Vol. xxiv] ENTOMOLOGICAL NEWS 439 ship with this veteran naturalist denied by distance to most of the third and fourth generations. I greatly regret that space will not permit me to present a fuller account of Doctor Uhler's useful and beautiful life. Mrs. Uhler tells me that he left a mass of manuscripts and correspondence, and it is greatly to be hoped that a lengthy account of his career may be published. The world does not seem to be making this type of man nowadays, and it is a pity. L. O. HOWARD. The Neotropical Tipulidae in the Hungarian National Museum (Diptera). II. By CHARLES P. ALEXANDER, Ithaca, N. Y.* (Plate XVI.) Tribe 2 ANTOCHINI. Genus Teucholabis Osten Sacken. 1859. Teucholabis Osten Sacken; Proc. Acad. Nat. Sci. Phila. ; p. 223. Teucholabis is the dominant Antochine genus in the tropics of the New World. Miany species were included in the collec-tion and are considered in the following pages. Teucholabis flavithorax Wiedemann. Two specimens, $ 9 , from Callanga, Peru. Teucholabis tristis, sp. n. (Pi. XVI, Fig. 1). Head and thorax shining black; wings infumed with brown; Rs long, only slightly arcuated. Female. Length, 5.6 mm. ; wing, 6 mm. Rostrum and palpi dark brown; antennae dark brownish black ; front, vertex and occiput dark shining black. Thoracic dorsum shining black, the pronotum dull yellowish, this color continued caudad as a narrow stripe along the lateral margin of the prsescutum to the wing root; pleurae black, llalU'res brown, knob yellow. Legs, coxae and trochanters brown, femora yellowish brown, the tip Contribution from the Entomological Laboratory, Cornell Univer-sity.