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ARD, 441

KOFOID, C. A., Requests for Biological Publica-

tions, 335

KRAUS, E. H., Future of Mineralogy in America,

219; Groth's Chemische Krystallographie, 486
Kraus and Hunt's Mineralogy, E. T. WHERRY, 215
Lance and Fort Union Formations, C. SCHUCHERT,

45; W. Cross, 304; F. H. KNOWLTON, 307

Landslide near Mont Blanc, W. M. D., 535

LANGMUIR, I., Static Atom, 290

LEE, W. T., “Aerial Photo-hydrography,” 163

LEIDY, J., JR., Researches in Helminthology and

Parasitology, 75

LEITH, C. K., Structural Failure of the Litho-

sphere, 195
Leng on the Coleoptera of America, L. 0. How-
Leucochloridium in America, T. B. MAGATH, 43
Lime Sulfur, Dormant, and the Apple Blotch, E.

F. GUBA, 484
Limestone Formations of the Cretaceous, R. T.

HILL, 190
Lithium, Positive Ray Analysis of, A, J. DEMP-
Lithosphere, Structural Failure of the, C. K.

LEITH, 195
Litmus in Bacteriology, I. C. HALL, 388
LITTLE, C. C., The Fourth Chromosome of Droso-

phila, 167
LIVINGSTON, B. E., Weaver on Root Development,

335; Spring Meeting of the Executive Commit-
tee, 475; Report of the Permanent Secretary,

169, 548

LOEB, J., Electrification of Water and Osmotic

Flow, 77

LOEB, L., Am@boid Movement, Tissue Formation
and Consistency of Protoplasm,

261

Logic, Chair of, at the University of London, 37

Loutreuil Foundation, Awards of the, 230

Luminous Fish, E. N. HARVEY, 314

MAXWELL, S. S., Equilibrium Functions of the

Internal Ear, 423

Medical, Education, in China, 111; Congress on,

208; Prizes, 433; Association, Amer., 496;
School of Columbia University and the Presby-
terian Hospital, 529
Medicine and the Public, W. G. MORGAN, 243
MEISINGER, C. LER., Physiological Meteorology,

337; Meteorology and Balloon Racing, 442

Mellon Institute, Industrial Fellowships of the, 380

Meltzer, Samuel J., 88; W. H. HOWELL, 99

Mendelism and the Mutation Theory, 129

MENDENHALL, T. C., Thrice-told tales, 137; J.

WRIGHT, 138

Meredith, Ex-secretary, on Research, 356
Metals, Catalytic Properties of the Respiratory,

J. F. FULTON, JR., 444
METCALF, M, M., Technical Study at Oberlin Col-

lege, 117; Amer. Publications and International

Exchange, 259

Meteor Fall in the Atlantic, H. S. WASHINGTON,

90

Meteorological Soc. Amer., 360
Meteorology and Climatology, Notes on, C. LE R.

MEISINGER, 337, 442
Metric System, L. C. KARPINSKI, 156; English

Pronunciation for, H. B. Frost, 457
MICHELSON, A. A., Interference Methods, 21
Milk, Cow's, E. V. ANDERSON, R. A. DUTCHER, C.

H. ECKLES, J. W. WILBUR, 446
MILLER, A, M., Fossils—"Prehistoric,” or “Ge-

ologic” 258
MILLER, G. A., Sumario Compendioso of Brother

Juan Diez, 458

MILLIKAN, R. A., Henry Andrews Bumstead, 84

Mineralogy in America, E. H. KRAUS, 219

Mines, Bureau of, 15

Mirage at Sea, W. J. FISHER, 236; Sidewalk, C.

