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66 July action agricultural animals Ann Arbor appears Association Ausdehnungslehre bacterium Born Boston Buffalo Cambridge Cayuga Lake cent Charles chemical College comets Conn coördinates Cro-Magnon Died drift electricity electromotive force engine equation evidence existence experiments F. W. Putnam fact feet geological glacial Grassmann heat Henry increase investigation John known labor language limestone linguistic stocks liquids Maize Mass meeting ment metals meteorites meteoroids meteors method microbes monoclinal moraines multiple algebra multiple quantities muscle N. Y. ABSTRACT nature nerve nitric nitrification nitrogen observations Ohio Ohio 30 ordinary organic origin paper Philadelphia phosphoric acid plant potash present President Prof Professor race relations remarkable ridges Secretary soil species speech Standing Committee stars stomata stones theory tion triassic Univ Washington William words York ા ા ા
Page 2 - 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 309 - Under whatever aspect we view this cranium, whether we regard its vertical depression, the enormous thickness of its supraciliary ridges, its sloping occiput, or its long and straight squamosal suture, we meet with ape-like characters, stamping it as the most pithecoid of human crania yet discovered.
Page 2 - 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 296 - ... 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 they can communicate their new speech...
Page 322 - Perthes had startled the civilized world, — that is, somewhere between six thousand and ten thousand years ago. And this man who thus appeared was not a being of feeble powers, a dullwitted savage, on the mental level of the degenerate Australian or Hottentot of our day. He possessed and manifested, from the first, intellectual faculties of the highest order, such as none of his descendants have surpassed. His speech, we may be sure, was not a mere mumble of disjointed sounds, framed of interjections...
Page 262 - ... the microbes; or a substance essential to the growth of these microbes might be excreted or in some way lost or destroyed during this period; or, finally, the living matter of the body might acquire the power to resist or prevent the growth of the microbes. It is well known that Pasteur has adopted the second or exhaustion theory, and sustains it by his observations on the growth of microbes in culture liquids contained in flasks. If we sow chicken bouillon, he says, with the microbe of fowl...
Page xxiii - The objects of the Association are, by periodical and migratory meetings, to promote intercourse between those who are cultivating science in different parts of America, to give a stronger and more general impulse and more systematic direction to scientific research, and to procure for the labors of scientific men increased facilities and a wider usefulness.
Page 312 - A man born dumb, notwithstanding his great cerebral mass and his inheritance of strong intellectual instincts, would be capable of few higher intellectual manifestations than an Orang or a Chimpanzee, if he were confined to the society of dumb associates.
Page 318 - But a race of dumb men, deprived of all communication with those who could speak, would be little indeed removed from the brutes. And the moral and intellectual difference between them and ourselves would be practically infinite, though the naturalist should not be able to find a single shadow of even specific structural difference.
Page 364 - For the thoughts of mortal men are miserable, and our devices are but uncertain. For the corruptible body presseth down the soul, and the earthly tabernacle weigheth down the mind that museth upon many things. And hardly do we guess aright at things that are upon earth, and with labour do we find the things that are before us: but the things that are in heaven who hath searched out?