RM2ANCW7Y–Avventure del conte Flaminio NNmilanese dal medesimo scritte, e date alla luce soltanto a nostri giorni pel pubblico divertiemo .. . ica, qui giace, quivi è fepolta Ma-dama. Quando per certo abbiate la Tua morte , fareteallora ritorno alla folitudine , e più ragionevolmente*fpargerete le lagrime, ed i flebili fofpiri. Supporto poi,chella ien viva, che fate qua fenza Soccorrerla ? Chifa in quali mani fi trovi, ed a qual tirannia fia la mi-fera fottopofta ? Deh partiamo adunque da quefto luo-go, ed ufiamo ogni diligenza per rinvenirla, o viva, omorta che fia. La ferietà del fuo ragionamento con
RM2AND0G7–Avventure del conte Flaminio NNmilanese dal medesimo scritte, e date alla luce soltanto a nostri giorni pel pubblico divertiemo .. . edefimo fcritte, e date alla luce foltanto a noflri: éorm pel pubblico divertimento &c. MS. non y5 eiTeCcola alcuna contro la Santa Fede Cattolica, e parimen-te per Atteftato del Segretario Noftro, mente controPrencipi, e buoni cofturm, concediamo Licenza arG/o:Battila Cafali Stampator di Venezia , che pofh eifere Rampato, olTervando gli ordini in materia di Stam-pe , e prefentando le lolite Copie alle Pubbliche Libre-rie di Veneziane di Padova. Data li 17. Sett
RM2ANCKKX–Avventure del conte Flaminio NNmilanese dal medesimo scritte, e date alla luce soltanto a nostri giorni pel pubblico divertiemo .. . olituajjne-sodiamo la pace , e la tranquillità danimo, ericreandoci con quei Onefli divertimenti , che fommin:Orare poffòno quellabitazione. In quello tempo non efendo accaduta cofa alcuna meritevole di rifleflo , daifine alle prefenti venture . Vi diro follante avermiCielo concedo in quello tempo una figlia, che va cufeendò in maraviglia bellezza , e duno fpmto ned.flìmile dalla Madre, ed un figlio di cui per la tenra età non lo , che compromettere mi pena UCiel
RM2ANCK99–Avventure del conte Flaminio NNmilanese dal medesimo scritte, e date alla luce soltanto a nostri giorni pel pubblico divertiemo .. . Arrivo ad una l[o!a, e colà vengo a tradimento dalCapitanio lafciato. Ritrovo nella medefima un vecchio , che mi accoglie , e raddolcire la mia ama-rezza col raceonto de* [uoi giorni. 107. CAPITOLO XV. J)alPI[ola fi parte il C. Flaminio, t va in Londra,Dal medefimo viene [cau erata Madama Laura, e lafleffa racconta i [uoi patimenti . Incontro del Cava.iier Leopoldo, e dì [uà Confate • 115 CA- *5*CAPITOLO XVI. La gentilità R»fa narra le fue pagaie f^ureìLoro a ho
RM2ANCYM2–Avventure del conte Flaminio NNmilanese dal medesimo scritte, e date alla luce soltanto a nostri giorni pel pubblico divertiemo .. . fermò»Della fua guarigione avuta da Medici buona fperànzaattendeva di giorno-hi giorno rivederlo fuori del letto2ma dopo una lunga, e penofa malattia ha dovuta mife-tamente morire , e queffo fi fu il motivo per cui tardòdì rifpondermìV Ciò creduto pef vero, per eftitìjo pianfiT amatiffimo fedele fervo, corifervandone poi fempre Pamara memoria. Coti piena fcddi sfatene di tutti, ognidovere adempito,• rifolvemmo di fare ritorno a Milano,giacche la Conteffa dimoflra
RM2AND0B1–Avventure del conte Flaminio NNmilanese dal medesimo scritte, e date alla luce soltanto a nostri giorni pel pubblico divertiemo .. . oalcuni giorni in fulla noftra fronte appariva minore 1*affanno, dal che incoraggiato il March-fe colle il tempodi poterfi partire, ufati avendo tutti i convenevoli uffi-ci di buona grazia^ e gentilezza. La Madre mia, edio colla fola compagnia delle noftre afflizioni reiìammo5ed il dolore fenza punto punto feematfi di gierno ingiorno più fenfibile in me fi rendeva. Smunto in pocotempo divenni, e fenza colori appariva nel volto, eduna lenta, e continua febre ìnfe
RM2AND0P0–Avventure del conte Flaminio NNmilanese dal medesimo scritte, e date alla luce soltanto a nostri giorni pel pubblico divertiemo .. . Ozio, e f applicazione per Pinna-ta loro diverfita tra fé convenirenon Sembrano ; e pure entrambi,agli animi nofirifi rendono uti-li, eneceffarj: La fleffa arduità delloziofi fa fovvemre F applicazione per non im-merger fi nei più, abbomìnevoli vizj*, e la Je-na contìnua applicazione qualche ora ozia-ta per ricrear fi ohe fi amente ricerca j In amahe due la moderatezza deve rifp Under e , eregolarne quegli effetti, che air uomo efferpotrebbero pregiudizievoli . D