P. DU SHANE, 236

MOODIE, R. L., Anatomic Illustration, 259; Os-

teomyelitis in the Permian, 333

MOORE, B., Natural Areas and Biological Science,

73

MOOREHEAD, W. K., Archeological Specimens, 213

MORGAN, W. G., Medicine and the Public, 243

MORGULIS, S., Professor Pavlov, 74

MORROW, C. A., Onslow's Plant Biochemistry, 416

Musical Notation, T. P., 91; R. P. BAKER, 235

MUTTOWSKI, R. A., Copper in Animals and Plants,

453

National, Museum and Dr. Jordan, 113; Academy

of Sciences, Marsh Fund of the, 184, 421, Elec-
tions, 454, Medals of the, E. E. SLOSSON, 478;
Temperament in Scientific Investigations, R. D.
CARMICHAEL, 298; Health Agencies, Cooperation
of, 359; Parks, V. E. SHELFORD, 43, 431; Bo-
tanic Garden, 433; Research Council, 434; Geo-
graphic Society, 482
Naturalists, Amer. Soc. of, A. F. SHull, 95;

Western Society of, Northwest Section, G. B.
RIGG, 294

Nebraska Academy of Science, 558

Nervous Disorders, English Hospital for, 512

Newspaper Science, O. TUGMAN, 389

Newton's Corpuscular Theory of Light, J. M.

SCHAEBERLE, 574

NICE, L. B., Oklahoma Academy of Science, 293

Prehistoric Studies, Amer. Foundation in France

for, 159

Preservation of Natural Conditions, 252

PRIEST, 1. G., Optical Society of America, 318, 499
Primitive Notions of Light, I. G. PRIEST, 499
Printers' Strike and the Publication of SCIENCE,

455
Printing of Astronomical Observations, 140
Protection of Natural Resources, Practical Re-

sults from the, R. E, COKER, 295
Protozoon, Stock Cultures of, J. H. BODINE, 92
Psychology, Practical, J. McK, CATTELL, 30;

Relations of, to Medicine, R. M. YERKES, 106
Publications, Amer., and International Exchange,

M. M. METCALF, 259; Cost of German, M. M.
SENSTIUS, 333; Cost of American in Roumania,

E. G. RACOVITZA, 335
Pulsation of a Cat's Heart after Death, H. GUN-

THORP, 92

Oberlin College, Technical Study at, M. M. MET-

CALF, 117
Oklahoma Academy of Science, L. B. NICE, 293
Onslow's Plant Biochemistry, C. A. Morrow, 416
Optical, Industries, Protection of British, 214; So-

ciety of America, I. G. PRIEST, 318
Optics, Physiological, National Research Council,

434
Organization of Research, W. M. WHEELER, 53
OSBORN, H, F., Third Award of the Daniel Ġiraud

Elliot Medal, 480
OSBURN, R. C., Bryozoa as Food for Other Ani-

mals, 451
Oscillations, High-frequency, A. BULL, 43
Osteomyelitis in the Permian, R. L. MOODIE, 333
OSTERHOUT, W. J. V., Mechanism of Injury and

Recovery of the Cell, 352

Ottawa, Scientific Lectures at, 253

PAINTER, T. S., Y-chromosome in Mammals, 503
Paleobotany as viewed by Two Geologists, G. R.

WIELAND, 437
Paleontology, Institute of Human, 182
PAMMEL, L. H. Economic Phases of Botany, 4
Paris Academy of Sciences, Awards, 132
PARSONS, C. L., Amer. Chemical Soc., 24, 49, 239,

263, 504, 576, 217, 143

Patent Office, 481

Pavlov, Professor, S. MORGULIS, 74

PEARL, R., War and Population, 120

Personnel Research Federation, 280

Pero, Expedition of Indiana University to, W. R.

ALLEN, 377

Philosophical Society, Amer., 302

Photochemistry of the Sensitivity of Animals to

Light, S. HECHT, 347
"Photo-hydrography, Aerial," W. T. LEE, 164
Physies, British Institute of, 496
Physiological, Laboratory, University of London 's,

133; Meteorology, C. LER. MEISINGER, 337;

Soc., Amer., C. W. GREENE, 395
PIPER, C. V., Plants and Plant Culture, 269
Plagiarisms, J. Wright, 402

Plankton Investigations, Systematization of, A. H.

