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IN GERMAN UNIVERSITIES, 78- / Methods in Economic Thought. See
102, 272-288

Political Economy.
ACADEMIC INSTRUCTION IN POLIT- Ministerial Responsibility in Canada, 12

ICAL AND ECONOMIC SCIENCE IN Monde Economique, Le, 705
ITALY, 635-661. Discussion of the
university in Italy 635, parts of the

Nature. The LAW OF NATURE, 558-
university system 636, free univer-

585. Present status of the doctrine
sities 637, university courses an-

558, Definition of Natural Law 559-
nexed to licei 637, number of

560, Origin of the idea 560, Natural
faculties 638, official teachers 638,
privat-docents 639. Admission of

law simply non-human law opposed

to positive law 560, shown by his-
students 640, course of study 641,
official courses in political science

tory 561, Conspectus of chief con-

ceptions of the doctrine 564. Defense
642, additional courses 644. Spel

of Natural Law 566-582-The doc-
cial work 645, special schools 646.

trine does not imply belief in a state
School of Social Science at Flor-

of nature 566, it is not based on a
ence-History 647, Organization

metaphysical theory of nature 568, it
648. Instruction 650. Superior

does not imply a theistic origin of the
School of Commerce at Venice-

universe 569. Huxley's statement of
Organization 651, Instruction 652.

the doctrine 570, the doctrine does not.
List of Professors 655. Statistics of

imply intuitionism 572, objection that
Italian universities 661.
Insurance, “L'assicurazione obbliga-

it is a priori 574. Relations to modern

ethics 575. Propriety of the phrase
toria," par Carlo F. Ferraris; re-

Natural Law 582-585—the term law
viewed, 322

582, the term natural 583
Interest, The Law of Wages and. See

New York, Colonial government of, 553
International Journal of Ethics, 513

New Jersey, Colonial government of,
Law, 409

Intuitionism, and Natural Law, 572
Italy. See Instruction.

Original Package. THE ORIGINAL

PACKAGE CASE, 192-202. Statement of
Johns Hopkins University Studies, 133

the decision 192, Police power belongs
Jurisprudence of Austin, etc. See Sov-

to the States 192, Federal government

subject to it 193, Police power not a

restraint on commerce 195, Recogni.
Labor Question, 518

tion of State's right to tax 196, Origi-
Lectures, in German Technical Schools | nal Package Case not one of taxation,
on Economics, 522

but police power 197, Previous deci-
List of, in Political Economy and

sions 198-199, Articles in question not
Public Law in German Universities,

dangerous, etc. 200, Consequences of
83-102, 275-288; Statistics of same,

the decision 201, Probable future 201,
81, 274

Discussed 662-671. Mr. Budd-Police
Legislative Powers of Congress, origin power and commercial power 662,
of constitutional provisions, 211-221 |

Federal power rules in case of con-
Limits of State and National Govern-

flict 664, Freedom of commercial in-
ment. See Original Package.

tercourse to be upheld 665. Mr.
Liquor Traffic. See Original Package.

Wintersteen-Commerce under Na-
Local Administration in Prussia, 518

tional control 667, Right to bring in
Government. Decay of State and. See

implies right to sell 668, Are liquors

commercial articles 669
Majorities, the rule of, 404

Passengers. See Railroads.
Malthusianism, and Wages, 429 Pennsylvania, Colonial government of,
Manors in England, 414

"Manual Training in Education,” by PERSONAL NOTES, 138-144. 289-309,

C. M. Woodward; reviewed, 702 | 472-479, 676-678
Maryland, Colonial government of, 544 PHILADELPHIA SOCIAL SCIENCE Asso.
Massachusetts, Colonial government of, CIATION, record of its work, 708-719

Police power in U. S. See Original
Early relations to Connecticut, 173 1 Package.


Political Economy. See Instruction in Political Science, Political Science Quar-
German Universities.

terly, 133
THE HISTORICAL vs. THE DEDUC L“ Political Science and Comparative

TIVE METHOD IN POLITICAL Constitutional Law," by J. W. Bur-
ECONOMY, 244-271. The historical gess; reviewed, 681
economy 244. Roscher's work 245, Politics, "An Introduction to the His-
Conflict of methods in economics tory of the Science of Politics," by
247, Position of the author 248, the Sir F. Pollock; reviewed, 505
controversy stated 249, Equality of Population, relation to wages, 64
the methods 249, Argument from "Die Bevölkerung des Kantons
experience against deduction 251, Basel-Stadt," von Karl Bücher ;
Mistakes the situation 252, The situ reviewed, 312
ation stated 253, Need of generali- PROCEEDINGS OF THE AMERICAN
zation even for simplest operations ACADEMY, 132-137, 469-471, 662-675
254, The problems of economics Prison Reform, “The Prison Ques-
256, Problems of theory belong to tion," by Charles H. Reeve; reviewed,
deduction 257, Use of deduction byl 508
the historical school 259, Position of Protection, “The Economic Basis of
the school on theoretical problems Protection," by Simon N. Patten ; re-
261, Deductive school defended viewed, 337
263, Results of the two schools in Prize on regulation of interest, 705 .
the field of theory 266, Need of Professors, in Italian Universities, 638
harmony and concerted action 269 List of certain professors, 655
THE AUSTRIAN ECONOMISTS, 361- Psychology, relation to sociology, 70