RM2AND15M–Avventure del conte Flaminio NNmilanese dal medesimo scritte, e date alla luce soltanto a nostri giorni pel pubblico divertiemo .. . IN VENEZIA, MDCCLX1L Appresso Giambatista Casali.CON LICENZA DE SUPERIORI. 0? ? - « ALLE NOBILISSIME DAME < ? V E N E T E.avventuredelcont00nfla
RM2AND03K–Avventure del conte Flaminio NNmilanese dal medesimo scritte, e date alla luce soltanto a nostri giorni pel pubblico divertiemo .. . i animo indifferen-te. Un* altro mefe era già fcorfo quando in fui lido pe-fcando vidi un legno veleggiare verfo quelFIfola, ondeio rinacqui per la fperanza della mia libertà » Quello po-co dopo felicemente arrivato, il Capi tari io sbarcò, e miha ricercato contezza del venerando vecchio, di cui, glidiedi una giufe, ed intera formazione) per la quale re-do pienamente foddisfo, e meco il conduffi allr abitazio-ne. Di più cofe là: tenemmo difeorfo. e tutte gli narr
RM2AKW000–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Lateral Views of Ribs of Eurhinodelphis bossi For explanation of plate see page 39 U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 26 PL. 15. Dorsal and Ventral Views of a Skull of Eurhinodelphis bossi For explanation of plate see page 40 U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 26 PL. 16
RM2AG2JG8–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Species of Labidocera. 346-350, Labidocera insolita, new species: 346, Dorsal .Us, titi1: V. 3, female; 349, right first antenna. 351-355, Labidocera laevidentata (Brady): 351, Dorsal vi<353, urosome, lateral view, female; 354. fifth 356-359, Labidocera minuta Giesbrecht:female; 358, fifth legs360, Labidocera nerii Kx0yer, female: Fifth 361, 362, Labidocera orsinii Giesbrecht, femali U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULLETIN 100. VOL. 14. PART 4 PLATE 25. Species of Labidocera, Lophothrix, and Metridia. 363, Labidocera pavo Giesbrecht, female: Urosome, dorsa
RM2AGE695–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. X 6. !<•. Thirty-fifth adambulacral plate with three furrow spinelets.1/. Fourth adambulacral plate, one furrow spine, X 6. 2. Nearchaster pedicellaris; mouth plates of type, X 6; some of the suborals have been rcmove<l from leftside. 3. Nearchaster aciculosus; sixth superomarginal and inferomarginal from side, showing the armature, X6. 406 BULLETIN 76, UNITED STATES NATIONAL MUSEUM. Plate 119. Fig. 1. Nearchaster variabilis; abactinal purface of a Bpecimen having the maximum number of papulse.2. Luidiaster dawsoni; abactinal view of a young sp
RM2AGDAC0–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. «TION4L MUSEUM. f^:i.^i >-< 4 44^
RM2ANA2FA–North American fauna . (A. K. Fisher) ; August 18, 1927, in BaltimoreCounty (F. C. Kirkwood). Extreme departure dates: September24, 1955, in Baltimore County (C. M. Buchanan) ; September 17,1890, in the District of Columbia (USNM—C. W. Richmond). Maximum counts (nonbreeding).—Spring: 5 near Seneca,Montgomery County, on May 14, 1949 (L. M. Ashley) ; 3 inthe District of Columbia on June 1, 1917 (F. Harper). LEAST FLYCATCHER Empidonax minimus (Baird and Baird) Status.—Breeding (see fig. 33) : Fairly common in the Alle-gheny Mountain section; uncommon in the western part of theRidge and Valley sec
RM2AM0WXC–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . / ^. 0
RM2AGD8BM–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. -^iy-^*^** rV»^ >^ HiPPASTERIA HEATHr. NATIONAL MUSEUM ULLETIN 76 PL. <4. HiPPASTERIA C* Foil lILAIUkriON HJltl Ml t^i JlV .V.VL MUSEUM BULLtTIN rs PV. At ^^ ^ ^ ^t^M 1 1 H 1 i^P pWy ^^^^B^l 1 m ^^fflffin^ ss^s^^ £^52 9BB GBHnBBflu Si Sm s^&^ ^ ^m ^^^ 1 1 ^^^p ^ iSu ^?^R 1 1 ?K^J^ ^ B JS|^ ^ 3, n Bi
RM2AGBDH5–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. 1. DENDROOASTER ARBUSCULUS. 2. HENHICIA POLVACANTH*. 3. H. LONOISPINA 4. H. ASTMENACTIS.5. H. CLARKL 6. H. LEVIUSCULA. Fo« OPLAhATIOM O* PLATt »tC »*OI 404. U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULLETIN 7« l>U 112. t. PORANIOPSIS INFLATA. 2. P. INFUATA FLEXILIS. 3. HENRICIA CLARKI. 4. SOLASTER EXIOUUS. 5. HETEROJONIAB ALTERNATUS. Fm rxPuANATios or PlATC tCI »A0< 404, U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULLETIN 7« PL. 113
