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1 . The influence of the annular tympanic cartilage on the development of the
tympanic membrane of the frog (Rana pipiens). 0. M. Helff, State
University of Iowa. (Lantern; 10 min.)
2. Evidence of direct hormonic influence on the growth and differentiation of
the frog’s tongue during metamorphosis. 0. M. Helff, State University
of Iowa. (Lantern; 5 min.)
3. Blood-concentration studies in marine fishes. F. G. Hall, Duke University.
(Lantern; 12 min.)
4. Spiral movement in man. A. A. Schaeffer, University of Kansas. (Lantern;
15 min.)
5. The effect of temperature on the rate of movement in the marine ameba,
Mayorella conipes. Fred W. Allen, Jr., University of Kansas. (Introduced by H. H. Lane.) ‘(Lantern; 15 min.)
6. Some physiological responses to alterations in the water balance of the cat.
G. T. Caldwdl, University of Arizona. (Introduced by the Secretary
of Section F.) (Lantern; 1 5 min.)
7. The motility of spermatozoa as a n indicator for the internal secretion of the
testis. Carl R. Moore, University of Chicago. (Lantern; 8 min.)
8. The effect of abdominal temperature on spermatozoa of the guinea-pig. Carl
R. Moore, University of Chicago. (Lantern; 2 rnin.)
9. The application of the spermatozoon motility reaction as a n indicator for
the testis hormone. Carl R. Moore, University of Chicago. (Lantern;
5 min.)
10. Concerning the intestinal coerum in Asterias forbesii. Robert A. Budington,
Oberlin College. (Lantern; 5 min.)
11. Relations of calcium and phosphorus in the plasma of parathyroidectomized
dogs to the appearance of tetany. C. I. Reed, Baylor University Medical
School. (Introduced by the Secretary of the Society.)
10 min.)
12. Sulphate retention in dogs following bilateral adrenal extirpation. W. W.
Swingle and W. F. Wenner, State University of Iowa. (Lantern; 8 min.)
13. The effect of CO, administration upon parathyroid tetany. W. W. Swingle,
W. W. Wenner, and P. Stanley, State Vniversity of Iowa. (Lantern;
7 min.)
14. Reserve oxygen supply, metabolic rate and gonadal state a s indicated by
recovery from drowning in the Japanese beetle. M. W. Eddy, University
of Pennsylvania and Dickinson College. (Introduced by J. H. Bodine.)
(Lantern; 15 min.)
15. The cause of bradycardia accompanying postural apnea in the duck. Marion
S. Dooley (introduced by Theodore Koppanyi) and Theodore Koppanyi,
College of Medicine of Syracuse University. ( 1 0 min.)
16. Ultraviolet radiation and division in Paramecium raudatum. Marie A.
Hinrichs, University of Chicago. (Lantern ; 15 min.)
17. Protoplasmic reorganization in Uronycliia uncinata sp. nov. C. V. Taylor,
Stanford University. (8 rnin.)
18. Experimental evidence f o r monaxial organization in a naked ameba. Paul L.
Radir, Stanford University. (Introduced by C. V. Taylor.) ( 7 min.)
19. The influence of precooling, castration, and body weight on the production of
hihernation i n Citellus trideeemlineatus (Tvlitchell) George E. Johnson,
Kansas S t a t e Agricultural College. (Lantern ; 12 rnin.)
20. The effects of chemicals on the reaction to light by tadpoles. Renry T. Folger,
University of Michigan. (Lantern; 15 min.)
21. Experimental relaxation of the symphysis pubis o f the guinea-pig. Frederick
L. IIisaw, University of Wisconsin. (15 min.)
22. The origin of electric polarity in the onion root. Gordon Marsh, University
of Texas. (Introduced by E. J. Lund.) (15 min.)
23. Relative sensitivity to light in different parts of the compound eye in the
drone-fly, Eristalis tenax. William L. Dolley, Jr., University of Buffalo,
and J. L. Wierda, Cornell University Medical College. (Charts; 15 rnin.)
24. The effect of calcium and the substratum on the r a t e of locomotion in Amoeba
proteus. D. L. Hopkins, Johns IIopkins and Duke Universities. (Introduced by S. 0. Mast.) (15 min.)
