OF WASHINGTON, VOLUME XIII, 1911. 89 zona, is particularly striking. Nearly the entire surface of the beetle is covered with a heavy white coating and the integu-ment is only visible at a few prominences which have evi-dently been denuded. In the tribe Agrilini ornamentation of an entirely different character is often present. This consists of lines or patches of true scales, forming characteristic pat-terns in different species. This may be noted in certain spe-cies of Aorilii 5, Taplirocous., Hnichvs, and Pachyscelus. Mr. Jenue mentioned the rearing of a species of Cono-trachelns (C. anaglyptirns) in Georgia. The eggs are laid in the fuzz on the outside of peaches. The young larvae are un-able to penetrate the skin, but when an artificial or accidental puncture is made they develop successfully. The full-grown larva, on emerging, is able to jump. Mr. Parks spoke of a leaf-mining fly (Agromyza sp.) in al-falfa in southern Kansas, and of its parasites. The Secretary read a note by Mr. F. Alex. McDermott on the predaceous habits of a pentatomid larva upon caterpillars. The paper was discussed by Messrs. Webster and Heidemann. A NEW COLORADIA. [Lepidoptera; Saturniida?.] BY HARRISON G. DYAR. Coloradia lois, new species. Similar to pandora Blake and doris Barnes but smaller than either fore wing with the markings as in pandora; hind wing of a glossy, hyaline appearance in the male, with the markings largely lost; uni-formly dark in the female, with rose color along the inner margin in both sexes. Four males, one female, Miles City, Montana, June 10, 16, 1890; June 11, 1891 (C. A. Wiley). Type: Xo. 14021, U. S. National Museum.