RM2AKTB53–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . The Puparia of Sarcophagid Flies For explanation of plate see page 28 U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS. VOL. 66. ART. 29 PL. 8. The Puparia of Sarcophagid Flies For explanation of plate see page 26 U.S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 29 PL. 9
RM2AKGC0T–Bulletin - United States National Museum . 1 Chondropoina (Chondroloiiiiiiin) .supcrbum Henderson and Simpson; 2, C. (C.) eusarcum puertoplatcnse, new subspecies; 3, C. (C.) beatense Clench; 4, C. (C.) eusarcum catalinitensc, new subspecies; 5, C. (C.) e. eusarcum (Pfeiffer); 6, C. (C.) niaeqvUa-brum, new species; 7, C. (C.) ignotnin, new species. U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM ULLETIN 192 PLATE 6. ^ ^^%A<v M
RM2AKNH28–North American fauna . t^^**—>^„ ?**-(»?.
RM2AG3783–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. d the same numbers respectively in theinterambulacra, Both specimens have only three plates in a series onthe peristome, The tridentate pedicellariae are characteristic in having a distinctarc under the articular surface (fig. 3, a), a character otherwise knownonly in Sperosoma durum Doderlein. In the smaller specimen there REPORT ON THE ECHINOIDEA MORTENSEN 13 are numerous ophicephalous pedicellariae (fig. 3, d) also resemblingthose of S. durum. In the larger specimen only a single ophicepha-lous pedicellaria was found, which looks rather different
RM2AM33PM–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . btained fromtwomuscovite plates superposed at rightangles to each other, while the end sectorsgive still more complicated interferencefigurs8, suggesting 3 mica plates at 60° to each other. The acutebisectrix of allof the intergrown crystal units is perpendicular to thetable. The simplest explanation which will fit these several peculiaritiesis that the crystals are made up, as before, of an underlying homo-geneous crystal which, however, is not of uniform thickness but thick-ens in all directions from the center. Thinning would produce thesam
RM2AKHA89–Bulletin - United States National Museum . <..*». W^^ I
RM2AM1DKE–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Pollack Whale: Cervical Vertebra No. 6 and DorsalVertebra No. I For explanation of plate see page U U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 9 PL. 12. U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 9 PL. 13 V %*. ^K V •it J! ^1 •9; U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS. VOL. 66, ART. 9 PL. |4
RM2AKNE06–North American fauna . Skulls of Procyon, subgenus Procyon. 125 870119°—.)() 10 PLATE 11 |Three-fouiths+ natural size] A. Procyon [Froci/on] loior incautus Nelson; tvpe; male adult; Torch Kev, Fla. (No. 255060, U. S. Natl. Mus., Biological Surveys collection.) B. Procyon [Proci/on] maynurdi Bangs; male adult; New Providence Island, Bahamas. (No. 121905, U. S. Natl. Mus.) 126 NORTH AMERICAN FAUNA 60, FiSH AND WILDLIFE SERVICE PLATE 11. i v-^^s^^ B
RM2AFJPM5–. Bulletin - United States National Museum.
RM2AG3K4M–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. nnsylvania and in the Albany, Schoharie County area ofeast-central New York this species is known only from cave waters.In central New York records are from wells and springs occurring inlower Paleozoic sandstones and limestones (but mostly Devoniansandstones). Marginal populations in eastern Pennsylvania areknown mostly from seeps and springs developed in lower Paleozoicsandstones and limestones. In caves, S. allegheniensis is usuallyfound under rocks in small streams or in shallow pools with siltbottoms. In John Friends Cave this species has been c
RM2AGD2EE–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. I. Leptythastfr pArfFirti 0 t AvnMALUS. 3. PSILASTER PtCTINAT-? A. CAUFORNICUS. AsATHM or lATC tic rAOC 3M. U S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULLETIN 71 PI- M.
