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of ten weekly lectures. The university extension plan comprises lectures, the syllabus, class work, written work, guided reading, students' clubs, and final examination at the end of the course. The class work, written work, students' clubs, and final examination are voluntary.
This work is connected with the university extension department of the University of the State of New York, and final examinations are conducted by the State regents.
1. Laws, 1846, chapter 40. Charter of Madison University. 2. Laws, 1848, chapter 165. Act authorizing change of location. 3. Senate document 37, 1819. Memorial praying for repeal of this act. 4. Senate document 52, 1819. Remonstrance against repeal. 5. Assembly document 111, 1818. Report on bill relating to Madison University. 6. Historical address by Dr. George W. Eaton. 7. Historical and statistical record, page 238. 8. Assembly document 309, 1810. Report of committee recommending the grant
of a collegiate charter on the ground that the work had been of collegiate grade since 1834, when the course of study was extended to eight years, and included an academic, a collegiate, and a theological department, and that the collegiate department was in reality a college, although it had no power to confer degrees. This attempt at incorporation was not carried
into effect until 1846. 9. Endowment circular, 1851. 10. Historical sketch, 1852. 11. Laws, 18.53, chapter 64. 12. Charter of Madison University, 1865. 13. “ The First Half Century of Madison University,"1819-1869, or the jubilee vol
ume, containing sketches of 1,100 living and deceased alumni, with 15 portraits of founders, presidents, and patrons; also the exercises of the semicentennial anniversary, President Eaton's historical address, lists of collegiate and theological graduates, the financial history, sketches of officers and teachers, a general catalogue of students, both graduates and
nongraduates, and other historical matter, 1872, pp. 503. 14. Charter and statutes. 1888,
UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO, 1846. This institution was chartered with full collegiate powers May 11, 1846. Its generai philosophical work was never organized, however, and it is composed only of the following special schools:
l'niversity of Buffalo, James 0. Putnam, chancellor; Buffalo law school; medical department; college of pharmacy; college of dentistry; school of pedagogy.
ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE. 1846. FORDHAM. This college, located at Fordham, is under the management of the Jesuit fathers. Two kinds of instruction are offered, classical and