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TKLtQRAPNIO * ADDRltS i
TKLKPHONKi
“Transopti, Phone. SECTION 3.
Museum 8263
London.” .

\tkL HISTORY,
AND NATURE STUDY.
? THE COMPLETE CATALOGUE OF

WeSantern slides.
i r.TTDT manufactured BY

NEWTON & C0.r


Latk OF Nswton a Co., formerly of a, fleet st. and a?, kino $t. covent qarden.
,

EaTABLISHBO OVER 200 YEARS,


HOLDERS OF APPOINTMENTS TO THE ENOLtSH 80VERBION8 CONTINUOUSLY FOR OVER SIXTY YEARS.
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THE COMPLETE CATALOGUE IS ISSUED IN 10 SECTIONS


Price 6d. each.
Newton’S Lantern Slide Catalogue.
SECTION f
1. HEALTH. 'KSDIUAL HYGIENE AND
SOCIAL .s. !i.

2. SCIENCEiMfr. ..OH .I'IY. PHYSICS CHEMISTRY, &c. ,


3. NATURAL History, AGRICULTURE AND NATURE STIIIW.
4. GEOLOGY And PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY.
5. GEOGRAPHY.
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— —
EDUCATION.
It has been found, in practice, that to instruct visually as well as orally,
is by far the most effective method of teaching —
seeing a fact illustrated is of
great assistance in memorizing it, and in consequence, the use of the Lantern
in teaching has become almost universal among all classes —
we believe that
most of the best-known schools in the United Kingdom, India and the Over-
seas Dominions now employ this means of instruction.
In our earnest desire to meet this great demand, we have taken steps to
secure many thousands of new Educational Slides, and are now publishing
lists of them in the most comprehensive and exhaustive catalogue ever issued.
Our complete Catalogue of Lantern Slides is now so large that we are
publishing it in Sections, so that it may be kept up to date more con-
veniently, and intending customers need only take the Section in which they
are interested.
Newton’S Lantern Slide Catalogue.
8E10TI0N
1. health, comprising medical science, hygiene and
10. SOCIAL WELFARE.
2. SCIENCE; ASTRONOMY, PHYSICS, CHEMISTRY, &c.
3. NATURAL HISTORY, AGRICULTURE AND NATURE STUDY.
4. GEOLOGY AND PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY.
5. GEOGRAPHY.
6. HISTORY.
7. INDUSTRIES AND MANUFACTURES.
8. ARCHITECTURE,
9. ART, LITERATURE, AND MISCELLANEOUS.
SCRIPTURE, LANTERN SERVICES CHURCH HISTORY AND ^
MISSIONARY S UBJECTS. /

NATURAL HISTORY.
There is perhaps no subject which has aroused keener and more wide-
spread interest at the present time than Natural History, and in publishing
this new catalogue a special effort has been made to ensure that the thousands
of slides appearing in the list shall provide really good material for those who
desire to bring under observation various aspects of the wild life of nature.
The value of this forrn of visual instruction, with its power of bringing
objects vividly before the students has been abundantly demonstrated during
the past years, and the use of the Lantern as an aid to teaching has now become
an accepted factor in almost every Educational Institution, both in England
and Overseas.
In glancing through the pages of this catalogue, it will be noted that
many of the subjects are represented by large numbers of entirely new slides
which will be found to contain considerable variety and detail, and are the
outcome of personal observation by the following well-known photographers
and artists :

R. B. LODGE. FRANCIS WARD. H. LAZENBY.


A. THORBURN. DOUGLAS ENGLISH. O. WILKINSON
Among other attractive groups, special mention should be made of the
slides illustrating the fine series of books (Longmans) on ;

The Natural History of S. Africa. The Naturalist’s Sketch Book.


Birds and Mammals of S. Africa. Game Birds and Wild Fowl.
Lantern Talks on Bird and Animal Life have become increasingly popular,
and are found to be a constant source of interest and pleasure.
Of special interest to Preparatory Schools are the new se.ts illustrating
the educational series " Eyes and no Eyes,” published in ten separate books
by Cassell & Co. Price is. ^d. each.
AGRICULTURE AND NATURE STUDY.
Botany occupies the last eighteen pages of this Section and Agricultural
Botany, Fruit Culture, and the Farming Industry generally, are detailed on
pages 197 to 217.
INDEX OF
LANTERN SLIDES
OF SECTION 3—NATURAL HISTORY.
AGRICULTURE AND NATURE STUDY.
Page Page Page
Agricultural Botany ... ... 217 Farm Pests 207-208 Nature Study Stories... ... 189
,, Elements ... 202 „ Royal Windsor ... 201 Nesting Swans ... 177
,, Scenes ... ... 202 ,, Typical 202 Nimble Beasts ... 189
Allotments and Garden Farmyard Friends 200-201
... Nitrifying Organisms in Soils 214
Produce 209 ... Fishes ... 181-183, 168, 195
Alpine Plants ... 227 Fish Life ... ... 181-183 On the Seashore ... 161
Anecdotes about Dogs ... 192 Flies, Their Various Species... 186 Orang-Outang ... 191
Animal Life under Water 183-184 Flowers ... 224-226, 227 Orchids and Wild Flowers ... 224
Animal Locomotion ... ... 196 Foods and Feeding 210 Our Farmyard Friends ... 201

