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activity agricultural amendment American amount animals apparatus Beethoven biological birds body cancer carbon dioxide carpels cause cells cent character chemical chestnut Chicago chromosomes color common constitution courts death rate direct disease dry measure Echelon Formation Edward Murray East evolution experience fact factors flock germs heredity human important increase individual institutions interest John Merle Coulter labor laboratory large number legislation legislature less living matter Medical ment method Natural History natural selection nervous OBJECTIVES Computed organs parthenogenesis passed physical Physiology plants popular population practical present problem Professor protoplasm railway scientific sealers seeds sexual selection social Society species spermatozoon standard substances temperature theory things tion tissues tree United University weights and measures York York City
Page 394 - Social progress means a checking of the cosmic process at every step and the substitution for it of another, which may be called the ethical process; the end of which is not the survival of those who may happen to be the fittest, in respect of the whole of the conditions which obtain, but of those who are ethically the best.
Page 477 - The rights and interests of the laboring man will be protected and cared for — not by the labor agitators, but by the Christian men to whom God in His infinite wisdom has given the control of the property interests of the country, and upon the successful Management of which so much depends.
Page 369 - If in package form, the quantity of the contents be not plainly and conspicuously marked on the outside of the package in terms of weight, measure, or numerical count; provided, however, that reasonable variations shall be permitted, and tolerances and also exemptions as to small packages shall be established by rules and regulations made in accordance with the provisions of section Three of this Act.
Page 210 - Affords opportunity for instruction on the same basis as during the other quarters of the academic year The undergraduate colleges, the graduate schools, and the professional schools provide courses in Arts, Literature, Science, Commerce and Administration, Law, Medicine, Education, and Divinity. Instruction is given by regular members of the University staff, which is augmented in the summer by appointment of professors and instructors from other institutions.
Page 250 - No law shall be held unconstitutional and void by the supreme court without the concurrence of at least all but one of the judges, except in the affirmance of a judgment of the court of appeals declaring a law unconstitutional and void.
Page 347 - ... to coin money and to regulate the value thereof. Under the two powers, taken together, congress is...
Page 520 - In all oases the memoirs are to be based on a considerable body 'of original and unpublished work, .accompanied by a general review of the literature of the subject. 2. Anything in the memoir whioh shall furnish proof of the identity of the author shall be considered as debarring the essay from competition.
Page 604 - Every child should have mud pies, grasshoppers, water-bugs, tadpoles, frogs, mud-turtles, elderberries, wild strawberries, acorns, chestnuts, trees to climb, brooks to wade in, water-lilies, woodchucks, bats, bees, butterflies, various animals to pet, hay fields, pine cones, rocks to roll, sand, snakes, huckleberries and hornets ; and any child who has been deprived of these has been deprived of the best part of his education.
Page 394 - ... survival of the fittest" ; therefore men in society, men as ethical beings, must look to the same process to help them towards perfection. I suspect that this fallacy has arisen out of the unfortunate ambiguity of the phrase "survival of the fittest.
Page 208 - For the best memoir presented a prize of sixty dollars may be awarded; if, however, the memoir be one of marked merit, the amount may be increased to one hundred dollars, at the discretion of the Committee . For the next best memoir a prize not exceeding fifty dollars may be awarded. Prizes will not be awarded unless the memoirs presented are of adequate merit. The competition for these prises is not restricted, but is open to alt.