Szekely Ann 1958 55 R C Schiavi J Adams M Stein Am J Physiol 211

Szekely ann 1958 55 r c schiavi j adams m stein am j

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Szekely, Ann. Allergy 16, 389 (1958). 55. R. C. Schiavi, J. Adams, M. Stein, Am. J. Physiol. 211, 1269(1966). 56. E. A. Koller, Helv. Physiol. Pharmacol. Acta 26, 153 (1968); W. Karczewski and J. G. Widdicombe, J. Physiol. (London) 201, 293 (1969); J. Mills, H. Sellick, J. G. Widdicombe, ibid. 203, 337 (1969); W. M. Gold, G. F. Kessler, D. Y. C. Yu, J. Appl. Physiol. 33, 719 (1972). 57. J. E. Mills and J. G. Widdicombe, Br. J. Pharma- col. 39, 724 (1970). 58. C. Maslinski and W. Karczewski, Bull. Acad. Po- Ion. Sci. 5, 57 (1957); W. Karczewski, Acta Aller- gol. 15,484 (1960); ibid. 19, 236 (1964). 59. W. Karczewski, Acta. Allergol. 19,229 (1964). 60. A. Przybylski,J. Neuro-Vis. Relat. 31, 171 (1969). 61. W. M. Gold, in Asthma, Physiology, Immuno- pharmacology and Treatment, K. F. Austen and L. M. Lichtenstein, Eds. (Academic Press, New York, 1973), p. 169. 62. J. G. Widdicombe, Physiol. Rev. 43, 1 (1963); A. J. Wollcock, P. T. Macklem, J. C. Hogg, N. J. Wil- son, J. Appl. Physiol. 26, 814 (1969); J. A. Nadel, N. R. Frank, J. Brain, ibid., p. 806. 63. H. Herxheimer, Arch. Int. Pharmacodyn. Ther. 106, 371 (1956); W. Karczewski, P. S. Richarson, J. G. Widdicombe, J. Physiol. (London) 181, 20 (1965). 64. D. M. Aviado, J. Clin. Pharmacol. 10, 217 (1970). 65. M. W. McCulloch, C. Proctor, M. J. Rand, Eur. J. Pharmacol. 2, 214 (1967). 66. G. Filipp, Ann. Allergy 31, 272 (1973). 67. A. Szentivanyi, J. Allergy 42, 203 (1968). 68. R. P. Orange and K. F. Austen, in Immunobiology, R. A. Good and D. W. Fisher, Eds. (Sinaver, Stamford, Conn., 1970); R. P. Orange, W. G. Aus- ten, K. F. Austen,J. Exp. Med. 134, 1365 (1971). 69. W. H. Florsheim, Endocrinology 62, 783 (1958); W. DeJong and J. Moll, Acta Endocrinol. 48, 522 (1965). 70. J. Leger and G. Masson, Fed. Proc. Fed. Am. Soc. Exp. Biol. 6, 150(1947). 71. A. Nilzen, Acta Allergol. 7, 231 (1955); ibid. 8, 57 and 103 (1955). 72. P. B. Dews and C. F. Code, J. Pharmacol. Exp. Ther. 101, 9 (1951); B. Rose, in International Sym- posium on Mechanisms of Hypersensitivity, J. S. Schaffer, G. A. LoGrippo, M. W. Chase, Eds. (Churchill, London, 1959), p. 599. 73. L. Tyrey and A. V. Nalbandov, Am. J. Physiol. 222, 179 (1972). 74. J. L. Parrot and C. Laborde, J. Physiol. (Paris) 53, 441(1955). 75. R. W. Schayer, J. K. Davis, R. L. Smiley, Am. J. Physiol. 182, 54 (1955). 76. H. Yamasaki and T. Yamamoto, Jpn. J. Pharma- col. 13, 223 (1963); W. Schmutzler and G. P. Freundt, Int. Arch. Allergy Appl. Immunol. 49, 209 (1975). 77. R. Hicks, J. Pharm. Pharmacol. 21, 202 (1969). 78. G. Filipp and B. Mess, Ann. Allergy 27, 500 (1969). 79. _ ibid., p. 607. 80. G. F. Solomon, A. A. Amkraut, P. Kasper, Psy- chother. Psychosom. 23, 209 (1974); B. D. Jan- kovic and K. Isakovic, Int. Arch. Allergy Appl. Immunol. 45, 360 (1973); G. V. Konovalov, E. A. Korneva, L. M. Khai, Brain Res. 29, 383 (1971). 81. Supported in part by NIH grant NS 10139. The most recent research was conducted in the Howard Mack Memorial Laboratory, Department of Psy- chiatry, Mount Sinai School of Medicine. National Parks: The Dilemma of Development Many variables affect development in the national parks. Compromise is needed to maintain park quality. Allan K. Fitzsimmons The national parks of the American West have traditionally been the subject of much debate; such debate persists largely because of the popularity of the parks themselves and the resulting intrusions of human artifacts on park landscapes. De- velopment centers are the major example 440 of such intrusions, and much of the debate has focused on the extent to which these concentrations of tourist, administrative, and supportive facilities detract from sce- nic resources of the parks and what, if any- thing, can be done about it (1). A fre- quently suggested solution involves the use of
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