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  1. G. Nagel. “Letters of Jane Stanford”.
  2. P. V. Turner. “The Library That Never Was”. The Imprint of the Stanford Library Associates, Vol. II, No. 1, April 1976.
  3. Stanford Register, 1900–01. Leland Stanford Junior University, (April 1901) p. 123.
  4. Stanford Register, 1901–02. Leland Stanford Junior University, (April 1902) p. 118.
  5. G. C. Edwards, “Words of Appreciation”. Collected pieces in a Memorial Volume, John Maxson Stillman. (Stanford University), 1924.
  6. S. W. Young, “Biographical Sketch”. Ibid.
  7. The chairmanship of the Committee on Ways and Means and the vice-presidency of the University were vested in the same individual. For many years Stillman and John Casper Branner held those posts on a rotating basis.
  8. Several of Stillman’s earliest papers dealt with the extract of the California bay tree—a subject on which Professor R. H. Eastman carried out researches some seventy years later.
  9. Richardson’s grandson has been for many years a member of the chemistry faculty of the California State University at San Jose.
  10. Memorial resolution presented to the Academic Council, June 6, 1961.
  11. Notably S. S. Marsden, now Professor of Petroleum Engineering at Stanford.
  12. F. Blacet, P. Cross, D. Volman, and N. Smith, to name but a few.
  13. T. Kuhn, The Structure of Scientific Revolutions.
  14. S. W. Grinnell, W. A. Perkins, and F. X. Webster.
  15. We might note that Jack Tessieri (Texaco), Ed LaCombe (Union Carbide), M. Baruch (Chevron Research), and John Bills (Kerr McGee) were all graduate students during this period.
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