25. Further studies upon the effects o f x-rays on regeneration. Winterton C.
Curtis and Raymond A. Ritter, University of Missouri. (Reported by
Mr. Ritter, introduced by Mr. Curtis.) (Lantern; 10 min.)
(Also by
demonstr:i tion.)
26. The occurrence of a cellulase in the shipworm. Lyman C. Boynton and
Robert C. Miller, University of Washington. (Lantern; 10 rnin.)
27. Serial counts of blood f a t and blood cells. Christianna Smith, Mount Holyoke
College. (Introduced by the Secretary of the Society.) Lantern and
opaque projection; 8 min.)
28. Studies on normal rhythm of the white blood cells in women. Anna Mary
McDowell and Christianna Smith, Mount Holyoke College. (Introduced
by the Secretary of the Society.) (Lantern and opaque projection; 7 rnin.)
29. Duration of the larval life of ascidisns. Caswell Grave, Washington University. (Lantern; 15 min.)
30. Effect o f ultraviolet rays in altering the polarity of Nereis eggs. E. E. Just,
Howard University. (10 min.)
31. Cortical effect of ultraviolet radiation on Nereis eggs. E. E. Just, Howard
University. (5 min.)
32. The effect of insulin on the blood sugars of fishes. Irving E. Gray, Tulane
Universit). (Introdured by the Secretary of Section F.) (5 min.)
By demonstration
33. The influence o f high temperature on the histology and reproductive capacity
of the guinea-pig testis.
William C. Young, University of Chicago.
(Introduced by Carl R. Moore.)
34. Bipedal habit in the albino r a t and the accompanying changes in the structure of the hind limb. Harold 8. Colton, University of Pennsylvania.
35. Growth curves of white rats-tlie
control line compared with line exposed
periodically to nicotine fumes. Robert A. Budington, Oberlin College.
36. Induced encystment and excystment in Euplotes sp. nov. Laura Garnjobst,
Stanford University. (Introduced by C. V. Taylor.)
37. Acclimatization of tadpoles to methyl, ethyl, a n d propyl alcohols. H a r r y T.
Folger, University of Michigan.
38. 1Iistological changes correlated with gas secretion in Hydra oligactis Pallas.
B y Wm. A. Kepner and W. L. Thomas, Jr., University of Virginia.
39. Some unusual cases of liead regeneration in Planaria maculata. J. W. Wilson,
Brown University.
40. Effects of irradiation upon regeneration. Winterton C. Curtis, Raymond A.
Ritter, and Kenneth Coldwater, TJniversity of Missouri.
41. Germ-cell determiners in the mollusc Spliaeriuni striatinum. Farris R. Woods,
University of Missouri. ( I n t r o d u c d by W. C. Curtis.)
By title
42. Concerning the phagocyte as a source of alexin. Roscoe R. Hyde, Johns
Hopkins University.
43. The respiratory regulation of the crayfish (Cambarus immunis). 0. M.
Helff, State University of Iowa.
44. hlicrochemical studies on the nervous system. I. The sulphur and phosphorus
content of the cerebral hemispheres of the guinea-pig. Raoul M. May,
Institut Pasteur, Paris, and Washington Square College of New York
1.5. Duration of light and the wings of aphids. A . Franklin Shull, University of
46. The accession of contractile vacuoles during fission in Paramecium caudatum.
Charles F. D e Garis, Johns Hopkins University. (Introduced by H. 8.
Jennings. )
47. The effects of anterior and posterior selections on fission rate in pure
lines of Paramecium caudatum. Charles F. D e Garis, Johns Hopkins
liniversity. (Introduced by H. 8. Jennings.)
48. A new apparatus for quantitative determinations of the respiratory exchange
of very small mammals. G. T. Caldwell, University of Arizona. (Introduced by the Secretary of Section F . )
49. The effect of pregnancy and lactation upon the life-span of adrenalectomized
cats. E. L. Corey, Yale University. (Introduced by W. W. Swingle.)
50. Acid intoxication of adrenal insufficiency in dogs. F. F. Yonkinan, S t a t e
University of Iowa. (Introduced by W. W. Swingle.)
31. The action of Na, K, a n d Ca chlorides upon the egg of FunduIus. Joseph
Hall Bodine, University of Pennsylvania.
,i3. The effects of certain anaesthetics on the cleavagc reaction in sea-urchin
eggs. Reuben Blumenthal, University of Pennsylvania.
by J. H. Bodinc.)
