Science, Volume 8
Since Jan. 1901 the official proceedings and most of the papers of the American Association for the Advancement of Science have been included in Science.
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able action American amount animals appears association attention become body called cause changes close considered contains course death direction discussion disease economic effect evidence existence experiments fact feet five force four give given greater hand hundred important inches increase interest Italy known Lake less letter light material matter means measure meeting ment method miles nature object observations obtained organization origin passed persons possible practical present probably produced Professor published question reason received recent record reference regard relation scientific seems seen society species surface taken theory thing thousand tion true United various whole wind York
Page 197 - The Court agree to give Four Hundred Pounds towards a School or College, whereof Two Hundred Pounds shall be paid the next year, and Two Hundred Pounds when the work is finished, and the next Court to appoint where and what building.
Page 165 - ... and the stars of the heaven fell unto the earth, as a fig tree casteth her unripe figs, when she is shaken of a great wind.
Page 445 - Each voter has as many votes as there are members to be elected, and may give them all to one candidate.
Page 165 - And his tail drew the third part of the stars of heaven, and did cast them to the earth : and the dragon stood before the woman which was ready to be delivered, for to devour her child as soon as it was born.
Page 165 - And there was seen another sign in heaven ; and behold, a great red dragon, having seven heads and ten horns, and upon his heads seven diadems.
Page 404 - Let it be our hope to make a gentleman of every youth who is put under our charge, not a conventional gentleman but a man of culture, a man of intellectual resource, a man of public spirit, a man of refinement, with that good taste which is the conscience of the mind and that conscience which is the good taste of the soul.
Page 170 - For a long time it was accepted without hesitation that these bodies required great heat for their first consolidation. Their resemblance to the earth's volcanic rocks was insisted on by mineralogists. Professor J. Lawrence Smith in 1855 asserted without reserve that " they have all been subject to a more or less prolonged igneous action corresponding to that of terrestrial volcanoes.
Page 458 - ... to direct the taste and confirm the habit of reading what is good rather than what is bad.
Page 190 - ... varying in size from that of a walnut to that of a small child's head — the taste more or less aromatic, sweet, or subacid. It is produced on spurs, which spring from branchlets of two or more years growth, and continue to bear for a series of years.
Page 179 - In the light of the facts which have now been set forth, it becomes evident that, to insure the creation of a speech which shall be the parent of a new linguistic stock, all that is needed is that two or more young children should be placed by themselves in a condition where they will be entirely, or in a large degree, free from the presence and influence of their elders. They must, of course, continue in this condition long enough to grow up, to form a household, and to have descendants to whom...