,, Sagacity 191 Frog, Evolution of ... 180-182 Our Reptiles and Familiar
Animals and Birds, Homes of 156 Fruit Culture 215 Fishes ... 155
M Helpful to Farming by New Zea- Oysters ... 195
,, ,, ,,
Man ... 156 „ ,, land methods 215 Pasture Grasses ... 211
Australia, TheNaturalist in 194-196 Industry ... 215 Pearl and Pearl Oysters 195
,, „ ...
Ant, Life History of ... 185, 195 ,, Tree Cultivation ... 215 Photographic Pond Life ... 178
Fungi, British 228, 229 Plant and
Bears —Ten Minute Talks ... 172
Game
...

Birds, and Wild Fowl


Life in Field
Garden ... 161
Beasties Courageous 189 Organs 221-222
of Great Britain and Ireand 175 „
Bees 206
Garden Friends and Foes ... 157
Pigs 200, 201
Bird I.ife in England... ... 157
Pond Life 177-180
Life, Studies in 160 „ Produce ... ... 209
,, Potato Disease ... 214
Notes 172 Glimpses of Wild Life ... 161
,,
Poultry 201, 205
Birds 170-177 Grassland and Rotation Crops 210
Rearing

... 206
„ and Animals, Homes of 156 Growth, Structure Defects ,,
Principles of Horticulture ... 223
„ „ helpful to and Conversion of Timber 233
,, Profitable Cultivation of
man ... 157 Sugar Beet 208
Bird Life 159 Herb Yeilding Seed ... ... 222 ...
„ „ ... ...
Protective Colouration 165, 180
of the Air 161
Hidden Beauties of Nature ... 187

„ South Airican ... 176 Highways and Hedges ... 161 Remarkable Trees and Plants 232
British Birds 174, 175
Hire of Slides ... ... 234 Reptiles 155, 158, 167, 168, 194
,, „ and Nests 170-172 Homes of Birds and Animals 1 56
,, and Fishes ... ... 158
.. Butterflies and Moths 185 „ without Hands ... 192 Riverside Rambles ... ... 161
Fungi 228, 229
Hop Culture ... ... ... 216
Romance of the Animal World 191
Mammals ... 158, 192
Horses 198-199 Root Crops ... 208
Mud Wasp, Life His- ,, and Donkeys ... ... 201
Rothamsted Experiments ... 212
tory of ... ... 186 Horticulture, Principles of ... 223
Botanical Plant Organs, Scenes in and around a
injurious Grasses and Weeds 211 Typical Farm 202
Spores, Fertilization, etc. 221-2 ...
Ljurious Insects ... 207-208
Slides ... ... 218 Sheep ... 199
,, *^nsect Life ... ... 158, 161 and Goats
Boxes and Cabinets „ ... 201
235
... ... Mimicry ... 186, 165
Butterflies 184, 185
,,
SlideBoxes ... 235
Insects 158, 161, 165, 168-169, Some British Fungi ... 228-229
,, and Moths ... 160
184, 185, 186, 207-208
Butterfly, Life History of ... 160 Something about the Verte-
By Pond and River ... ... 161 Life History of the Ant ... 185 brates ... 161

British Mud- South African Mammals 192-194


„ „ „ „ Spiders ... 185
Cabinets and Boxes ... ... 235 186 Wasp
Cats and Dogs 201 160
Butterfly Structural Botany ... ... 222
„ „ „ Studies in Bird Life ...
Cattle 199-200, 201 Wheat 217 ... 160
„ „ „ ...
Subscription Rates ... 234
Chicken, Embryology of ... 204
„ ,, ,, various Insects 185 ...

Claxton Series, The ... 157-158 „ of the Wheat Plant from Terms of Hire ... 234
Common Insects as seen seed to seed 217 Timber ... 233
through the Microscope ... 187 „ underwater ... 183-184 Trees and Shrubs ... 161
Commoner Birds of our
Garden 173

Lions Ten Minute Talks ... 172 ,, Fruit ... 215
Live Stock from the Royal ,, Their Forms and
Country Life and Agricultural Farm at Windsor ... ... 201 Branching ... 231
...
Scenes 202 Lucerne 210 Timber 233
...
,,
Crops 208, 210 Toadstools at Home 230-231
Crustaceans and Molluscs ... 158 Mammals 166-167 ...

