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The Museum: A Journal Devoted to Research in Natural Science, Объемы 1-3
Walter F. Webb
Полный просмотр - 1895
Address Albion American animals appear beautiful birds Blue cash cents collection collector color common complete contained copy covered eggs entire exchange feet fine Fossils give ground hand Hawk head hundred illustrated inches Indian interesting Island Italy kinds known Lake land less live Magazine Mass Michigan miles Minerals month mounted MUSEUM Natural Natural History Natural Science Naturalist nearly nest Notes noticed offer once pair plants present Prof Quartz rare relics remains river rock SALE Science season seen sent sets shells side single skins Sparrow species specimens stamps stone subscription thing tion trees varieties WEBB Wood Write York young
Стр. 130 - And out of the ground the LORD God formed every beast of the field, and every fowl of the air; and brought them unto Adam to see what he would call them: and whatsoever Adam called every living creature, that was the name thereof.
Стр. 44 - He who can read Sir Charles Lyell's grand work on the Principles of Geology, which the future historian will recognise as having produced a revolution in natural science, and yet does not admit how vast have been the past periods of time, may at once close this volume.
Стр. 96 - ... The H. cuts grass or corn as if it were done with a scythe, or bites with its strong teeth a stem of considerable thickness neatly through. The skull, while it is distinguished by remarkable peculiarities, corresponds in the most important characters with that of the hog. The respiration of the H. is slow, and thus it is enabled to spend much of its time under water, only coming to the surface at intervals to breathe. It swims and dives with great ease, and often walks along the bottom, completely...
Стр. 104 - NEW YORK. Oldest bureau for securing patents in America. Every patent taken out by us is brought before the public by a notice given free of charge In the f tmttiit Largest circulation of any scientific paper In the world.
Стр. 96 - H eaven heard them not. Of every hope deprived ; Fatigued with vain resources, and subdued With woes resistless and enfeebling fear, Passive they sunk beneath the weighty blow. Nothing but lamentable sounds was heard, Nor aught was seen but ghastly views of death. Infectious horror ran from face to face, And pale despair.
Стр. 96 - ... it never proceeds to any considerable distance from the shore. Its skin is very thick — on the back and sides, more than two inches ; it is dark brown, destitute of hair, and exudes in great abundance from its numerous pores a thickish oily fluid, by which it is kept constantly lubricated. The tail is short. The feet have each four toes, nearly equal in size, and hoofed. The neck is short and thick. The head is very large, with small ears, and small eyes placed high, so that they are easily...
Стр. 120 - Modern Petrography. An account of the application of the microscope to the study of geology. Paper. 25 cts.
Стр. 153 - It is safe to say that no collections of equal excellence have ever before been offered in this country at so low a price ($2 each). Send for circulars. EDWIN E. HOWELL, 612 m& St., Washington, DC VOL. XI. NO. 4. ALBION, NY, APRIL. 1894. Wants, Exchanges, and For Sales. WHOLK No. 102 Brief special announcements. "Wants,1 "Exchanges
Стр. 151 - ... upheaval occurred, raising the entire volume of water in the crater nearly fifty feet, then instantly one or two and sometimes three terrific explosions would occur, followed closely by the shooting upwards of columns of water, and oftentimes masses of the rocky formation, to a height of 200 to 250 feet. Tons of rock have in this way been hurled into Firehole River, some pieces fully 500 feet from the crater. At each upheaval sufficient water would escape to raise the river several inches. The...
Стр. 96 - ... very large, with small ears, and small eyes placed high, so that they are easily raised above water, without much of the animal being exposed to view. The muzzle is very large, rounded, and tumid, with large nostrils and great lips concealing the large front teeth. The H. cuts grass or corn as if it were done with a scythe, or bites with its strong teeth a stem of considerable thickness neatly through. The skull, while it is distinguished by remarkable peculiarities, corresponds in the most important...