384. Their province, theory 361, In- Public Law. See Instruction in Ger-
vestigations of methods 363, Theory man Universities.
of final utility 363, its origin 364,
its application to exchange 366, Quarterly Journal of Economics, 133
Market price and individual esti-
mate 366, Production 368, Cost of Railroads. NEW SYSTEM OF RAIL-
production 368. Explanation of the ROAD PASSENGER FARES, 103-131.
Austrian school 369, Importance of The experiment in Hungary 103.
this position 371, Relation of value Length of zones 103, Local tickets
to cost 372, Defects of the usual | 104. Fare per zone 104, Former
explanations 374, Law of comple charges 104, Amount of reduction
mentary goods 375, Distribution 105. Simplification of bookkeeping,
376, Fundamental conceptions 377, etc. 105. Increase of traffic. Rea-
Practical questions 377, Aims of the sons for change 107, Features of
school 378, A new analysis of eco the new plan 108, Baggage regula-
nomic phenomena 378, Must start tions 109, Table of rates III, Buda-
at relation of goods to men 380, pesth always the end of a zone 112,

Spread of the new doctrines 383 Redemption of unused tickets 112,
“L'École Nouvelle," par Ch. Gide; Excess for fares paid on trains 113,
reviewed, 490

Excess when higher class is used
" Les Progrès de l'Economie Poli. than ticket allows 114, Parlor and

tique depuis Adam Smith," par M. private cars 114, Separate compart-
Block; reviewed, 680

ments 115, Hospital cars 115, Spe-
" Principles of Economics." by Alfred cial trains 116, Reductions of fare
Marshall; reviewed, 332

to special classes 117, Season tick-
“ An Introduction to Political Econ ets, rates for, 119, Baggage rates

omy," by Richard T. Ely; re 121, Regulations 122, Insurance
viewed, 320

123, Indemnity for loss of baggage,
“ Handwörterbuch der Staatswissen 124. Insurance against delay 124,

schaften," von Conrad u. A.; re Storage 125, Fines for improper

baggage 125, Carriage of dogs 125,
" The Scope and Method of Political Results of the system 126, Table of

Economy," by J. N. Keynes; old and new rates 127, Receipts
reviewed, 688

under old and new systems 129,
The Working Principles of Political Reduction in kinds of tickets 131
reviewed, 153

AUSTRIA, 462-468. Lines covered



462, Prices of tickets 463, Table of ereign 398, Ultimate political sover-
fares 464, Yearly tickets 465, Re eign 401, Relation to legal sovereign
duced rates 466, Baggage 467

402, Majority rule 404, Limitations of
THE AUSTRIAN ZONE TARIFF SYS this ultimate political sovereignty 407,

TEM, 344-349. Austria and Hun- International law 409
gary compared 344, Old and new State Governments. THE DECAY OF
rates 345, Basis of the system 345, STATE AND LOCAL GOVERN-
Amount of reduction 346, Local| MENTS, 26-42. Early importance
traffic favored 347, Abolishment of of local government as compared
special tickets 348, Simplification of with present 26, Conditions of set-
tickets 348, Free baggage abolished tlement in older sections 28, Arbi-
348, Results 349

trary division of State lines in
Passenger rates in Prussia 510, in Mississippi Valley 29. Size of newer
Roumania 510

States 31, Effect on political vitality
Railway Acts, mode of passing them in 32, Effect of changes in local dis-
Canada, 16

tricts 35. Geographical anomalies
Rhode Island, Colonial government of, in lines of Eastern States 36, in

States of the far West 37. Com-
Right, Natural. See Nature, The Law munity of interests essential 38.

Large cities 41
Roads, A move for better, 707

Constitutions, basis of National, 208

“The State," by Woodrow Wilson;
Senate of U. S., constitutional provi reviewed, 148
sions, 214

"L'État moderne et ses Fonctions,"
Silver, “Silver in Europe," by S. Dana par P. Leroy-Beaulieu ; reviewed,

Horton ; reviewed, 328
Social sciences, relation to sociology, 68 States, in America. Origin of their gov-
Social and Political Science in United ernment. See Constitution, Genesis
States, 132

of a Written.
Socialism, “ Bismarck and State Social Relation of their powers to those of

ism," by W. H. Dawson; reviewed, the Nation. See Original Package.

