrès de la Science Politique. E. R. A. S.
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BOURINOT, J. G. Constitutional History of Canada. T.D. Rambaut
BOWEN, Sir GEORGE F. Thirty Years of Colonial Government.
[Edited by STANLEY LANE-POOLE.] W. P. Trent
BRACKETT, J. R. The Negro in Maryland. Frederic Bancroft
Notes on the Colored People of Maryland. Frederic Ban-
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NYS, ERNEST. Histoire du Droit International en Angleterre.

J. B. Moore

343

NEW YORK CITY.

OLUMBIA COLLEGE, chartered in 1754 as King's College, reorganized as Columbia College in 1787, now comprises five separate schools; viz., Arts (the original college), Mines, Law, Political Science, Medicine.

SCHOOL OF ARTS.—The course for the first two years is obligatory, except that choice is allowed between German and French, one of which must be taken. Modern languages are taught throughout the entire course. The studies of the junior year are partly, and those of the senior year wholly, elective. The subjects of election in the senior year comprise Greek, Latin, Sanskrit, Anglo-Saxon, English, German, French, Italian, Spanish, and Icelandic, history of philosophy, constitutional history, geology and lithology, botany, mathematics, astronomy theoretical and practical, light, sound, higher physics, chemistry, and laboratory work in qualitative analysis.

IN THE GRADUATE DEPARTMENT instruction is given to graduates of this and other colleges in a wide range of subjects, embracing advanced courses in languages and literatures ancient and modern, mathematics and the mathematical sciences, philosophy, law, history, the natural sciences, methods of research in chemistry and physics, practical work in the astronomical observatory, etc. A student in this department may attend a single course, or any number of courses; he may, also, at his option, enter as candidate for the degree of master of arts, doctor of letters, doctor of science, or doctor of philosophy.

SCHOOL OF MINES. - The system of instruction includes seven parallel courses of study, each leading to a degree; viz., mining engineering, civil engineering, sanitary engineering, metallurgy, geology and paleontology, analytical and applied chemistry, architecture. The plan of instruction includes lectures and recitations in the several departments of study; practice in the chemical, mineralogical, blowpipe, metallurgical, and architectural laboratories; field and underground surveying; geodetic surveying; practice and study in mines, mills, machine shops, and foundries; projects, estimates, and drawings, for the working of mines and for the construction of metallurgical, chemical, and other works; reports on mines, industrial establishments, and field geology. Candidates for the first class, at its formation, must not be less than 18 years of age; and candidates for advanced standing must have a correspond. ingly greater age. A course in electrical engineering for graduates has recently been provided for.

SCHOOL OF LAW. - The course of study occupies three years, and affords not only a general view of common law and equity jurisprudence, but may be widened at the option of the student to include medical jurisprudence, criminal and constitutional law, international law public and private, and comparative jurisprudence. Graduates of literary colleges are admitted without examination. Other candidates for a degree must pass an entrance examination, or produce a certificate of Regents' examination. Applicants who are not candidates for a degree are admitted without a preliminary examination.

SCHOOL OF POLITICAL SCIENCE. — See opposite page.

Any student of the School of Law, the School of Political Science, the graduate department of the School of Arts, or the graduate department of the School of Mines, pursuing a full course, may attend any courses in any other school of the college by paying to such school a matriculation fee of five dollars, and the difference, if any, in tuition fees.

CIRCULARS OF INFORMATION giving details as to courses of instruction, requirements for admission, fees, remission of fees wholly or in part, prize scholarships, etc., of any of the above schools may be had by addressing the REGISTRAR of the COLLEGE, MADISON AVENUE AND 49TH STREET.

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE. For information, address SECRETARY OF THE FACULTY, College of Physicians and Surgeons, 59th Street and 10th Avenue.

SETH LOW, LL.D., President of Columbia College.

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