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Academy Acheulean Actinopterygii Africa American Museum antiquus Arecibo Arecibo formation Arthrodira Asia cave cent Central America character Chellean climate Coamo Crossopterygii Cuba culture curve deposits dermal Dipnoi distribution elements elephant eruption Eurasiatic Europe fauna Forest genera genus geologic Glacial Stage Greater Antilles Haiti Hentz igneous Index reverse Interglacial Interglacial Stage intrusive island Jamaica Juana Diaz known layer Lesser Antilles limbs limestone loess Magdalenian mainland mammals mammoth material median merckii Mexico northern occurs older series origin Osteolepis paired fins pectoral Penck period Pleistocene Pliocene Porto Rico Postglacial primitive probably recorded reef region reindeer represented Rhipidistia rock San Juan formation Second Interglacial seen shales shell index skull sodium selenite South America southern species specimens spiders Stegocephali steppe structure temperature Tertiary Tetrapoda Third Interglacial tion tropical tuffs Tundra Upper vicinity Vincent volcanic West Width Height Index woolly rhinoceros
Page 148 - December 28th, 1924, a meeting for the purpose of organizing a linguistic society was held in the American Museum of Natural History, 77th Street and Central Park West, New York City...
Page 362 - College of the City of New York Secretary — ERNEST E. SMITH, 50 East 41st Street SECTION OF ANTHROPOLOGY AND PSYCHOLOGY Chairman — CLARK WISSLER, American Museum Secretary — ROBERT H. LOWIE, American Museum The sessions of the Academy are held on Monday evenings at 8:15 o'clock from...
Page 372 - Primacy and recency both influence recall memory. The influence of each on recognition is less than on recall, but is greater for material devoid of associations and less for material rich with associations.
Page 352 - New species and a new genus of batrachian footprints of the Carboniferous system in eastern Canada.
Page 384 - This is a conclusion of rather far-reaching consequence, for it must mean that the relative proportions of the gases are constantly in process of local change — a fact which is supported by the very considerable differences between the analyses of the gases...
Page 124 - The West Indian islands are, in many respects, one of the most interesting of zoological sub-regions. In position they form an unbroken chain uniting North and South America, in a line parallel to the great Central American isthmus ; yet instead of exhibiting an intermixture of the productions of Florida and Venezuela, they differ widely from both these countries, possessing in some groups a degree of speciality only to be found elsewhere in islands far removed from any continent.
Page 443 - Volume I is devoted to Astronomical Memoirs, Volume II to Zoological Memoirs, etc. The price is one dollar per part as issued. All publications are sent free to Fellows and Active Members. The Annals are sent to Honorary and Corresponding Members desiring them. Subscriptions and. inquiries concerning current and back numbers of any of the publications of the Academy should be addressed to THE LIBRARIAN, New York Academy of Sciences, , care of American Museum of Natural History, New York, NY FBES8...
Page 188 - CHARLES BASKERVILLE, CLARK WISSLER Corresponding Secretary — HENRY E. CRAMPTON, American Museum Recording Secretary— EDMUND OTIS HOVEY, American Museum Treasurer — HENRY J. COCHRAN, 389 Fifth Avenue Librarian — RALPH W. TOWER, American Museum Editor — EDMUND OTIS HOVEY, American Museum SECTION OF GEOLOGY AND MINERALOGY Chairman — CHARLES P. BERKEY, Columbia University Secretary — DW JOHNSON, Columbia University SECTION OF BIOLOGY Chairman — RAYMOND C.
Page 292 - DOHKRTY, 60 Wall Street Librarian — RALPH W. TOWER, American Museum Editor — EDMUND OTIS HOVEY, American Museum SECTION OF GEOLOGY AND MINERALOGY Chairman — CHARLES P. BERKEY, Columbia University Secretary — AB PACINI, 147 Varick Street SECTION OF BIOLOGY Chairman — RAYMOND C.