1892.] ON MAMMALS FROM NORTH BORNEO. 221
Fig. 10. Tettix qi(adriu7ididatus, p. 208. 5 (magnitudiiie aucta).
11a. Caletes apterus, p. 210. $ .
b. ; a supero visus.
12. Bliasies superbus, -p. 211. J.
13 a. ■ striolatus, p. 212. $ .
b. ; abdomen ^ a latere visum.
c. ; abdomen ^ a supero visum.
Fig. 14 a. Cyrtophyllus crepitans, \). 2\^. $.
b. ; segmentum anale c? ^ supero visum.
c. ; cercus sinister c? .
d. ; lamina subgenitalis cS ab infero visa.
15. Gryllodes rufipes, p. 217. $ .
16 a. Ectatoderus antillarum, p. 218. r?.
b. . $.
17. Laravdus marmoratus, p. 218. c? (magnitudine aucta).
18. Endacustcs dispar, p. 219. $ .
2. On some Mammals from Mount Dulit^ North Borneo.
By Oldfield Thomas.
[Eeceived February 20, 1892.]
(Plates XVIII. & XIX.).
In 1889 I had the honour of presenting to the Society a paper on
the Mammals of Mount Kina Balu, the highest mountain in Northern
Borneo, and one previously quite unexplored zoologically. Thanks
to the energy of Mr. Charles Hose, a gentleman who has already
distinguished himself by his discoveries in the district of Baram,
N.E. Sarawak, I am enabled now to give an account of some Mammals
collected on Mount Dulit, a mountain about 9000 feet in altitude,
standing at the head of the Baram River.
In the autumn of last year Mr. Hose made a successful expedition
up Mount Dulit, collecting a large number of specimens at altitudes
of from 2000 to 5000 feet, and thereby affording us a very good idea
of the fauna of the mountain.
On the whole, judging from the present collection, it may be said
that the Mammal-fauna of Dulit is very much the same as that of
Kina Balu, there being no instance of a representative but different
species \ while two of the peculiar Kina Balu species reappear here
on Dulit. In all probabiUty, therefore, we may look upon Mr. Hose's
valuable collection as supplementary to that of Mr. Whitehead, and
may expect that in time most of the members of both the collections
will he found to occur on both the mountains. This is the more
likely as the collections were made at very diflFerent seasons of the
year, when different forms of animal life would be en evidence. Thus
Mr. Hose's collection is especially rich in Tupaice, of which two are
new, while Mr. Whitehead's was equally rich in Rats, Mice, and
^ In the case of the birds, however, Calyptomena hosei, Sharpe, represents C.
whiteheadi, Sharpe, and Harpactes dtditensis, Grant, represents H. oreskios, the
latter occurring in Malacca, Sumatra, and Java as well as on Mt. Kina Balu.
Proc. Zool. Soc— 1S92, No. XVI. 16