Scientific American Supplement, No. 385

Scientific American Supplement, No. 385
May 19, 1883

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Scientific American Supplement, No. 385 by Various Authors

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1883

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Scientific American Supplement, No. 385
May 19, 1883

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ntention of participating; and accordingly for each of these countries a commodious iron building has been specially erected.

The Spanish collection will be of peculiar interest; it has been gathered together by a Government vessel ordered round the coast for the purpose, and taking up contributions at all the seaports as it passed.

Of the countries whose Governments for inscrutable reasons of state show disfavor and lack of sympathy, Germany is prominent; although by the active initiative of the London Committee some important contributions have been secured from private individuals; among them, we are happy to say, is Mr. Max von dem Borne, who will send his celebrated incubators, which the English Committee have arranged to exhibit in operation at their own expense.

Although the Italian Government, like that of Germany, holds aloof, individuals, especially Dr. Dohrn, of the Naples Zoological Station, will send contributions of great scientific value.

In the Chinese and Japanese annex, on the ea

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