.53. The effects of chemicals on the viscosity of protoplasm of amoeba a s indicated by the brownian movement. Floyd John Brinley, University of
Pennsylvania. (Introduced hy J. H. Bodine.)
54. The rate of water exchange through the egg membrane of Fundulus. Elizabeth
Yagle, University of Pennsylvania. (Introduced b y J. H. Bodine.)
53. Proteolytic enzymes probably associated with cold-hardiness. Nellie M.
Payne, University of Pennsylvania. (Introducted by J. H. Bodine.)
56. The effect of the hydrogen-ion concentration ( p H ) on the toxicity of
hydrocyanio acid (HCN) Fundulns embryos. Joseph Hall Bodine, University of Pennsylvania.
57. The normal blood picture of white rats. Fazil6 Shevket, Mount Holyoke
College. Introduced by A. Elizabeth Adams.)
58. Changes in the blood picture of white rats following thyroid feeding. Frazil6
Shevket and A. Elizabeth Adams, Mount Holyoke College.
39. Color changes in fishes induced by light rays of varying wave length. Ellinor
H. Behre, Louisiana S t a t e University.
60. Effects of water starvation on adults and young of two strains of mice with
respect t o their heterozygosity. Corinne Keaty, Louisiana State University.
(Introduced by Ellinor H. Behre.)
61. Observations on female fowl rendered completely sexless. L. V. Domm, University of Chicago. (Introduced by F. R. Lillie.)
62. Autoplastic testis g r a f t s in the leghorn fowl. L. V. Domm, University of
Chicago. (Introduced b y F. R. Lillie.)
63. The effect of the quantity of culture medium on the division rate of
Oxytrieha. H. B. Yocom, University of Oregon.
64. Histological differences in the thyroid glands from two subspecies of
Peromyscus maniculatus. R. R. Huestis and H. B. Yocom, University of
65. On the relation of spawning of the American oyster t o temperature. T. C.
Nelson, Rutgers University.
66. Color changes in crustaceans, especially i n Palaemonetes. E. B. Perkins,
Rutgers University. (Introduced by T. C. Nelson.)
67. Some effects of pure salts on Amoeba proteus. S. 0. Mast, Johns Hopkins
68. Changes in the total volume and in the volumetric ratio between plasmagel and
plasmasol in Amoeba proteus. H. W. Chalkley, Johns Hopkins University.
(Introduced by S. 0. Mast.)
69. Relations between metabolism longevity and sex in Daphnia magna a s expressed at different temperatures. J. W. MacArthur and W. H. T.
Baillie, University of Toronto.
70. Variety of behavior of larval trrmatocles (Cercariae). Harry M. Miller, Jr.,
Washington University.
71. Decolorization wave of pigment granules in the jelly hull of the inseminated
egg of Echinarachnius parma exposed to dilute sea-water during the
process of menibrane separation. E. E. Just, Howard University.
72. The Lommen theory of the origin of postcoelenterate phyla. E. P. Churchill,
Jr., University of South Dakota. (8 rnin.)
73. The phylogenetic origin of the sterile castes of termites. Alfred Edwards
Emerson, University of Pittsburgh. (15 min.)
74. The probable magnitude of variations subject to natural selection. W. H.
Longley, Goucher College. (15 min.)
By t i t l e
73. The distribution, variation, and evolution of certain prosobranchiate Mollusca from the littoral zone of the coasts of Keiv England and Norway.
H. P. K. Agersborg, Milliken University.
76. Some effects of dietary insufficiency in the ciliate Didiniuni nasutum. C. Dale
Beers, Johns Hopkins University. (Blackboard ; 13 niin.)
77. Binary fission in Craspidonotus vermicularis. William F. Diller, University
of Pennsylvania. (Introduced by I). H. Wenrich.)
(Lantern; 15 min.)
(Also by demonstration.)
By d enionst ra t i o n
78. Division and life-cyele of Entosiphon sulcatum. James B. Lackey, Washington Square College, New York University.
(Introduced by T. C.
By title
79. The question of nuclear origin of blepharoplasts and ceiitrosome in Euglena.
R. P. Hall, New York University.
SO. Viability of Trichomonas hominis at various temperatures and in various
dilutions of water. Robert ISegner, Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene
and Public Health.