CLARK, 327

Plant Culture, C. V. PIPER, 269
Plants, Our Disappearing Wild, A. A. HANSEN,

178
POHLMAN, A. G., Sound Location of Birds, 439
Polar Research, 85
Popularization of Science, New Agency for, E. E.

SLOSSON, 321

Population, War and, R. PEARL, 120

Potato Rust, Origin of, J. C. ARTHUR, 228

Power, Frederick Belding, 570

Preglacial Outlet of Lake Erie, G. F. WRIGHT,

286

Rabbits, Peanut-fed, S. T. DoWELL, 487

RACOVITZA, E, G., Cost of American Publications

in Roumania, 335

Radio Telegraphy, International Union of, 253

Rainbow, at Night, F. L. GRIFFIN, 236; by Moon-

light, C. J. ELMORE, 415

REEDS,C. A.Climatic Oscillations in Prehistoric

Time, 22

REINKING, O. A., Synchronal Flashing of Fireflies,

485
Relativity, and Einstein's Solar Field and Space

of Six Dimensions, E. KASNER, 238; and Esti-
mates of Star Diameters, R. A. FESSENDEN, 287;

Shift of Spectrum Lines, R. T. BIRGE, 368

Research, Organization of, W. M. WHEELER, 53;

Astronomical, W. W. CAMPBELL, 116; Directors

of, and Scientific Qualifications, 454

RICHARDSON, R. G. D., Amer. Math. Soc., 191, 372,

540
RIGG, G. B., Western Society of Naturalists-

Northwest Section, 294

RILEY, W. A., The Coccidæ, A. D. McGillivray, 517

ROEVER, W. H., A. DRESDEN, and W. D. CAIRNS,

Section A and Associated Mathematical Organi-

zations, 342

Romancing in Science, D. W. HORN, 44
Rosa, Edward Bennett, S. W. STRATTON,

569

Royal Society Conversazione, 552

RUEDEMANN, R., J. M. CLARKE, C. H. SMYTH,

JR., Henry Platt Cushing, 510

Ruins in the Upper Canadian Valley, 513

Russian Men of Science and Letters, 93, 381; V.

KELLOGG, 557

Rust in Kanred Wheat, R. F. ALLEN, 575
Salaries, Classification and, of Government Em

ployees, 408

SCHAEBERLE, J. M., Newton's Corpuscular Theory

of Light, 574

SCHUCHERT, C., Lance and Fort Union Formations,

45; Terrestrial Life with the Coals of Northern

France, 367

SCIENCE and the Printers' Strike, 495
Science, applied to Industry at Yale, 38; Ro-

mancing in, D. W. Horn, 44; History of, F.

CAJORI, 163; F. E. BRASCH, 315; Agency for

Popularization of, E. E. SloSSON, 321; and

Community Trusts, R. M. YERKES, 527

Scientific, Notes and News, 17, 39, 70, 88, 113, 134,

160, 185, 210, 232, 254, 282, 303, 329, 360, 382,

410, 434, 455, 483, 498, 514, 531, 553, 571;

Events, 37, 68, 85, 111, 131, 157, 182, 207, 229,

252, 279, 301, 327, 356, 380, 407, 431, 454, 481,

495, 512, 529, 552, 569; Books, 119, 165, 189,

215, 237, 259, 288, 310, 335, 367, 389, 416, 441,
458, 486, 501, 517, 536; Publications and Post-
offices, H, F. CLELAND, 180; Lectures at Minne-
sota, 183; Basis of Science Teaching, E. R.
DOWNING, 250; Legislation, 357; Organization,

440
Scienziati Italiani, L. C. KARPINSKI, 237
SEARS, P. B., Variation in Taraxacum, 189; Vege-

tation Mapping, 325

Sedgwick, Professor, Public Health Work of, G.

