394 PROCEEDINGS OF THE ENTOMOLOGICAL SOCIETY OF WASHINGTON formation if the hesperiid should ever become an exotic pest (e.g. on ornamental palms in southern California if accidentally introduced here). I thank the following individuals for identifying the parasites: J. D. Austin, Z. Boucek, and J. S. Noyes, British Museum (Natural History), London, England; and E. R. Oatman and J. D. Pinto, Department of Entomology, University of California, Riverside. I also thank I. Galloway, Department of Primary Industries, Indooroopilly, Brisbane, Australia, for identifying the orange palm dart. E. R. Oatman, Division of Biological Control, University of California, River-side, California 92521. PROC. ENTOMOL. SOC. WASH. 88(2), 1986, p. 394 Note Restoration of the Species Name Salda coriacea Uhler, 1872 (Hemiptera: Saldidae) The combination Salda coriacea proposed by Uhler (1872. Prelim. Rept. Geol. Surv. Montana, 4: 421) for his new species has been treated as preoccupied by Salda coriacea (Fabricius) (1803. Syst. Rhyn., p. 1 15). Fabricius' 1803 usage was as a new combination for his Acanthia coriacea which he had described in 1776 (Gen. Ins., pp. 299) and cataloged in 1794 (Entomol. Syst., pp. 69). In 1804 it was removed from Salda to the combination Lygaeus coriaceus by Latreille (Hist. Nat., 12: 220) and then in 1807 to the combination Capsus coriaceus by Fallen (Mon. Cim., pp. 98). The latter com-bination was a forerunner to the eventual placement of the Fabrician species in the family Miridae where it stands today in the combination Orthocephalus cor-iaceus (Fabricius). Uhler's combination Salda coriacea was proposed nearly seventy years after the ephemeral usage by Fabricius and hence at no time was in direct conflict with it. More important, the post-1960 rejection of Uhler's combination as a secondary homonym by Kelton and Lattin (1968, Nat. Can., 95: 664) subjects it to Article 59(d) of the International Code of Zoological Nomenclature (1985, Edit. 3) which directs that if the two species in question are not congeneric the secondary junior homonym is to be restored. Accordingly, Salda coriacea Uhler, 1872, is here restored to use and the replacement name Salda provancheri Kelton and Lattin is placed in its synonymy as an unnecessary new name (a junior objective syn-onym) for Uhler's species. I am grateful to Thomas J. Henry and Curtis W. Sabrosky for reviewing this manuscript. Richard C. Froeschner, Department of Entomology, NHB 127, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C 20560.