Ivii, '46] ENTOMOLOGICAL NEWS 71 This species has long been confused with Tipula (Lunatipnla) pleuracicula Alexander 1915 (arizonica Alexander, 1916; mono-chroma Dietz, 1919) and I am particularly indebted to Dr. Alan Stone for examining the types of my species, now in the United States National Museum, and thus settling the identity of this well-marked fly. The above names all pertain to a smaller yellow crane-fly that is allied to T. (L.) splendens Doane, 1901, having the basistyle of the male hypopygium produced into a much more slender stiletto-like point than in the present species. In an earlier report (Amer. Midi. Nat.. 30: 732; 1943) I had referred to the present fly as being pleuracicula and this name should be corrected to saxemontana. Tick Collections at Army Installations in the Fourth Service Command By STANLEY J. CARPENTER.' ROY W. CHAMBERLAIN -and LEONORA PEEPLES, 3 Fourth Service Command Medical Laboratory. Fort McPherson, Georgia Numerous collections of ticks have been made by Army per-sonnel in the seven states comprising the Fourth Service Com-mand during 1943. 1944. and 1945, and forwarded to the Fourth Service Command Medical Laboratory for identifica-tion. The states included in the Fourth Service Command are Alabama. Florida. Georgia. Mississippi, North Carolina. South Carolina and Tennessee. The collections are summarized in Table 1. During 1943 to 1945. the following species were taken: Amblyomma ameri-cannin (Linnaeus), A. dissmiile Koch. A. tubcrculatum Marx, Dermdcentor albipictns Packard. D. variabilis (Say). Hacina-phy sails leporis-palustrls Packard. I. v odes ric inns scapnlaris Say, Khipicephalus sanguineus Latreille. and Ornithodorus turi-cata Duges. A total of 3.227 specimens, representing 47 locali-ties, are included. 1 Major, Sanitary Corps. Army of The United States. -2nd Lieutenant. Sanitary Corps, Army of The United States. 3 SP-5, Medical Technician.