C. WHIPPLE, 171

SENSTIUS, M. W., Cost of German Publications,

333

Sex in Schistosomidæ, W. W. Cort, 226

SHELDON, P., New Dike near Ithaca, N. Y., 20

SHELFORD, V. E., National Parks, 431

SHOWALTER, A, M., Chromosomes of Conocephalum

conicum, 333

SHUFELDT, R. W., Nelson R. Wood, 67
SHULL, A, F., Amer. Soc. of Naturalists, 95
Sigma Xi at University of Pennsylvania, 68
SLOCUM, F., and J. E. SMITH, Aurora of May 14,

1921, 515

SLONAKER, J. R., Device for giving Anæsthetics, 75

SloSson, E. E., Agency for the Popularization of

Science, 321; Medals of the National Acad. of

Sci., 478

SMILEY, F. J., Western Soc. of Naturalists, 522
SMITH, J. E., and F. Slocum, Aurora of May 14,

1921, 515

SMYTH, C. H., JR., J. M. CLARK and R. RUEDE-

MANN, Henry Platt Cushing, 510

Soil Color Standards, J. G. HUTTON, 164; Acidity

and Chemical Phenomena, H. A. Noyes, 539
SPAETH, R. A., Health of the Industrial Worker,

536

Special Articles, 23, 47, 75, 94, 120, 141, 167, 190,

216, 238, 261, 290, 314, 339, 368, 391, 418, 444,

460, 487, 503, 518, 539, 557, 575

Star, Time Observations, W. J. FISHER, 94; Di.

ameters, K. BURNS, 556
Static Atom, I. LANGMUIR, 290
STEBBINS, J., Amer. Astron. Soc., 193
Steindachner, Franz, D. S. JORDAN, 68; H. W.

WILEY, 486

Stevens on Diseases of Economic Plants, M. T.

COOK, 502

Stockwell, John Nelson, C. S. HOWE, 35

STRATTON, S. W., Edward Bennett Rosa, 569

Subepithelial Glycogen Cells in Embryo, F. W.

ELLIS, 418

Sumario Compendioso of Brother Juan Diez, G. A.

MILLER, 458

Surveying from the Air, E. L. JONES, 308

Swine, Ovarian Cycle, G. W. CORNER, 420

Synchronal Flashing of Fireflies, o. 'A, REINKING,

485

WAKSMAN, S. A., and JOFFE, J. S., Acid Produc-

tion by Bacterium, 216

War and Population, R. PEARL, 120

WARD, H. B., Conservation of Game, 288

WASHINGTON, H, 8., Meteor Fall in the Atlantic,

90

Washington Academy of Sciences, 87

WATSON, F. R., Knipp's Singing Tube, 393
Weaver on Root Development, B. E. LIVINGSTON,

335
WEBSTER, A. G., Adjustable Embouchure, 188;

Galileo and Wood, 212
WELSH, F. R., Crows and Starlings, 485
WHEELER, W. M., Organization of Research, 53
WHERRY, E. T., Kraus and Hunt's Mineralogy, 215
WHIPPLE, G. C., Public Health Work of Professor

Sedgwick, 171

WIELAND, G. R., Paleobotany as viewed by two

Geologists, 437

WILDER, H. H., Anthropometric Measurements, 20
Wilder, H. H., Laboratory Manual of Anthro-

pometry, G. G. MACCURDY, 288

WILEY, H. W., Franz Steindachner, 486

Wisconsin Acad. of Sci., Medallion of, 571
Wood, Nelson R., R. W. SHUFELDT, 67
WOOD, R. W., Thrice-told Tales, 44
WOODS, A. F., Future of Agricultural Science, 27
WRIGHT, G. F., Preglacial Outlet of Lake Erie, 286
WRIGHT, J., Plagiarisms, 402

Tales, Thrice-told, R. W. Wood, 42; T. C. MEN-

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THE CHICAGO MEETING The seventy-third meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, held in Chicago from December 27 to January 1, was the second of the greater convocation week meetings of the association and of the national scientific societies associated with it, convened once in four years successively in New York, Chicago and Washington. The remarkable scientific activity of the central west and of the reconstruction period following the war were adequately reflected by the attendance and programs at Chicago, which have probably not been surpassed by any previous gathering of scientific men in this or any other country. In addition to fourteen sections of the association, forty-one national scientific societies met in Chicago and the official program of 112 pages exhibited the scientific productivity of the nation in the whole range of the natural and exact sciences.