RM2AKN23A–Bulletin - United States National Museum . 5 in each case, or 370 in all, a numberthat may of course be at any time increased by adding to the caselength. The individual frames, made of hard cherry with duU mahoganyfinish, measure 31^ inches high by 29 f inches deep on the outsideand 27i by 21^ inches in the opening; the thickness of the framesis H inch, and when fuUy drawn out they are exposed to a depthof 23i inches, with an extension into the case of 6^ inches, whichprovides the necessary leverage. Both sides are used and are glazedwith Belgian negative glass. The frames slide on cherry str
RM2AKY9TB–Proceedings of the United States National Museum .
RM2AGBJCY–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. of the torch to catchgame—a device entirely unknown among the more northern Indians.They hunted elk and deer at night, attracting them within bowshotby the bright hghts. At certain points on the coast, where greatflocks of waterfowl flew from point to point, they erected tall polesand on them stretched nets made of cords manufactiu*ed from wildhemp and cedar roots. Getting behind these at night they wouldraise their torches, and it was astonishing to see what numbers ofbirds v/ould fly against the nets and drop to the ground, stunned bythe force of t
RM2AFWENT–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Figure 52. — Rocket at the Fair of the Iron Horse, October 7, 1927. Noteshortened smokestack. 62 A Conodion Relic. Figure 53. — Photo of Samson, built in England in 1 838 by Hackworth, taken inNova Scotia by a New Glasgow photographer some time before 1 890. Observechairs provided for engineer. The third and last of the three complete British locomo-tives of the 1825-1849 period remaining in North Americais also the only extant locomotive of the period on this con-tinent located outside the United States.^ The Samson (figure 53) was built by Timothy
RM2AGBEH5–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. 1. HyMENASTER K(ZHLERI. 2. H. QUAORISPINOSUS. FON |a»CAKATMy< V »t*t( *Cr ^Atjf 403, U. S. NATIONAL MUSEL BUllETIN If, PL. lO*. F0« lanAMATtOM or PLATC Ml Mol 403k U. S. NATIuNAL MUSCUSf bo. if T s 6 PL. no J J^ / ? r- rf** m ^-^^^ ? l i3<^^/ W ^ /t-Vii-i-^ i «/ H 1 /l* MYMENASTER gUADRlSPiSO^Us.FOI (JI^UANATWh O* ^l.ATI •([ PkA. 403. U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULLETIN 7« PL. MI
RM2AKYWKC–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Chrysodomus EULIMATUS Dall For explanation of plate see page I U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 17 PL. 15.
RM2AM8AT3–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . / iM^iM- .l-f A-c, Melanoplus bilituratus defectiis: a, uutIc from Pendletons Ranch, 4 miles south ofTumacacori, Ariz.; b, male from Tcmpe, Ariz., reared; c, female from Chandler, Ariz.D, M. spretus, female from Iowa, 187.i. PROC- U. S. NAT. MUS. VOL. 110 GURNEY AND BROOKS, PLATE. 6
RM2AM5HC5–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . rator (Gravenhorst) w^as examined. This is a veryisolated species with the larval characters showing no relationshipto those of any other ichneumonid. It is endoparasitic in the sawflyCephus. The lateral parts of the epistoma are very lightly sclerotized andbroad, forming plates on the lateral parts of the clypeus; each pleuro-stoma is lightly sclerotized and bears about five sensilla; there are noother head sclerites: the maxillary and labial palps are represented bysmall sensilla; there is no sclerotized silk press; about 12 sensilla arepres
RM2AN9C0K–Bulletin - United States National Museum . l>.
RM2AGD23D–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. / ,/// /• tb.
