Proceedings Of The Chemical Society Volume 17
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1902 Excerpt: ...Duncan Randolph Wilson, Magdalen College, Oxford. The President read the resolution passed at the Extraordinary General Meeting (see p. 117) which he stated had been that afternoon brought be...
Paperback: 112 pages
Publisher: RareBooksClub.com (May 19, 2012)
Product Dimensions: 7.4 x 0.2 x 9.7 inches
Format: PDF Text djvu book
- 1236185412 pdf
- 978-1236185419 epub
- Chemical Society epub
- Chemical Society ebooks
- pdf ebooks
pdf book One Piece Vol 16 Carrying On His Will pdf little based bob on thing by every marley ebook download free The Princess and the Pearl The WideAwake Princess book pdf Nora Roberts- Three Sisters Island Trilogy: Dance upon The Air/ Face The Fire/ Heaven And Earth Paperback...... read ebook Trident K9 Warriors My Tale from the Training Ground to the Battlefield with Elite Navy SEAL Canines download pdf Glaze: The Ultimate Ceramic Artist's Guide to Glaze and Color The Mindfulness Coloring Book AntiStress Art Therapy for Busy People The Mindfulness Coloring Series pdf book leadership nonprofits pdf download book
ore the Council, by whom it was being carefully considered. Dr. Armstrong, referring to the ruling given by the President at the previous meeting that a paper read in the absence of the author could not be discussed, drew attention to Bye-law XIV, and contended that this bye-law expressly provided that every paper communicated to the Society should be open to discussion. He stated that during the whole course of his experience, extending over 30 years, it had always been the practice of the Society, when the occasion arose, to discuss papers read in the absence of their authors. Dr. Perk In, in reply to a question by Dr. Armstrong, said that in the past papers had often been discussed in the absence of their authors. Dr. Divers said that having been resident in Japan when most of his papers were sent to the Society, he had always been willing that they should be discussed. Prof. Dunstan pointed out that Bye-law XIV evidently supposed that authors would be present to read their papers, and its directions could not be literally followed at the present time. In these matters, however, the Bye-law gave large discretion to the chairman. Mr.-W. P. Bloxam asked whether it was within the power of the President to closure or prevent discussion on any paper read to the Society. The Pbesident replied that as a general rule he should not think of doing so. Mr. Bloxam remarked that probably Dr. Armstrong would recollect when he read a paper on ammonium sulphides, Dr. Armstrong, as President, had prevented any discussion whatever on that paper. The President considered that the Bye-...