The association has been fortunate in its presidents. The address of the retiring president, Dr. Simon Flexner, director of the laboratories of the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research, on “Twenty-five years of bacteriology," printed in the last issue of SCIENCE, was an admirably clear presentation of a subject unsurpassed in its importance to human welfare, described by one who has led in the work. Dr. L. 0. Howard, chief of the Bureau of Entomology, presided with dignity, skill and tact. He has played a large part in a subject in which science has demonstrated its service in the economio development of the nation and has been the chief executive officer of the association during the twenty-two years which have witnessed such an extraordinary development of the scientific work of the country, paralleled by the growth of the association from some 1,200 to over 10,000 members.

20

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Frank R. Lillie, Finance
William D. McMillan, Hotel Accommodations

Professor E. H. Moore, of the University of Chicago, who will preside at Toronto and give his address at Boston is the acknowledged leader of American mathematicians. It is now many years since that science which is fundamental to all others has supplied a president to the association, and it is fortunate that a representative could be selected with the unanimous approval of all mathematicians.

Dr. D. T. MacDougal, director of the de partment of Botanical Research of the Carnegie Institution, who has been active in the organization of the work of the association, more specially in the Pacific and Southwestern Division, was elected general secretary to succeed Professor E. L. Nichols, of Cornell University. By the constitution the general secretary is entrusted with the important task of promoting the organization of the association especially in its relation to the affiliated societies. Another step that will promote the efficiency of the work of the association was the authorization of the appointment of an assistant secretary who will assist the permanent secretary in the scientific work of the association, as he is now assisted in the work of the office by the efficient executive assistant, Mr. Sam Woodley.

The sessions were held mainly in buildings of the University of Chicago, which furnished excellent facilities. The University Baptist Church provided for the sessions of Section K, Political and Economic Sciences, and the Quadrangle Club (Faculty Club) was also made available for some meetings, dinners, etc. At the Chicago Art Institute was held the reception of the Wild Flower Preservation Society, at which was exhibited a collection of flower portraits, etc. The exhibit of working models on wireless telephony, set up through the cooperation of the National Research Council, was also in the Art Institute.

The local arrangements for the meeting were in charge of the local committee:

J. Paul Goode, General Chairman
Gilbert A. Bliss, Publicity
Henry C. Cowles, Membership
Henry G. Gale, Meeting places

To the efficient and tireless efforts of Professor Goode and the other members of the local committee is due, in very great measure, the success of the Chicago meeting.

The arrangement by which admission to the three general sessions was by ticket perhaps caused a small amount of unavoidable difficulty, but it made possible an analysis of the attendance. This rule is in exact accord with the provisions of the by-laws. Tickets were given out only to registered persons, this applying to guests as well as to members.

The total registration for the Chicago meeting was 2,412. This is the largest registration ever recorded for the association, but it must be remembered that many persons in attendance at the meeting failed to register, so that the corrected number was much larger. Of those registering 1,383 were members of the association or delegates from institutions, 377 were members of associated societies not members of the association, 237 were invited guests, students of the University of Chicago, and 415 were other guests.

The geographical distribution of the attend. ance is shown below:

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4 5 7 27

22

Alabama
Arkansas
Arizona
California
Colorado
Connecticut
Delaware
Dist. of Columbia.
Florida
Georgia
Idaho
Illinois
Indiana
Iowa
Kansas
Kentucky
Louisiana
Maine
Massachusetts
Maryland
Missouri

21

United States North Carolina... Oregon Oklahoma Ohio Pennsylvania Rhode Island South Dakota South Carolina Tennessee Texas Utah Virginia West Virginia... Vermont Wyoming Washington Wisconsin

7 3 15 121 57 5 8 3 19 16 1 8 11 2 4

1 81 4 6

1 856 98 90 63 17 5 0 50 15 70

Other Countries
Philippines
Australia
Argentina

5 181

Total 10 1 1

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