Annual Report - American Museum of Natural History, Volumes 51-52 (Google eBook)

Front Cover
The Museum, 1920 - Natural history
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Includes list of members.
  

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Page 18 - Chairman of the Division of Anthropology and Psychology of the National Research Council in 19f>(i-5S.
Page 230 - This act shall take effect immediately. STATE OF NEW YORK, ) Office of the Secretary of State,}"' I have compared the preceding with the original law on file in this office, and do hereby certify that the same is a correct transcript therefrom, and of the whole of said original law. Given under my hand and the seal of office of the Secretary of State, at the City of Albany, this fifth day of April, in the year one thousand eight hundred and eighty-eight.
Page 20 - As chairman ( 1934-1935) of the division of anthropology and psychology of the National Research Council, he was able to advance the convergence of interest, which he pioneered, between anthropology and psychiatry.
Page 228 - President of the Department of Public Parks of the City of New York...
Page 222 - The said corporation shall possess the general powers, and be subject to the general restrictions and liabilities prescribed in the third title of the eighteenth chapter of the first part of the Revised Statutes.
Page 228 - History, with whom I am personally acquainted, who being by me duly sworn, said that he resides in the City and County of New York, that he is the President of the American Museum of Natural History...
Page 236 - Levine, the subscribing witness to the foregoing instrument, with whom I am personally acquainted, who, being by me duly sworn, did depose and say that he resides in the Borough of Manhattan, city of New York ; that he knows Maud E.
Page 222 - This Act shall take effect immediately. STATE OF NEW YORK, OFFICE OF THE SECRETARY OF STATE. I have compared the preceding with the original law on file in this office, and do hereby certify that the same is a correct transcript therefrom, and of the whole of said original law.
Page 17 - York, for the purpose of establishing and maintaining in said city a museum and library of art, of encouraging and developing the study of the fine arts, and the application of arts to manufacture and practical life, of advancing the general knowledge of kindred subjects, and, to that end, of furnishing popular instruction and recreation.
Page 112 - Upon the subject of education, not presuming to dictate any plan or system respecting it, I can only say that I view it as the most important subject which we as a people can be engaged in. That every man may receive at least a moderate education, and thereby be enabled to read the histories of his own and other countries, by which he may duly appreciate the value of our free institutions, appears to be an object of vital importance...

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