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. Insects injurious to fruits. Illustrated with four hundred and forty wood-cuts. Insect pests. 416 INSECTS INJURIOUS TO THE ORANGE: magnified, at b in the figure, is formed within tlie larval skin,, which splits open along the back sufficiently to show the en- closed chrysalis, which is black, with a few sparsely-scattered tufts of fine hair. The beetle, which is seen magnified at c, and of the natural size at c?, is of a shining black color, with an irregular reddish spot on each wing-case, and much resembles the twice-stabbed lady-bird of the East. (Fig. 33.) The Ambiguous Hippodamia. Hippo

. Insects injurious to fruits. Illustrated with four hundred and forty wood-cuts. Insect pests. 416 INSECTS INJURIOUS TO THE ORANGE: magnified, at b in the figure, is formed within tlie larval skin,, which splits open along the back sufficiently to show the en- closed chrysalis, which is black, with a few sparsely-scattered tufts of fine hair. The beetle, which is seen magnified at c, and of the natural size at c?, is of a shining black color, with an irregular reddish spot on each wing-case, and much resembles the twice-stabbed lady-bird of the East. (Fig. 33.) The Ambiguous Hippodamia. Hippo Stock Photo
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Contributor:

The Book Worm / Alamy Stock Photo

Image ID:

RD7J49

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7.2 MB (194.5 KB Compressed download)

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1276 x 1959 px | 21.6 x 33.2 cm | 8.5 x 13.1 inches | 150dpi

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This image is a public domain image, which means either that copyright has expired in the image or the copyright holder has waived their copyright. Alamy charges you a fee for access to the high resolution copy of the image.

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. Insects injurious to fruits. Illustrated with four hundred and forty wood-cuts. Insect pests. 416 INSECTS INJURIOUS TO THE ORANGE: magnified, at b in the figure, is formed within tlie larval skin,, which splits open along the back sufficiently to show the en- closed chrysalis, which is black, with a few sparsely-scattered tufts of fine hair. The beetle, which is seen magnified at c, and of the natural size at c?, is of a shining black color, with an irregular reddish spot on each wing-case, and much resembles the twice-stabbed lady-bird of the East. (Fig. 33.) The Ambiguous Hippodamia. Hippodamia amhigua Lee. • In many districts in California this is a very abundant insect. The larva is shown in Fig. 434 at a, and, when full Fig. 434.. 4 M-^^M^'-. Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.. Saunders, William, 1836-1914. Philadelphia, J. B. Lippincott & Co

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