211 S. viUostis, and *S'. pityographus^ wliich never occur in Euro-pean pines. Perhaps it will be of so ne interest to know what insects have until now been observed to injure, in Germany, Pinus strobus and Rohinia pseudacacia. Pinus strobus. Scolytus bidens var, quadridens, S. auto-graphus, S. Uchtensteinii, S. pityographus, S. polygraphus^ S. villosus, S. pinipei'da, C7-yphalus abietis, Xyloterus lineatus, Pissodes pini, P. notatus, Leptura rubrotestacea, Lyda erythro-cephala, Chermes corticalis. Coleoptera 12, Hymenoptera 1, Hemiptera 1. RoBiNiA PSEUDACACIA. BostHchus capucinus^ Lyctus canal-iculatus, Crypto cephalus biUeatus, Lycaena argiolus^ ArnpJii-dasis hirtaria, Lithocolletis acaciella, Nematus hortensis. Cole-optera 3, Lepidoptera 3, Hymenoptera 1. The insects here damaging P. strobus (and P. rigida) are Coleoptera 41, Hymenoptera 7, Hemiptera 15, Lepidoptera 3, Termes 1 : R. pseudacacia^ Coleoptera 4, Lepidoptera 7, Hemiptera 2, Diptera 2. Not one of them is identical with the European enemies. H. A. Hagen. Coleoptera of the White Mountains. In July 1877, Mr. W. Schaus, Jr. and I collected on and around Mt. Washington, N. H. Our stay was necessarily very short and some of the days were rainy. The time was devoted to a thorough search for Coleoptera, in special lo-calities, and resulted in obtaining so many species not yet catalogued as from this region, that it seemed worth while to present a list of them to the reacfers of Psyche. The foUowino-list includes species not mentioned in Austin's Catalogue of the Coleoptera of Mt. Washington (see Bibl. Rec, no. 175) with a few (marked with an asterisk), which, though found in that list, are interesting as coming from a new point. The height above the sea level is given "i metres, either in connection with the list of abbre\ iations for localities, or against the locality in the list of species.