81. The modifications of the legs of the male Cleidogona (Spirostrephon)
caesioannulatus Wood ( a millepede) f o r sexual purposes. Stephen R.
Williams, Miami University. (Chart ; 10 min.)
82. Camera-lucida diagrams illustrating the development of the external female
genitalia of a millepede, Paraiulus venustus Wood. R. A. Hefner,
Miami University. (Introduced by the Secretary of Section F.) (15 min.)
83. New light on the struetnral pattern of the nervous system of Annelida.
W. M. Smallwood, Syracuse University. (Lantern ; lt5 min.)
84. A preliminary note on tlie brain of myxinoid fishes. Dr. J. Jansen, University of Chicago. (Introduced by C. Judson Herrick.) (13 min.)
8.5. Terminations of optic fibers within the striate area of the forebrain of
mammals. Dr. S. Poljak, University of Chicago. (Introduced by G. W.
Rnrtelmez.) (1.5 min.)
By demonstration
86. Methylene-blue-stainedslides of Annelida ganglia made by Dr. Hans Krawany,
of Austria. W. M. Smnllwood, Syracuse Unirersity.
By tatle
87. The anatomy and life-history of a fresh-water mollusk of the genus Sphnerium.
By Cecil R. Monk, Willamette University. (Introduced by H. J. Van
88. Morphological changes in the subcuticular nuclei of the Amntliocephala.
I€. J. Van Cleave, University of Illinois. (Charts; 10 min.)
89. A comparison of the chromosomes of the r a t and mouse, with especial
rrference to tho question of the homology of mammalian chromosomes.
Theophilus S. Painter, University of Texas. (Lantern; 1 2 min.)
90. A n unnsual chromosome complex in Lethocerus. A. M. Chickering, Albion
College. (Introduced by the Secretary of Section F.) (Lantern; 1 0 min.)
91. F i f t y )-ears of cytological staining. S. 1. Kornhauser, University of Louisyille, Medical Department. (1.5 min.)
Bg demonstration
9%. Storage of food in the eggs of mammals. Mary J. Guthrie and Katharine R.
Jeffers, University of Missouri. (Introduced by Mary J. Guthrie.)
93. Storage of food in tlie eggs and yolk cells of Planaria velata. Mary J.
Guthrie and Charles W. Steele. University of Missouri. (Introduced by
Mary J. Guthrie.)
94. The use of thionin, eosin, and azure-eosin on histological sections for routine
work. 8. I. Kornhauser, University of Louisville, Medical Department.
93. A clear-view demonstration specimen dish for valuable embryos. S. I.
Kornhauser, University of Louisville, Medical Department.
96. Bodies in the egg of Arbacia described by E. B. Wilson as Golgi. E. E. Just,
Howard University.
97. Gold-chlorid staining of the hemoglobin in red blood corpuscles. Ernest
Hartman, University of Illinois. (Introduced by the Secretary of the
By title
98. A cytological study of tlie metabolic changes accompanying yolk digestion
in tadpoles. Hope IIibbard, International Education Board Fellow, Sorbonne, Paris.
99. Studies on clironiosouial individuality. J. &A.
Kater, State University
of Iowa.
100. Conditions determining the origin and behavior of central bodies in
rytasters of Echinarachnius eggs. Henry J. Fry, Washington Square
College, New York University.
101. Fertilization of Arbacia eggs in solutions of KCN in sea-water. E. E.
Just, Howard University.
102. Cytological study of fertilization and mitosis in Arbacia eggs inseminated
in KCN-sea-water. C. C. A n d r e w , H. L. Chase, and T. L. Dulanry,
Howard University. (Introduced by E. E. Just.)
103. Mitochondria and Golgi bodies in mayonnaise. E. E. J u s t and F. V.
McNorton, Howard University.
104. History of t h e middle-piece of the spermatozoon in the fertilized egg of
Echinarachnius parma. E. El. Just, Howard University.
10.5. The change in developmental valuc of a rudiment with age in the serpulid
worm, IIydroides pectinata.
Charles Zeleny, University of Illinois.
(Lantern; 13 min.)
106. Is embryonic sex differentiation in the chick modifiable by sex hormones of
engrnfted gonads? B. H. Willier, University of Chicago. (Lantern;
15 min.)
107. Some results of the transplantation of larval gonads in Urodele amphibians.
Robert K. Burns, Jr., University of Cincinnati. (Lantern; 15 min.)
