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bottom-margin annotation in brown ink 1838


lines 4—8 score


lines 18—1 score
lines 10—8 annotation in brown ink (Q)
line 7 at "great-grandfather" annotation Great
/ from End Slip 2 annotation 140 Hereditary fingers & toes


lines 5—13 score
lines 6—9 annotation This must be case of jumping one


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lines 19—2 score in pale pencil


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lines 8—9 annotation See p. 191


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lines 12—7 score
lines 13—3 annotation How will this apply to Plants & cases where impregnation is external


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[continuation] 1—8 score


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lines 5—7 underline "for ... occur"
top-margin annotation «surely» not if C exactly resemble D, yet these will vary, I presume, according to views of Knight & Co.
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lines 6—15 annotation in dark pencil So that on this depends the possibility of heterogens offspring accountng for reversion.

bottom-margin annotation But yet in «these» crosses, I thought the male always prevailed.— The offspng of vry wide crosses, where male certainy does [continues on page 221] preponderate, ougt to be uniform


top-margin annotation in dark pencil If half bred animal is crossed with some distinct breed, th character of grandfather will reappear, now here «breed» age surely must be an element. ‹why should half› . is case true??

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lines 13—7 annotation but here I may assert that time comes in as element


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lines 3—5 annotation in dark pencil X
top-margin annotation in dark pencil Now this is question in point —

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lines 10—12 annotation in dark pencil (a)
bottom-margin annotation Is this not explicable on the idea of ‹breeds› «time» affecting the permanncy in future generations: the cross-bred animal cannot transmit its character [continues on page 223] perfectly, the mule not at all


line 10bottom-margin annotation between breeds of equal antiquity the tendency to vary would be less —
from End Slip 2 annotation 223 Wilkinson says he has seen breed between long & short horned permanntly made


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lines 2—1 underline "Organization is indestructible"
lines 2—1 annotation !
bottom-margin annotation What is origin of all our varieties !!


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lines 4—1 score
from End Slip 2 annotation 228 Knight believes in breeding in & in ‹dog› ‹horse› — Walker sum up authorities Ch 3


lines 6—8 ]
lines 6—10 annotation !!! X
top-margin annotation The converse of the ‹law› ill effects of breedng in & in holds in Plants.— namely crosses being more fertile — therefore effects of desire of male nonsense
bottom-margin annotation Plants & Fish &c !!
     ----[
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line 4 underline "excitement"
lines 5—2 annotation !!
bottom-margin annotation Plants & Fish .
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line 1 underline "excitment ... power"
lines 3—1 annotation !


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bottom-margin annotation I would rather trust the Practical Sense [continues on page 235] of Sir J. S. !


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lines 5—6 double score
from End Slip 2 annotation 244 Bitches mor inclined t pair with one Dog than another p 276


line 9 underline in blue crayon "female setter"
line 11 underline in blue crayon "mongrel"
line 12 underline in blue crayon "refused intimacy"
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line 7 underline "Mr. Hunt"
lines 6—8 annotation in pale pencil
from End Note 1 annotation What has Mr Blaine written p. 271 Mr Hunt. p 290 & Mr Thacker 291


line 15 underline "Mr. Thacker"
lines 14—16 annotation ?
from End Note 1 annotation What has Mr Blaine written p. 271 Mr Hunt. p 290 & Mr Thacker 291


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from End Slip 2 annotation 299 Knight thinks keeping cattle under different circumstances prevent ill of in & in


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lines 3—9 annotation 3 solutions may be here given
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lines 1—5 annotation / dogs in litter /
top-margin annotation surely same law to ordinary birth , not to crosses
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line 9 underline "Osmer"
lines 8—10 annotation ⸮ /
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lines 1—4 annotation Kangroo !!!
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lines 4—17 score
from End Slip 2 annotation 362 on advantages of crossed races of Man


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lines 3—14 annotation about Stallion broken leg see Mr Knights facts on this head I think it is in part where [?]sexes discussed


[continues overleaf] lines 21—1 score
from End Note 3 annotation 396 — on Hermaphrodite
     398


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from End Note 3 annotation 396 — on Hermaphrodite
     398