96 Journal New York Entomological Society. [Voi. v. GLUPHISIA SEVERA IN NEW JERSEY. By Harrison G. Dyar. Fourteen larv?e of this species were collected by Mr. Beutenmiiller and the writer at Fort Lee, N. J., in May, 1S96. The larvae pupated early in Juns; imago in April, 1897, of the form avimacula Hudson. The food-plant was Popnlus grandidentata. Stages IV. and V. were observed, differing in no respect from Californian examples (see Dr. Packard's monograph, p. 98) eggs were obtained from a bred 9 . They correspond exactly with my description except that there is no black spot at the micropyle. This spot in the Californian egg was probably unnatural. The reticulation of the eggs are very small and rather ob-scure. This species is probably not particularly rare, but escapes obser-vation on account of the unusually early date of appearance. A NEW ALEURODES ON RUBUS FROM FLORIDA. By T. D. a. Cockerell. Aleurodes ruborum, sp. nov. 9 . Very minute, about orhardly i mm. long; body and legs pale lemon yellow; wings pure white, spotless. The main nervure appears to fork as in Aleurodicus, but only the lower branch is a real nervure, the nervure bending at the apparent fork, which is only a little more than half way from the base of the wing ; the apparent upper fork is simply a fold. The second nervure arises from the main nervure nearly at the base of the wing. The margins of the wings, after maceration in caustic soda, appear delicately beaded. Eyes not completely divided. Antennae 7-jointed, second joint excessively stout, its breadth at top, which is obliquely truncate, being at least as great as that of basal portion of femur. Third joint long, cylindrical, coarsely ringed throughout; fourth short and oval, broader than third; fifth narrow, cylin-drical, a little longer than fourth, and very much narrower; sixth cylindrical, al-most or quite as long as 4+5 ; seventh shorter than sixth, but longer than fifth; third about as long as 4-|-5-[-6. Anterior tibia very slender, its distal end swollen. Middle and hind tibia not nearly twice as long as their tarsi. Genitalia ordinary. Pupa: About 4 mm. long, oval, flat, delicately transversely ribbed, with a delicate fringe of long, glossy rods, easily broken off; the longest of these rods may be almost or quite as long as the breadth of the pupa. Color of pupa black ; by transmitted light after boiling in caustic soda extremely dark Vandyke brown. Margin presenting at intervals round, clear orifices, about 14 on each side. Vasiform orifice an elongate triangle, the base about two-thirds the length of a side ; operculum heart-shaped, or approximately so, with the corners rounded and the base about as long as a side ; lingua projecting only a little beyond, the projecting portion semilunar in outline, showing seme tendency to crenulation, after the manner of A. erigerontis.