108. Experimental induction by means of low temperatures of twinning in the
genus Fundulus. B y H. 15. Newman, University of C1iic:igo. (10 min.)
109. The rate of mitosis in the neural tube and primitive strcak of chick embryos.
Theodore C. Hyerly, University of Michigan. (Lantern; 10 min.)
110. The efl'ects of transplanting strange proliferating cells in the limb site
upon the development of the brachial nerves of Amblystoma. €I. L.
Wieman, University of Ciiicinnati.
711. Two cases of monozygotic twin mice of eight days' gestation. Ezra Allen
and E. C. MncDowell, Carnegie Institution.
111a. Models of the fore limb of the fetal albino r a t at approximately the time
when muscular movements begin, but before movements in trunk or limbs
r a n be excited. Homer Blincoe, Emory University and The Wistar Institutc of Anatomy. (Introduced by G. E. Coghill.) (Abstract on p. 186.)
By tztle
H. L. Wicrnan,
University of Cincinnati.
113. The specificity of the sexual organization in the preprimordium of tlir
gonad in Amblystoma as shown by the transplantation of the intermediate mesoderm. R. R. Humphrey, university of Buffalo.
112. Heteroplastic grafts of the spinal cord in Amblystoma.
114. A machine for sharpening microtome knives. Joseph A. Long, University
of California. ‘(The demonstration will be made by Mr. Findlay Rutherford.)
115. Some Nigerian animals. A. S. Pears?, Duke University.
116. The use of naphthalene in narcotizing earthworms. Elbert C. Cole, Williams
117. Notes on the trematode genus Cryptocotyle. H. W. Stunkard, New York
118. Studies on the trematode family Strigeidae (Holostomidae) no. __
Alaria nasue sp. nov. George R. La Rue and Elsie W. Townsend, University of Michigan.
119. Studies on the trematode family Strigeidae (Holostomidae) no. __ Alaria
oregonensis, n. sp. George R. L a Rue and George H. Barone, University
of Michigan.
120. Studies on the trematode family Strigeidae (Holostomidae) no.
Neodiplostornuin lucidum n. sp. George R. La Rue and Nelly J . Bosma,
TJniversity of Michigan.
By tztle
121. Changes i n the blood of cats and dogs due to coccidiosis. Justin Andrews
and Elizabeth P. Sanders, Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public
122. Unisexual schistosome infections in naturally and experimentally infected
hosts. Ernest Carroll Faust, Peking Union Medical College.
123. Infection and the prepatent period of Eimeria aviurn in chicks. Benjamin
I’. Young, Cornell University and Johns Hopkins Srhool of Hygiene and
Public Health.
124. The ability of certain littoral marine animals t o live in diluted sea-water.
A. S. Pcarse, Duke University. (Lantern; 10 min.)
125. The food of bullheads. Louella E. Cable, United States Bureau of Fisheries.
(Introduced by E. P. Churchill.) (Lantern; 7 niin.)
126. Stndies in animal aggregations : causcs and physiological effects of aggregation of the isopod, Assellus, in nature. W. C. Allee, University of Chicago,
(Lantern; 15 min.)
127. Obseriations on the life-history of the veilidion spotted newt, Triturus xiri
clescens. Y. H. Collins, University of Pittsburgh. (Lantern; 15 inin.)
128. The dissolved oxygen, hydrogen-ion concentration, and temperatures of
brook-trout waters in ?Michigan. Charles W. Creaser, College of the City
of Detroit. (Introduced by the Secretary of the Society.) (15 rnin.)
B y demonstrataon
129. Quantitative methods f o r the study of the relationship of biotic potential,
en\ ironmental resistance, and insect abundance. Royal N. Chapman,
UnirTersity of Minnesota.
By t i t l e
130. The occurrence of Neoinysis aniericana in Chesapeake Bay. R. P. Cowles,
.Johns Hopkins University.
131. Non-inheritance of the temperature effect on bar-eye in Drosophila. Charles
Zeleny, University of Illinois.
132. Meiotic male mitoses of Drosophila melanogaster. E. C. Jeffrey, Harvard
Unitersity. (Also by denionstration.)
133. Effect of x-rays on productivity and the sex ratio in Drosophila melanogaster. F r a n k B. Hanson, Washington University, St. Louis.