RM2AGC1NN–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. 1, 3 urrEH>. HLNHictA urviuscuL* annectens. 2, 3 ilower . H. leviusc. Fon tirLANATION or PLATE ttl PAOI 400. U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULLLTIN 7S PL.. HENRICIA UEVIUSCULA MULTISPINA. Foil EXPLANATION OF PLATK tCC PAOt 400. U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULLETIN 76 PL. 73
RM2AXK3TB–Bulletin - United States National Museum . II Vmboina (II. M ; 220 | ecimen from Amboina pinnules ol lected by the • Enkhuizen I 5.N.M., E.4 U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULLETIN 82. PART 4A PLATE 49. 222, Sttphanometraprotectus: Specimen from Si, MJ. m M V 224 specimen from U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULLETIN 82. PART 4A PLATE SO
RM2AFM2XE–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Map of Eastern Equatorial Africa. For explanation of plate see page i°. SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTION UNITED STATES NATIONAL MUSEUMBulletin 99 EAST AFRICAN MAMMALS IN THE UNITED STATESNATIONAL MUSEUM Part I. INSECTIVORA, CHIROPTERA, AND CARNIVORA ^^^8iM mim^ BY N. HOLLISTERSuperintendent, National Zoological Park, Washingtonbulletinunitedst9911918unit
RM2AGBF1M–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. DiPLOPTERASTER MULTlPES. U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM. 1. HyMENASTER K(ZHLERI. 2. H. QUAORISPINOSUS. FON |a»CAKATMy< V »t*t( *Cr ^Atjf 403, U. S. NATIONAL MUSEL BUllETIN If, PL. lO*
RM2AG3581–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. lity: Tanabe, Province ofKii) ; Figures and descriptions of the fishes of Japan, ed. 2, p. 507, pi. 137, fig 384 1935(type). ; Nat. V.tIi. Kon. Ak.ul. Wetens. Amsterdam (Cirrhit.), vol. 15, p. 16, 1875 (type locality:Amboina) : Atlas irhthyologique des Indes orientales N6erlandaises, vol. 8 p 147 pi 76flg. 1, 1876-77 (type). NEW PHILIPPINE FISHES—FOWLEK 67 truding in front; teeth in villiform bands in jaws, also present onpalatines; bony interorbital width 6% in head measured from snouttip, concave. Gill rakers 5 + 10, robust, short, clavate, % long
RM2AGBD65–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. required by art; that is, a socket for alarge candle would force bulkiness in the stem and base of the candle-stick and destroy the harmony between the candle and its holder.The spike also is adequate for the placement of a candle not to bemoved about, but the socket is necessary for ambulant candlesticks. A well-carved square tablet of oak soaked with grease and havingan irregular hole burnt in the middle, found in the hull of an ancientViking ship dating 800-1000, is identified as a candlestick. Severalof these, more or less charred, were found. Th
RM2AKMPHW–North American fauna . Savannah, Ga. He wrote: This brackish area, a place of transition from fresh to salt, has some peculiarsituations in respect to bird habitats. In the middle of Elba Island I have seenboth King and Clapper Rails on territory so close together that both birds werein view at the same time. In the New York City region, John Bull (1964, p. 169) reported11 specimens and 19 sight records of King Rails in coastal salt marshesand a January record of two King Rails feeding with a Clapper Railon a mud flat at Lawrence. On May 18, 1960, John S. Webb and I observed a King Rail and aC
RM2AM4R6H–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Dorsal aspect (X1 + ) of skull in cert3i subspecies oiOryzomys co7icolor (a-e) a-ndO. bicolor(J-j), showing variation in size with broad overlapping in the opposite extremes of eachspecies, a-c, Oryzomys concolor superans: a, Male (CNHAI 41459), Montalvo, RioBobonaza, Ecuador; b, female (CNHM 43257), Rio Pindo Yacu, Ecuador; c, female(CNHM 43252), Yana Rumi, Ecuador, d, e, Oryzomys concolor concolor: d, male (USNM280563), Pueblo Bello, Colombia; e, female (USNlM 280583), El Orinoco, Rio Cesar,Colombia. /, g, i, Oryzomys bicolor bicolor, males:
RM2AN99BW–North American fauna . gration.—Normal period: August 20-25 to September20-25; peak, August 25 to September 15. Extreme arrival dates:August 15,1953, in Anne Arundel County (Mrs. W. L. Henderson,Mrs. G. Tappan); August 17, 1945, in Prince Georges County.Extreme departure dates: October 13, 1919 (M. J. Pellew), andOctober 6, 1904 (W. W. Cooke), in the District of Columbia;October 5, 1954, in Prince Georges County (L. W. Oring). Maximum counts.—Spring: 10 along the C. and O. Canal,Montgomery County, on May 12, 1951 (P. A. DuMont); 10 atGreenbelt, Prince Georges County, on May 12, 1956 (L. W. 314
RM2AGC3FJ–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. 5 1, Pottery Hot-water Bottle with Depressions for the Feet: 2,Italian ScALDiNO OR Ambulant STOVE: 3,4, Chinese Hand Warmers;5, Kachmerian Wicker Hand Stove For OFscRiprioN of plate see page i; FIRE AS AN AGENT IN HUMAN CULTURE 13 teen gained, and perhaps direction of smoke is the first object sought.It is observed, however, that some natives appear to be apathetictoward smoke, and primitive appearing house fires among many-tribes have little provision for carrying smoke away. In a sense theaboriginal house may be conceived as a protection to the fir
