Cover of Q E D

Q E D

Auhtor: George Mccready Price

Language: english
Published: 1917

Genres:

religion
Downloads: 376
eBook size: 403Kb

Review by A. Dent, July 2005


Rating: (***)
Copyright: Public Domain in the U.S.
Please check the copyright status in your country.

Excerpts from the Book 'Q E D':

... to show that life in all its various forms and manifestations probably originated by causes similar to or identical with forces and processes now ...
... in the order of their atomic weights, they show a graded advance from one to another equal to successive additions of the same electrical unit charge, ...
... as well as its progressive development from the simple to the complex, seems manifestly out of consideration in view of the facts as we now know ...
... It is consistent only with the doctrine of an almighty and ever present God, and like many other facts which have been developed by modern scientific ...
... shadow,-a last desperate effort, in the face of the constantly accumulating evidence of modern knowledge that the great First Cause is far more intimately ...
... the laboratory technique of thousands of chemists and microscopists. It may not be out of place to quote here from one of the classics dealing with ...
... recorded time and recognize that at this beginning of things there must have taken place a most wonderful event, essentially and radically different ...
... the fluid contents being quite subordinate. Hugo von Mohl (1846) applied to the fluid contents of the cell the term protoplasm, and Max Schultze ...
... at the present time. Not until the time of Linnus (1707-1778) did the term acquire a definite and precise meaning. The aphorism of the great botanist, ...
... now recognized as distinct by reason of our imperfect knowledge concerning their true relationships, have in reality representatives living ...
... only (possibly) make more useful what already exists. Until the newly formed buds of developing limbs or organs became decidedly useful to the individual ...
... due to error of some kind.]. There are two distinct kinds of Andalusian fowls, one pure bred black, the other pure bred white with slight dashes ...
... to degenerate.[30] Natural selection in a somewhat similar way tends to postpone this degeneracy by killing off the unfit, but selection either ...
... 35: A. Geikie, Founders of Geology, p. 112.]. The amusement with which this onion-coat theory is now regarded is hardly appropriate in view ...
... detailed evidence is given for each. The fifth series of facts I shall give here in more detail, though of course even this must be but an outline ...
... called the Cascade Trough, with of course pre-Cambrian mountains on each side. Somewhat further south there are two of these Cretaceous valleys parallel ...
... being known to science whereby the fixed quantity of both with which we have to deal in this world can be increased (or diminished) in the slightest degree. 2. ...
... are essentially incommensurable. The one thing that the doctrine of Creation insists upon is that the origin of our world and of the things upon it must ...
... of the Bible is that God, the Creator, is a being, a person, infinite in all His powers and perfections, omnipresent throughout the universe yet ...
... Bible. A belief in a real Creation of the world, as recorded in the book of Genesis, naturally implies a belief in the end of the world as predicted in ...