A preliminary introduction to the study of entomologyTogether with a chapter on remedies, or methods that can be used in fighting injurious insects; insect enemies of the apple tree and its fruit, and the insect enemies of small grains . Fig. 175 —The Forest Tent-caterpillar: a, effsrs; b,female moth; c, maKnified upper view of eggr; d,same, side view.—[After Kiley.] Fio. 176.-Larva of Forest Tent^caterpillar.-[After Saunders.] in their attacks to herbaceous, while others work in the hardest of wood.One of these latter (the Sixteen-legged Maple Borer) is shown in Fig. 173.The squash and peach-

A preliminary introduction to the study of entomologyTogether with a chapter on remedies, or methods that can be used in fighting injurious insects; insect enemies of the apple tree and its fruit, and the insect enemies of small grains . Fig. 175 —The Forest Tent-caterpillar: a, effsrs; b,female moth; c, maKnified upper view of eggr; d,same, side view.—[After Kiley.] Fio. 176.-Larva of Forest Tent^caterpillar.-[After Saunders.] in their attacks to herbaceous, while others work in the hardest of wood.One of these latter (the Sixteen-legged Maple Borer) is shown in Fig. 173.The squash and peach- Stock Photo
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The Reading Room / Alamy Stock Photo

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2AN94A2

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2363 x 1057 px | 40 x 17.9 cm | 15.8 x 7 inches | 150dpi

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A preliminary introduction to the study of entomologyTogether with a chapter on remedies, or methods that can be used in fighting injurious insects; insect enemies of the apple tree and its fruit, and the insect enemies of small grains . Fig. 175 —The Forest Tent-caterpillar: a, effsrs; b, female moth; c, maKnified upper view of eggr; d, same, side view.—[After Kiley.] Fio. 176.-Larva of Forest Tent^caterpillar.-[After Saunders.] in their attacks to herbaceous, while others work in the hardest of wood.One of these latter (the Sixteen-legged Maple Borer) is shown in Fig. 173.The squash and peach-tree borers belong in this family. 92 A TRELIMINARY INTRODUCTION The family known as AROTiiDiE is represented in this state by a num-ber of species. The larvae of these insects are more or less hairy and themoths are rather compact, and well covered by tufts of hair. They are. Fio. 177.—Cocoon of Forest Tent-caterpillar.—[After Saunders.] rather prettily colored as moths and caterpillars, and are very generalfeeders. The Isabella Moth is figured along with its larva and pupa inthe illustration numbered 185.

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