RM2AKRMM6–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Upper Teeth and Palate of Elephas roosevelti For explanation of plate see page 6 ON REMAINS OF MASTODONS FOUND IN TEXAS,ANANCUS BRAZOSIUS AND GOMPHOTHERIUM CIM- ARRONIS By Oliver P. Hay Associate of the Carnegie Institution of Washington In the course of his paleontological work the writer has had theopportunity to study many interesting remains of mastodons foundin Texas. It is proposed in this paper to describe those of twospecies. A. ON ADDITIONAL SPECIMENS OF ANANCUS BRAZOSIVS HAY 1. On a large molar found in Texas and now in the British M
RM2AKG139–Bulletin - United States National Museum . 1, Chondropoma (Chondrotoma) montalbense, new .si)ecie.s; 2, C. (6.) catalinensc, newspecies; 3, C. (C) vanattac •anattae Pilsbry; 4, C (C) tortiicjacnsc, new species; 5.r. ((.) vanattac vcrcttcnsc, new subspecies; 6, C (C) xohiiu. new s|)ecies; 7, C (C)iiiolciisc, new species; S, C (C) browinaiunii AWinlanil. U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULLETIN 192 PLATE 13
RM2AFWMR5–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Figure 40.—John Hancock, bearing name Thomas Jefferson, at the Fair of the IronHorse, September 30, 1927. When first placed in service, grasshoppers didnot use metal water tanks. Figure 41. — Recent photo of so-called Atlantic. Note absence of side rod thatoriginally connected the two axles. P * f. fy
RM2AGC5NJ–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. 3 9088 01421 2187. WASHINGTON GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE 1926 ADDITIONAL COPIES OF THIS PUBLICATION MAY BE PEOCUBED FROM THE SUPEEINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE WASHINGTON, D. C. AT 60 CENTS PER COPY ADVERTISEMENT The scientific publications of the National Museum include twoseries, known, respectively, as Proceedings and Bulletin. The Proceedings, begun in 1878, is intended primarily as a mediumfor the pubHcation of original papers, based on the collections ofthe National Museum, that set forth newly acquired facts in biology,anth
RM2AGC00K–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. LOrMAiTtH FURCILLIGER.Fon laPLAsATlos or PUkTC •(( rAol 401. U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM. LOPHA&TER r-URCILLIGER VEXATOR. FOM CKPLANATKMI or nj^TK tlC ^AOt 401. U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM
RM2AKTFNY–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . The Puparia of Sarcophagid Flies For explanation of plate see page 25 U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 29 PL. 4. The Pupara of Sarcophagid Flies For explanation of plate see page 25 U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 29 PL. 5
RM2AKT563–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Harpidium insignis, New Species For explanation of plate see page U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 32 PL. 2. Harpidium latus, H. insignis, and H. ROTUNDUS For EXPLANATiON OF PLATE SEE PAGE 7 Plate 2 Harpidium Intus, new species Fio. 1. Median .section of medium-sized specimen sliowing septa of pedicleand bracliial valves and spondylium.2,3. Side and dorsal views of a medium-sized individual.4,5,6. Ventral, side, and dorsal views of the largest well-preserved specimenfound. Earindium insignia, new species 7. Side view of the sam
RM2AJHE7K–Bulletin - United States National Museum . TT 71 ^ f 10. L..l 0U TOPOGRAPHY OF THE DISTRICT. 21 not less than 300 loaded shells; two guns, to change when one becomestoo hot to handle. Shells should be loaded with 2 drachms of powderand three-quarters of an ounce of Xo. 10 shot. Some use 2.1 drachmsof powder and one ounce ISTo. 10 shot. Having taken his position, the pusher shoves off and paddles overthe channel to the marsh opposite. Entering- the marsh both muststand, the sportsman in front, his left foot forward and right foot behindthe seat, steadying himself as best he can. He soon become
RM2AFWH1E–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. 55. Figure 48.—Mississippi, probably built in the 1830s, with tender of a laterperiod. Photo may have been taken after locomotive v/as rebuilt for exhibition atWorlds Columbian Exposition at Chicago, in 1 893. The Mississippi, however, has none of the characteristicsof Enghsh locomotives of its period, and it is well known thata representative of Dunham took several locomotives fromNew York to Natchez in late 1836. It is m^ost probable thatthe Mississippi is a Dunham-built locomotive of the middle1830s. Its first recorded service began in April 1837,
RM2AN91D1–Bulletin - United States National Museum . a Fig. 24.—SCALPELLUM ANTILLARUM X 3,WITH DETAILS OF 6, ROSTRUM AND C,CAKINA. THE BAENACLES IN THE U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM. 63 The scutum is about twice as long as wide, rhomboidal, with acuteapical umbo. The occludent and lateral margins are subparallel andsomewhat convex. The tergal margin is concave, the basal straight. The tergum is triangular, conspicuously larger than the scutum.The occludent margin is about three-fourths as long as that of thescutum and is strongly arched, the acute summit being thus somewhatrecurved. The scutal margin is a littl