Statistics, relation to sociology, 66
“Charles Fourier," Euvres choisies, Supreme Court of U. S., origin of con-

par Ch. Gide; reviewed, 491 I stitutional provisions, 233 242
"Die Sozialdemokratische Gedanken-

welt," von Theodor Barth; re- Taxation by States when in seeming
viewed, 679

conflict with U.S. Powers, 196
Sociology. THE PROVINCE OF SOCIOL- Technical Schools. ECONOMICS IN

OGY, 66-77. Need of definition 66, GERMAN TECHNICAL SCHOOLS, 520-
Relation to statistics 66, to philo- 525. Relations of these schools to the
sophical history 67, Sociology the universities 520, List of Lectures 522
basis of social sciences 68, Differentia- Tenure. See Villein, Character of.
tion from physical science 69, from Theism, relation of natural law to, 569
psychology 70, Evolution 72, Sociol. Theory of Economics, advanced by de-
ogy and freedom of the will 73, Anal- ductive methods, 263 et seq.

ogy of physical and psychical forces 75 Tickets, on Austrian Railroads, 463, 465
Sovereignty. ON THE CONCEPTION OF On Austrian Railroads, 348

SOVEREIGNTY, 385-411. Austin's Railroad under system in Hungary.
definition 385, Influence of Austin See Railroads.
386, No arguments against Austin to Towns. THE BEGINNINGS OF CON-
be drawn from history 387, Limita NECTICUT TOWNS, 165-191. Char-
tions of the Austinian jurisprudence acter of early settlements in dispute
388, Where is Austin's sovereignty in 165. Theory of Prof. Johnston 166,
the British Constitution 389, the law Settlers in Connecticut' Valley before
yer's point of view 392, the real sov the towns 171, Appointment of con-
ereignty not in Parliament 392, Dis stables by Massachusetts 173, Church
tinction between the nominal, legal, and town 174, Theory of migrating
and political sovereignty 393, Hobbes towns 176, First plans of government
and 'Locke on this distinction 394, 178, Constitution of 1639, 179, Com-
Austin 395. In the United States parison of terms with Articles of Con-
Constitution 396. The nominal sov- ! federation 183, Source of sovereignty
in the towns 184, Representation of and Function in the Government of
the towns 185, Modifications of Prof. the United States," by E.C. Mason;
Johnston's theories 189

reviewed, 694
Township, "The Ontario Township," Village, "The Village Community," by
by J. M. McEvoy; reviewed, 151 LG. L. Gomme; reviewed, 325

Villein Tenure, 471
United States, Constitution compared THE CHARACTER OF VILLEIN TE-
with Canada, 5, 6, and passim.

NURE, 412-425. Information on
Sovereignty in, 390 et seq.

agrarian history of England 412,
Universities, American, Work in Political Mediæval manors 414. Legal the-
and Social Science, 132

ory as to customary tenants 415.
German. See Instruction.

Evidence from eleventh century
Italian, 635 et seq.

417, The text-books 418. Littleton
University Quarterly Review, 153

420, Coke's addition 421. Influ-
Utilitarianism, and natural law, 575

ence of Yorkist politics on these
Utility, Theory of final, 363 et seq.

utterances 421. Enclosures ignore

supposed rights 422. Usual con-
Verein für Sozialpolitik, 515-520

ceptions of Mediæval history un-
Veto-power, in Ü. S., origin of consti founded 423. Need of historical
tutional provisions, 230

study 425
Place in American system, 12

Virginia, Colonial government of, 537
“The Veto, Its Origin, Development, etc.




BEGINNING early in July, and continuing six weeks, there will be held at some convenient summer resort, in New England or New York, a School for the discussion of Ethics and other subjects of a kindred nature. The matter to be presented has been selected with regard to the wants of clergymen, teachers, journalists, philanthropists, and others, who are now seeking careful information upon the great themes of Ethical Sociology. It is believed that many collegiate and general students will also be attracted by the program.

Speakers and subjects will be, so far as arranged, as follows:

1.- Department of Economics, in charge of. Professor H. C. Adams, Ph.D., of the University of Michigan. Professor Adams will deliver eighteen lectures, three during each of the six weeks, on the History of Industrial Society in England and America, beginning with the Middle Ages, and tracing genetically the gradual rise of those conditions in the labor world which cause so much anxiety and discussion to-day.

Along with this main course will be presented: 1. Three lectures by President E. Benj. Andrews: one on the Evils of Our Present Industrial System; one on Socialism as a Remedy, and one on The Better Way. 2. Three lectures by Professor F. W. Taussig, Ph.D.: one on Distributive and Credit Coöperation; one on Productive Coöperation

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