Transactions of the Academy of Science of Saint Louis, Volume 4

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Academy of Science of St. Louis, 1886 - Science
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"Celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of the first meeting," in v. 16.
 

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Page 56 - been a golden cup in the Lord's hand, that made all the earth drunken: the nations have drunken of her wine; therefore the nations are mad.” — The
Page 63 - we read: “Learn not the way of the heathen, and be not dismayed at the signs of the heavens; for the heathen are dismayed at them.”
Page 57 - of heaven, whom they have loved, and whom they have served, and after whom they have walked, and whom they have sought, and whom they have
Page 347 - C) C) C) C) C) C) C) ‘4 C) C) C) C) C) C) C) U) C) C) C) C) C) C)
Page 346 - in C) C) C) C) C) in ) C) C) C) C) C) C) C) C) C) C) CO C) C) C) C) C) C) ‘4
Page cxxii - (the villi) are, in a very bad case, all or nearly all left bare, and a very essential part of what constitutes the absorbing apparatus is completely destroyed. It is probable that the extent of this process of denudation determines the severity or mildness of the attack."
Page cxxvi - (the villi) are, in a very bad case, all or nearly all left bare, and a very essential part of what constitutes the absorbing apparatus is completely destroyed. It is probable that the extent of this process of denudation determines the severity or mildness of the attack.”
Page 589 - “Bodies consisting of straight or flexuous stipes (simple or conjoined at base ?), with alternating and widely diverging branches; branches long, simple, or ramose, in the same manner as the stipe. Substance fibrous or striate ; the main stipe and branches marked by a longitudinal central depressed line, indicating the axis.
Page cxxi - of Anatomy in the University of Pennsylvania, described an exfoliation of the epithelial lining of the alimentary canal, whereby the extremities of the venous system of the part are denuded, as being characteristic of cholera alone. In
Page 3 - the two works from a philosophical point of view, and consider that the one was a mere college essay, while the other was the work of a professed botanist, we must admit that Engelmann's treatise,

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