RM2AM29JN–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Details of Metamasius sericeus Latreille For explanation rE SEE PAGE 10 U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 5 PL. 6
RM2AFW21G–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. stem are dummies. On the otherhand, such parts as the boiler, firebox, steam gauge, watergauge, throttle, and valve motion are all operable, and thedonor has asserted that there is even ring packing in the cyl-inders. Although capable of being fired and steamed up,using coal as the fuel, the locomotive has never beenoperated. 86 The number on the locomotive and tender apparentlyrepresent the year the donor commenced his work on themodel, as there was never a New York Central locomotiveof this type bearing that number. New York Central Locomotive 999,
RM2AWN3FX–Bulletin - United States National Museum . ^ in eye. Scales 90 to 122 along lateral line to caudal base; tubes 70 to 80in lateral line to caudal base; 30 or 31 scales above lateral line, 60 to62 below, 28 to 30 predorsal forward to occiput and 25 to 33 more still. Figure Q.—Oplegnathm faaciatus (Schlegel), young forward opposite hind nostril, 17 to 23 rows on cheek. Scales with 2to 9 basal radiating striae, also 2 to 4 other incomplete auxiliaries;11 to 15 rather long apical denticles, with 2 or 3 transverse rows ofbasal elements; circuli rather coarse. D. XI or XII, 17, I or 18, i, sixth spin
RM2AM66FB–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . rgemandibles. The teeth on the dorsal surface of the blade of the mandi-ble are larger than the teeth on the ventral surface in Aptesis andRhemhohius but not in Cubocephalus. Larval Key 1. Teeth on the dorsal surface of the blade of the mandible not markedly larger than teeth on the ventral surface Cubocephalus Teeth on dorsal surface of blade of mandible larger than teeth on ventralsurface 2 2. Blade of mandible short, broad, and well-sclerotized, with length approximately equal to one-third of that of base of mandible Rhembobius Blade of man
RM2AXKB8E–Bulletin - United States National Museum . 178, 1X1. Amphimetra discoidea: 178, The type specimen from Port Denison, d (I .S.N.M., 2 182, same proximal pinnules, X 2.179, Amphimetra ensifer: Specimen from Singapore (U.S.N.M., E. 108 ISO, 181, Ilclerumctru schlegelii: The type specimen from Japan (C. 1S3, 184, Amphimetra spectabilis: Proximal pinnule .177, X 2. i ONAI Ml riN B2, fART (A Pi. Mala. ls;. Specimen from Amboina, pier, in 0 by the l.i; 186, specimen from between Fremantle and Geraldton, Westernlia, in II S.N.M., 55110); Is. proximal a specimen from the [ i .S.N.M., E. Hiimetratess
RM2AFW1HP–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. 0) formerly lent by him to the Museum hasbeen added to the collection (USNM 314615). A 4-4-0 ofexquisite workmanship in brass and steel, the model is 21inches long and has a gauge of 2^2 inches. It was constructed during the 7-year period from 1907 to1914 by George Boshart, a toolmaker of Brookline, nearPhiladelphia, Pa. All rotating and reciprocating parts areoperable, though the boiler is apparently not capable ofgenerating steam. There is no tender with the locomotive,none having been built. It is not definitely known what, if any, original locomo
RM2AM2J9X–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Photomicrographs of Albitic Pegmatite For explanation of plate see page 86 U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 68, ART. 2 PL. 8. AUGITE BLADES IN DIABASE PEGMATITE For explanation of plate see page U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 2 PL. 9
RM2AKTNPY–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . + 5i Fig. T.—Calcite. Habit of smallyellowish to amber crystals yellowish transparent crystals of the form (33 61) was then intro-duced, these averaging 5 millimeters in length. One small vug inthis seam was filled with chalcedony. Some specimens show datolite resting on coarse granular bluishcalcite which is apparently older than the datolite. Most of thecalcite crystals are, however, distinctly younger and rest upon the ART. 28 MINERALOGY OF TRIASSIC LIMESTONE SHANNON 29 datolite. The first and simplest type of these forms transparent paleam
RM2AMXYMN–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . eroventral view of aedeagus (p, lateral projection).c: M. bilituratus vulturnus: 1, holotype, dry; 2, Priest Bridge, Md. (m, membranous fold; X, carina; y, hooklike apex; z, concave area).d: M. bilituratus defectus, Tempe, Ariz., reared (x, anterior margin; y, flaplike area of dorsal valve; z, sinuate margin of flap).e: M. bilituratus bilituratus, Wasaga Beach, Ontario, Canada./; Intermediate between M. bilituratus bilituratus and M. bilituratus defectus. Baker, Nev., dorsal valve only.g: M. bilituratus, uncertain subspecific position, Kokerno
RM2AN8NNX–Bulletin - United States National Museum .
