Issue: 19040101

Friday, January 1, 1904
JANUARY, 1904
3
True
64
Tuesday, November 25, 2014

Articles
article
194
194,195,196,197,198,199,200,201
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A CASE OF AUTOMATIC DRAWING.
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PROFESSOR WILLIAM JAMES
'AUTOMATISMS' have recently been made a frequent topic of investigation by psychologists, and although the exact reason why some persons have them and others do not remains as little explained as does the precise character and content which they may affect in a given individual, yet we are now so well acquainted with their variety that we can class them under familiar types.
PopularScience_19040101_0064_003_0001.xml
cover
195
195
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THE POPULAR SCIENCE MONTHLY.
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PopularScience_19040101_0064_003_0002.xml
article
202
202,203,204,205,206,207,208,209
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THE COLLEGE COURSE.
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PROFESSOR JOHN J. STEVENSON
MUCH of the discussion respecting utility of college training is irrelevant, for success in life proves nothing on one side or the other. Every observing man knows that the qualities on which success depends are inborn. College instructors can not impart brains or common sense, can not convert the sluggard into a model of industry; can do little toward removing the vanity which resents advice.
PopularScience_19040101_0064_003_0003.xml
article
210
210,211,212,213,214,215,216,217,2l8
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THE FUNCTIONS OF MUSEUMS: A RE—SURVEY.
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F. A. BATHER
WE are rapidly approaching, and some parts of the world have already reached, that millennium desired by the writer—was it not Professor E. S. Morse?—who exclaimed ‘Public libraries in every town! then why not public museums?’ With this increase in number has come a change of function, or at least an added function or two.
PopularScience_19040101_0064_003_0004.xml
article
219
219,220,221,222,223,224,225,226,227,228,229,230,231
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THE ERUPTION OF PELÉE, JULY 9, 1902.
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PROFESSOR T. A. JAGGAR
A DESCRIPTION of the scene of devastation in Martinique was published by the writer in this magazine in August, 1902. Some of the readers of THE POPULAR SCIENCE MONTHLY may be interested in the details of a great eruption, and scientific deductions from observation of the same; the present article aims to present the results of such observation.
PopularScience_19040101_0064_003_0005.xml
article
232
232,233,234,235,236,237,238
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IMMIGRATION AND THE PUBLIC HEALTH.
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DR. ALLAN McLAUGHLIN
THE popular belief that immigration constitutes a menace to the public health is not without foundation. Newspapers and magazines contain graphic accounts of the squalor and insanitary conditions of the tenement districts of our great cities.
PopularScience_19040101_0064_003_0006.xml
article
239
239,240,241,242,243,244
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THE SUCCESSFUL WOMEN OF AMERICA.
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AMANDA CAROLYN NORTHROP
IT is now half a century since a few women began with the most insistent perseverance to demand a place in the political, professional and economic world. They made this demand on the ground that woman’s brain is equal to man’s, and, given a fair chance, women could successfully compete with man in every field, except where physical strength and endurance were necessary.
PopularScience_19040101_0064_003_0007.xml
article
245
245,246,247,248,249,250,251,252,253,254,255,256,257,258,259,260,261
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SOUTHERN AGRICULTURE: ITS CONDITION AND NEEDS.
The Relative Importance of the South.
The Southern Farmer in 1893 and in 1903.
Systems of Farm Tenure.
TABLE I.
The Tenant’s Outlook.
Farm Labor.
Negro Labor in Southern Agriculture.
TABLE II.
TABLE III.
TABLE IV.
TABLE V.
What the South Raises.
Agricultural Education.
Diversification.
Agricultural Credit.
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PROFESSOR D. D. WALLACE
THE south is one of the two great agricultural sections of the United States; the other is the great prairie region of the northwest, a little smaller than the south in area and a little larger in population. By the south is meant what is really the southeastern quarter of the country, skirted on the north by Pennsylvania, the Ohio River, Missouri and Kansas, and sweeping in a broad belt, with a length of about twice its breadth, from Delaware to Texas.
PopularScience_19040101_0064_003_0008.xml
article
262
262,263,264,265,266,267,268,269,270,271,272,273
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VOICE, SONG AND SPEECH
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WM. SCHEPPEGRELL
THEEE is no physical faculty which so distinguishes man from the lower animals, and marks him more conspicuously in the image of his Maker than the power of articulate speech. That there is some means of communication among the lower animals, we can not doubt, but that faculty of articulate speech which enables us to communicate to our fellowmen not only our ordinary desires and wishes, but even the most delicate shades of our inmost thought, that faculty belongs distinctively to the human race.
PopularScience_19040101_0064_003_0009.xml
article
274
274,275,276,277,278,279,280,281
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WHAT KNOWLEDGE IS OF MOST WORTH?
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THE LATE HERBERT SPENCER
IT has been truly remarked that, in order of time, decoration precedes dress. Among people who submit to great physical suffering that they may have themselves handsomely tattooed, extremes of temperature are borne with but little attempt at mitigation.
PopularScience_19040101_0064_003_0010.xml
article
282
282,283,284,285,286,287,288,289
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THE PROGRESS OF SCIENCE.
HERBERT SPENCER.
THE CONVOCATION WEEK MEETINGS OF SCIENTIFIC SOCIETIES.
THE CARNEGIE INSTITUTION.
BOTANY IN THE PHILIPPINES.
HENRY BARKER HILL.
SCIENTIFIC ITEMS.
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THE world loses one of its few great men in the death of Herbert Spencer. Thirty years ago there lived and worked in Great Britain a notable group of leaders—Darwin, Huxley, Browning, Tennyson, Carlyle, Ruskin, Thackeray, Gladstone and many more.
PopularScience_19040101_0064_003_0011.xml