While at Northwestern, Hall attended classes with a fellow student named Carroll L. Griffith who would later go on to become the founder of Griffith Laboratories. After graduation, Hall earned a graduate degree from the University of Chicago. Hall was soon hired by the Western Electric Company through a telephone interview. When he showed up for his first day, however, he was told by a personnel officer that "we don't take niggers." Recovering from this slight, he began working for the Chicago Department of Health as a chemist and was promoted in 1917 to senior chemist.
Maxwell began his undergraduate studies at Edinburgh University at age sixteen and entered graduate school at Cambridge University at age nineteen. After graduation, he was a fellow and professor at a variety of colleges in the United Kingdom. Maxwell was inducted as a Fellow of The Royal Society of Edinburgh when he was 25, and promoted to a Fellow of The Royal Society at age 30. After a fruitful career, James Maxwell passed away at the age of 48 of stomach cancer, which was oddly the same cause and timing of his mother’s death when Maxwell was eight years old (Forfar, 1995). Before we start talking about Maxwell’s Equations, let’s look back into history.
Mary Salter Ainsworth’s thinking was very much influenced by Blatz’s security theories. After Ainsworth completed her master’s thesis in 1937, Blatz proposed that she should undertake her dissertation research within the framework of his security theory. She later developed her own theory of attachment; in which, both Blatz and Ainsworth collaborated their theories for the creation of the laboratory preschool at the University of Toronto. William E. Blatz (1895-1964) was born the ninth child of german immigrants; he grew up in Hamilton, Ontario in Canada. He obtained his bachelor's degree in 1914, his masters degree in 1916, and his medical degree in 1921 all from the University of Toronto.
These all led to greater discoveries that helped the science world. Born in Bordeaux on April 16, 1728, Joseph Black was one of 15 children. At the age of twelve he was sent off to school in Belfast to learn Latin and Greek. Four years later, he enrolled at Glasgow University (See figure 2) to study arts. After four years of college, his father convinced Black to take up something better than arts, so he decided upon medicine.
Soon, the print media technique spread to Europe (mainly Germany) where it was further developed into lithography. In Japan, woodcut belongs to the creative print art movement. Whereas woodcut is now generalize as relief prints of printmaking. Félix Edouard Vallotton was born on December 28, 1865, in Switzerland, into a middle class family. At the age of seventeen, Félix Vallotton entered Académie Julian, an art academy in Paris.
They served as Red Cross Ambulance drivers in France and Belgium carrying wounded soldiers between trains from the western front to hospitals. Also women served as nurses in the “Canadian Army Medical Corps” also known as C.A.M.C.  Women didn’t only have a role out at the front, but also back home, in Canada. With so many men serving overseas, women had a new role to play in wartime Canada. They contributed by knitting warm clothing and making bandages for distribution by the military.
3. Describe what it was like for a Canadian soldier fighting in World War I, based on what you see in the two paintings by Richard Jack (The Second Battle of Ypres (1915) and The Battle of Vimy Ridge (1917)) and the letters written by Sergeant Harry Leacock and Captain Harold Tylor. Organize your information in the following table: Paintings by Richard Jack|Letters| The Second Battle of Ypres (1915)|The Battle of Vimy Ridge (1917)|Sergeant Harry Leacock|Captain Harold Tylor| |||| 4. Identify and explain the importance of Ypres and Vimy Ridge to both
Residential schools became federally active including involvement from the government in 1883, beginning with three schools on the prairies and spread through Canada. Previous to this the residential schools started in Canada in the 1840’s, but these schools were run strictly by the Church. In 1884 the Indian Act was amended to make residential schools no longer optional, but mandatory for all First Nations aged 16 and younger. Agents were employed under the government to ensure all children attended. By the end of the residential schools, the system was focused on complete cultural assimilation and “cultural genocide” and, “killing the Indian
For this assignment I will analyse Jack Layton’s final letter to Canadians, studying the themes and arguments it contains to try and figure out why it took the discourse it did, becoming an important moment in Canada’s recent history. The letter opens by thanking Canadian’s for the large amount of support that given to Layton in his final weeks of battling his illness, and goes onto a short explanation for having written the letter. He also writes about his political recommendations for his party but in and offers support for their upcoming election. In the first part of his letter he is taking the time to give out appreciation, both to his supporters and to his party. I noticed that there was quite a different tone in the first part of the letter than the second part.
His career as a physician started in 1911 when he came back to India from Bartholomew’s hospital in the UK having completed his MRCP. Thereafter, he joined the teaching staff of Calcutta Medical College and later moved to Campbell Medical School and then to Carmichael Medical College. He dedicated his life to the Upliftment of Indian society, especially, the downtrodden. Not only did he excel as a physician, he was an educationist, social reformer, freedom fighter (joined Mahatma Gandhi in the Civil Disobedience movement), leader of Indian National Congress and later chief minister of West Bengal. Dr Roy was honoured with the country's highest civilian award, Bharat Ratna on February 4, 1961.Dr B C Roy passed away on July 1, 1962 on his birthday.