. The elements of forestry, designed to afford information concerning the planting and care of forest trees for ornament or profit and giving suggestions upon the creation and care of woodlands with the view of securing the greatest benefit for the longest time, particularly adapted to the wants and conditions of the United States. Forests and forestry. (Male.) 102. Bomhyx neustria. (Female.) (Perfect Insect.) The first of these has, by later Daturalists, been merged with others, but, with this exception, these groups have been considered as well marked, and are geuerally retained. We present

- Image ID: RCM68D
. The elements of forestry, designed to afford information concerning the planting and care of forest trees for ornament or profit and giving suggestions upon the creation and care of woodlands with the view of securing the greatest benefit for the longest time, particularly adapted to the wants and conditions of the United States. Forests and forestry. (Male.) 102. Bomhyx neustria. (Female.) (Perfect Insect.) The first of these has, by later Daturalists, been merged with others, but, with this exception, these groups have been considered as well marked, and are geuerally retained. We present
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Image ID: RCM68D
. The elements of forestry, designed to afford information concerning the planting and care of forest trees for ornament or profit and giving suggestions upon the creation and care of woodlands with the view of securing the greatest benefit for the longest time, particularly adapted to the wants and conditions of the United States. Forests and forestry. (Male.) 102. Bomhyx neustria. (Female.) (Perfect Insect.) The first of these has, by later Daturalists, been merged with others, but, with this exception, these groups have been considered as well marked, and are geuerally retained. We present a few examples of some of these forms. 695. The Bomhy- ces, or spinners, are thick-bodied moths, with feathered an- tennae, at least in the males, tongue short or wanting, thorax woolly but not crest- ed, and the larvae generally spinners. The figures here giv- en show one of nu- merous species of this group. They have s o m e t i m c s proved exceedingly destructive, by eat- ing off the leaves of trees, while in the larva state. We here present a view of the perfect insect, the larvse of which prove very destruc- tive to the Scotch pine. Whole forests. 103. Larva of the Eoinbyx neustria.. 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.. Hough, Franklin Benjamin, 1822-1885. Cincinnati, R. Clarke

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