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Academy acid Advancement of Science agricultural alpha particle American Association American Chemical Society animal annual applied appointed Asso atomic biological Botanical Bureau California cells cent chairman chemical chemistry chromosomes College color committee director discussion disease E. H. Moore elected ence engineering entomologists evolution experimental experiments fact fessor field filter funds genetics Geological Grand Central Terminal held HENRY FAIRFIELD OSBORN ical important increase industry Institute interest investigation John Journal laboratory larvæ lectures material mathematics Medical School medicine meeting ment method Museum National Research Council natural nucleus observations Observatory organization paper particles physical plants pollen tubes practical present president problems production Professor psychology Public Health recently Rockefeller Foundation salt scientific secretary Section Society soil solution species temperature theory tion Toronto tube United University versity Washington William William Bateson York zoology
Page 175 - Vasomotor reactions and wound shock." DB. EDWIN 0. JORDAN, professor of bacteriology in the University of Chicago, lectured at the School of Hygiene and Public Health of the Johns Hopkins University, on "Interepidemic Influenza,
Page 487 - York, and it is expected that the building will be ready for occupancy in the autumn of 1923.
Page 561 - The Executive Committee of the Division of Biology and Agriculture of the National Research Council.
Page 206 - University, between $5,000,000 and $6,000,000; other institutions, $3,000,000, and relatives, $4,600,000. Besides the residuary bequest to Columbia University Mr. Eno bequeathed to New York University, the American Museum of Natural History, the Metropolitan Museum of Art and other institutions, $250,000 each. The largest cash beneficiary was the General Society of Mechanics and Tradesmen, to which the testator left $1,800,000.
Page 282 - If we consult reason, experience, and the common testimony of ancient and modern times, none of our intellectual studies tend to cultivate a smaller number of the faculties, in a more partial or feeble manner, than mathematics.
Page 315 - Competitors will not be required to report for examination at any place, but will be rated on their education, training, and experience; and writings to be filed with the application.
Page 474 - Report of the Department of Botanical Research of the Carnegie Institution of Washington for 1920, pp.
Page 17 - Sosman, corresponding secretary, was compiled at the request of Dr. George F. Bowerman, librarian of the Public Library of the District of Columbia. The standard set up for the books is that they must be both readable and scientifically accurate. The subjects covered are anthropology and physiology, heredity, botany, animals, birds and insects, geology, meteorology, minerals, astronomy, chemistry, physics, mathematics and history of science.