134. Effects of x-radiation on genes and chromosomes. H. J. Muller, University
of Texas. (Also by demonstration.)
135. Inheritance of color patterns i n the grouse locust Acrydium arenosum Burmeister. Robert K. Nabours and Nelle A. Hartwig, Kansas State Agricultural College.
136. On the inheritance of resistance t o fowl typhoid i n chickens. W. V. Lambert
and C. W. Knox, Iowa State College.
137. The inheritance of resistance to the Danysz bacillus in the rat. M. R.
Irwin, Iowa State College.
138. Genetic studies on resistance to disease. Elmer Roberts and L. E. Card,
University of Illinois.
139. Prenatal sex ratios in the mouse and their relation t o prenatal mortality.
E. Carleton MacDowell and Ezra Allen, Carnegie Institution of Washington.
140. The reaction of honiozj gous and hetcrozygous adult rharacters under the
influence of x-rays. Robert T. Hance, University of Pittsburgh.
141. Additional data on sex-ratios in guinea-pigs. Heman L. Ibsen, Kansas State
Agricultural College, and Sumner 0. Burhoe, University of Maryland.
148. Further research on the blood groups. Laurence H. Snyder, North Carolina
State College.
143. Pollen tube growth in crosses hetween balanced rhroriiosomal mutants of
Datura stramonium. J. T . Buchholz and A. F. Blakeslee, UniversitF of
Texas and Carnegie Station, Cold Spring Harbor.
144 The developmental history of the f r u i t in lines of Cucurbita Pepo diffeiing
in fruit shape. E. W. Sinnott and G. B. Durham, Connecticut Agricultural College.
VOI.. 37,
145. Inheritance of sexual forms in Cucumis and Citrullus. J. T. Rosa, Unirersity of California.
146. Relative infrequency of soybean varieties having only one factor for yellow
cotyledon. C. M. Woodworth, University of Illinois.
147. Inheritance of flower colors associated with green stem color in the garden
balsam. Donald W. Davis, College of William and Mary.
148. Linkage with crossing over between rubricalyx buds and old-gold flowers
in Oenothera. George H. Shull, Princeton University.
149. The mean and variability a s effected by continuous selection for chemical
composition in rorn. Floyd L. Winter, University of Illinois.
150. A n enzyme difference associated with the waxy gene in maize. R. A. Brink,
University of Wisconsin.
151. Premature germination in maize seeds and genetic factors involved. P. C.
Mangelsdorf, Texas Agricultural Experiment Station.
152. The origin of new stable forms of Crepis from interspecific hybrids. J. I,.
Collins, University of California.
153. Reciprocal interspecific hybrids in digitalis. J. Ben Hill, Pennsylvania
State College.
154. Sex chromosonies in Pellia neisiana. A. M. Showalter, Cornell University.
153. The inheritance of resistance to Puccinia graminis tritici in a cross between
two varieties of Triticuin vulgare. C. H. Goulden, K. W. Neatby, and
J. N. Welsh, Agricultural College, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada.
B y title
156. Feather production by skin grafts in the fowl. C. H. Danforth, Stanford
157. Male-female grafts in Mercurialis annul. Cecil Yampolsky, Grantwood,
New Jersey.
158. Further studies on the inheritance of structural defects in the descendants
of mice exposed to roentgen-ray irradiation. H. J. Bagg and C. R. Halter,
Memorial Hospital and Cornell University Medical College.
159. The effect of maternal agc and of temperature change in secondary nondisjunction. R. R. Huestis, University of Oregon.
160. Two new linkage groups in the tomato. John W. MacArthur, University of
Toronto and Ontario Agricultural College, Canada.
161. Linkage values in the sex chromosome of the fowl. John W. MacArthur,
IJniversity of Toronto and Ontario Agricultural College, Canada.
162. The inheritance of coat color in greyhounds. D. C. Warren, Kansas State
Agricultural College.
163. Glossy seedlings in maize. H. K. Hayes and H. E. Brewbaker, University
of Minnesota.
B?J demonstrntion
164. Mutations of the house mouse, Mus muscnlus. American hfouse Ctub, Michigan, Harvard, Carnegie Institute, Louisiana, and others. William €1.
Gates, Louisiana State University.
165. A rase of htirmaphroditism in the perch. C. L. Turner, Northwestern University.
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