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DIRECTORY OF LAW BOOKS—(Continued). Trusts, Cases on the Law of. With Notes and Citations. By James Barr Ames, Bussey Professor of Law

at Harvard University, Cambridge. Second Edition. The Harv. L. R. Pub. Ass., 1894. Parts I, II and III, pp. 527. Price, cloth, $4.00 net. In use at Harvard, Northwestern, Columbia, University of the City of New York, Western Reserve, Cincinnati, Leland Stanford, Jr., University of Illinois. University

of Pennsylvania, University of North Dakota. Wills, Principles of the Law of, with Selected Cases. By Stewart Chaplin, late Professor of Law at

the Metropolis Law School, New York. Baker, Voorhis & Co., New York. 8vo, pp. 530. Price, law canvas, $4.00. Used at the New York University, Cornell, Iowa State University. University of Maine, and other law schools.

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Columbia University in the City of New Dork.

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.

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 educa. tional system, as a whole, a Council has been established, which is representative of all the corporations concerned. I. THE COLLEGES.

1. The SCHOOL OF LAW, established in 1858, Columbia College offers for men a course of

offers a course of three years, in the priociples four years, leading to the degree of Bachelor of and practice of private and public law, leading Art. Candidates for admission to the college

to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. must be at least fifteen years of age, and pass an examination on prescribed subjects, the par.

2. The COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURticulars concerning which may be found in the

GEONS, founded in 1807, offers a course of four annual Circular of Information,

years, in the principles and practice of medicine Barnard College, founded in 1889, offers for

and surgery, leading to the degree of Doctor of women a course of four years, leading to the

Medicine, degree of Bachelor of Arts. Candidates for admission to the college must be at least fifteen

3. The SCHOOL OF MINES, founded in 1863, years of age, and pass an examination on pre

offers courses of study, each of four years, scribed subjects, the particulars concerning

leading to a professional degree, in mining which may be found in the annual Circular of engineering and in metallurgy. Information. II. THE UNIVERSITY.

4. The SCHOOLS OF CHEMISTRY, ENGINEERIn a technical sense, the Faculties of Law

ING, AND ARCHITECTURE, set off from the

School of Mines in 1896, offer respectively, Medicine, Philosophy, Political Science, Pure

courses of study, each of four years, leading to Science, and Applied Science, taken together constitute the university. These faculties offer

an appropriate professional degree, in analytical

and applied chemistry; in civil, sanitary, electrical, advanced courses of study and investigation, respectively, in (a) private or municipal law, (6)

and mechanical engineering; and in architecture. medicine, (c) philosophy, philology, and letters, (d) history, economics, and public law, (e)

5. TEACHERS COLLEGE, founded in 1888 and mathematics and natural science, and (f)applied

chartered in 1889, was included in the university science. Courses of study under all of these

in 1898. It offers the following course of study: faculties are open to members of the senior class

(a) graduate courses leading to the Master's and in Columbia College. Certain courses under

Doctor's diplomas in the several departments of the non-professional facultieş are open to women

the College; (6) professional courses, each of two who have taken the first degree. These courses

years, leading to the Bachelor's diploma for lead, through the Bachelor's degree, to the

Secondary Teaching, Elementary Teaching, university degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor

Kindergarten, Domestic Art, Domestic Science, of Philosophy. The degree of Master of Laws

Fine Arts, Music, and Manual Training; (c) a

followed is also conferred for advanced work in law done

collegiate course of two years, which, under the Faculties of Law and Political Science

by a two years professional course, leads to the together.

degree of Bachelor of Science. Certain of its

courses may be taken without extra charge, by III. THE PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS.

students of the University in partial fulfillment The Faculties of Law, Medicine, and Applied of the requirements for the degrees of Bachelor of Science, conduct respectively the professional Arts, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy. schools of Law, Medicine, and Mines, Chemistry; "The price of the University catalogue is Engineering, and Architecture, to which students twenty-five cents postpaid. Detailed information are admitted as candidates for professional regarding the work in any department will be degrees on terms prescribed by the faculties con- furnished without charge upon application to cerned. The faculty of Teachers' College the conducts professional courses for teachers, that SECRETARY OF COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, lead to a diploma of the university.

New York

COLUMBIA LAW REVIEW.

Vol. III

JUNE, 1903

No. 6

MARITIME LIEN FOR DAMAGE.

A very remarkable divergence exists in the laws of different States as to the position, as a creditor, of one whose property has been damaged by negligent navigation of a ship. This divergence is found in the limit set to the liability of the owner of the delinquent ship, and also in the rank given to the claim for damage amongst other claims against that ship. Responsibility of an employer to third persons for negligence of his employees is a fundamental principle in most systems of jurisprudence. But where the employer is a shipowner, and the employees are the master and crew of his ship, that principle is not fully enforced. Occasionally we hear voices bold enough to urge that it ought to be swept away altogether.

Three systems of limiting a shipowner's responsibility are in force in leading Maritime States. One is that of confining the remedy of the person injured to a proceeding against the ship which has done the mischief, and her freight; so limiting the extent of the remedy to the value of that, as she stands, after first satisfying any prior claims against her. This prevails in Germany, Denmark and Norway.

A second system is that of France, Belgium, and States which have followed the French code, and also I understand of the United States, under which a personal claim may be made against the shipowner; but may be got rid of by him by abandoning the ship to the creditors, in whatever state

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