RM2AM2ANM–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Details of Cosmopolites sordidus Germar For explanation of plate see page io U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 5 PL. 5.
RM2AM299K–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Details of Metamasius sericeus Latreille For explanation rE SEE PAGE 10 U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 5 PL. 6. Details of Calendra callosus (Olivier^i For explanation of plate see page io U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 5 PL. 7 rrt
RM2AFX06G–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Figure 23. — Early drawing of De Witt Clinton, built in 1831 The third locomotive (figure 23) built by the West PointFoundry Association, the De Witt Clinton of the Mohawk andHudson Rail Road Co., was the first to run in New YorkState. Its first public demonstration was an excursion trip onAugust 9, 1831, on a 12-mile stretch of railway betweenAlbany and Schenectady. The distance was covered in lessthan one hour. Another notable demonstration, attended bymany public officials, took place on September 24 of thesame year. The locomotive, which had been
RM2AM6WE4–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Figure 3.—Pimplinae:Ephialtini, head sclerites: a, Ephialtes irritaior (Fabricius); b,Iseropus stercorator brunneifrons (Viereck); c, Tromatobia rujopectus (Cresson). (1,antenna; 2, spiracle; 3, skin.) 404 PROCEEDINGS OF THE NATIONAL MUSEUM. FiGURK 4.—Pimplinae:Ephiakini, head sclerltes: Delomerisia diprionis Cushman. (1, antenna; 2, spiracle; 3, skin.) The above key must be regarded as provisional, for, on the presentmaterial, it is very difficult to decide on any one characteristic of agenus. This may be due to the fact that Scamhus, to take
RM2AKFN3R–Bulletin - United States National Museum . Contact pictures U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULLETIN 157 PLATE 64. Contact pictures Plate &i Contact pictures; exposure 30 days Figure] 1. Danaus plexippus, female, fresh specimen, upper side. Tlie irregulartriangle shows the effect of a sheet of quartz 0.2 mm. thick placedover the wing. 2. Danaus plexippus, male, fresh specimen, upper side. The irregular band shows the effect of a sheet of quartz 0.2 mm. thick placed overthe wing. 3. Pyrameis cardui, upper surface of a specimen caught six years before the exposure was made (compare pi. 8, fig. 1). 4. Papi
RM2AFW4WP–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. 3511). It wasmade in the Museum in about 1900 by C. R. Luscombe. The Arabian was similar in design to the three grass-hoppers that have survived, but differed from them inmany small ways. Its two cylinders, for example, had a boreand stroke of 12 and 22 inches. This bore was fractionallyless than that of the other three. Also, its weight with fueland water, 7V2 tons, was about a ton less than that of anyof the others. The extent to which the Museums model represents theseslight differences between the Arabian and the grass-hoppers that followed it ca
RM2AGBKM6–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Fixed Stoves, Portable Stoves, and Aboriginal Ovens 1, Three-hole stove with simple draft, Mexico; 2, fixed stove, Mexico; 3, Korean soapstonecooking pot; 4, Korean soapstone stove; 5, Korean cooking bowl; 6, Hopi Indian field oven,Arizona; 7, Hopi Indian mush oven, Arizona For description of plate see pages 39 and 62 U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULLETIN 139 PL. 23
RM2AKG2F3–Bulletin - United States National Museum .
RM2AKYBT9–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Illustrations of Types For explanation of plate see page 38 U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS. VOL. 66. ART. 17 PL. 26
RM2AG2HCW–. Bulletin - United States National Museum. 1 mm Species of Phyllopus. Pleuromamma, and Pontella.394-396, Phyllopus aequalis Sars, male: 394, Left first antenna; 395, fifth legs; 396, dorsal 397-399, Phyllopus giesbrechti A. Scott: 397, Dorsal view, male; 398, fifth legs, male; 399 fifth legs, female.400, 401, Pleuromamma piseki Farran, male: 403, Dorsal view; 401, fifth legs.402, 403, Pontella cerami A. Scott, male: 402, Dorsal view; 403, fifth legs.404-407, Pontella gracilis, new species, female: 404, Dorsal view; 405, rostrum; 406, second antenna; 407, fifth legs. U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM BULL
RM2AKRE9K–Proceedings of the United States National Museum . Lower Jaw of Anancus brazosius For explanation of plate see page 14 U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM PROCEEDINGS, VOL. 66, ART. 35 PL. 3.
RM2AKFN8F–Bulletin - United States National Museum . 0 f^- iT . *f //••i i v