„ British' ... 158, 192 Various Insects Beneficial and


Dick’s dive in the Duck Pond 177 ,,
South African 192-194 Detrimental to Man ... 207
Diseases and Parasites of Manures, Effects of 213 Veterinary Science ... ... 197
Cattle 198 Marine Life ... 183-184, 195 Visit to the Zoo ... 190
Microphotographs ... ... 188
Effects of Manures ... ... 213
Walk round the Zoo
,, Insects ... 187 ... 155, 157
Elementary Botany 218, 219, 220 Microscopical Pond Life 178-180 Wasps ... 206
Elements of Agriculture ... 202
Microscopic Objects 188 Weeds 211

Elephants Ten Minute Talks 172 Migrants, The... ... ... 156 Wee Tim’rous Beasties
...
... 189
Embryology of a Chicken 204-205 Molluscs and Crustaceans ... 158 Wheat Plant ... ... 217
English Birds
„ Countryside, Wild
173 —
Monkeys Ten Minute Talks 172 Wild Flowers
Bird Life
224-226. 227
177
Moths and Butterflies 160, 185 „ ...
life of ... ... 159 Mud-Wasp, Life History of... 186 Life 165
„ ...
Eton Nature Study ... 162-163 Glimpses of 161
Natural History of South Africa „ ...
Evolution of a Frog ... 180-181 in Woods and Fields 161
192-196,176 „
„ of the Plough ... 203 of the English
Subjects 164, „
,, „ „ Threshing ,, „ Countryside ... 159
Machine ... 203 166-170
Sports of the World ... 191
Eyes and No Eyes 161 „ „ Talks 155-161
Wilkinson’s Senes ... 159-160
Naturalist in Australia 194-196
Within the Deep 161
Farm Implements 203 Naturalist’s Sketch Book ... 175
Farming and Fruit Growing Nature, Hidden Beauties ... 187 Zoological Gardens ... 190
...
under the Southern Cross... 216 „ Study, Eton 162-163 Zoo, Visit to ... ... 190
...

Farm Live Stock ... 198-200 162-164, 189, „ Walk round ... 155, 157

NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

yWessrs. NEWTON desire to call attention to the


following Notices :
LANTERN SLIDES SENT ON APPROVAL.
Messrs. Newton will be glad to send any number of Slides on approval
for purchase to Customers who may find themselves unable to attend
* the Lantern Slide Gallery to make their own selections.
Customers will be charged with the cost of Carriage only, but will be
held responsible for the safety of the Slides until received back by
Messrs. .Newton.

CLASS LANTERN.
Where electric current is available, there is now no difficulty with a
Class Lantern, as special electric glow lamps are now available which will
work off the ordinary house current, and can be switched on and off as
easily as the ordinary electric bulb lamps.

No attention whatever is needed, the slides merely require putting


into the carrier in succession, and the current switching off at the end
of the class.
The price of a Lantern suitable for class work is very low, and the cost
of maintenance nothing but the price of a new bulb when the old one is
worked out. Prices can be quoted on request, but the exact amount
depends on the voltage of current, size of room, etc. a-

Where electric current is not available, the same Lantern can bo


arranged to burn dissolved acetylene, which gives no trouble, mess, or
smell, and after about 18 lectures of an hour each a “refill” only costs 6s.

SALE OF SLIDES.
Special Discounts are allowed to Educational Institutions.

HIRE OF SLIDES.
For terms and Conditions see page 234.

Customers requiring Slides which are not in our Catalogue are


requested to notify us of their needs, as we are fully alive to the
incompleteness of our present lists and are constantly publishing new Sets.

NOTE. —When ordering Slides the Telegraphic Code Letters should


be quoted to avoid mistakes.

Trade
Telegraph Cypher Code Index
OF SECTION 3—NATURAL HISTORY.
AGRICULTURE AND NATURE STUDY.
Page
AN The NaturalistTn Australia 194-196 ABT; Life History of Various Insects ... 185
AP Common Insects as seen through the AFE Spiders i85
Microscope ... 187 AFO Botanical Plant Organs Spores, Fer-
AQ Bees and Bee Culture ... •
... 206 tilization, etc. 221-222
AR Wasps ... 206 A KU Trees Their Forms and Branching
: ... 231
A S Dick’s Dive in the Duck Pond ... 177 AKV Toadstools at Home 230
AT Pond Life ... 178 AKW Photographic Pond Life 178
AU Injurious Insects and common farm ANW Elementary Botanical Slides ... 219-220
pests ... 207-208 AOE Country Life and Agricultural Scenes 202
AV Insect Mimicry ... ... 186 AQZ Nimble Beasts 189
AW Various Insects beneficial and detri- A R A Eton Nature Study I62
mental to man ... 207 ARC Microscopical Pond Life ... 178-180
AX British Butterflies and Moths ... ... 185 A VA Structural Botany (Flowers) 222
AY Butterflies, Insects, etc. ... 184 BDK GUrapses of Wild Life 16I
AZ Elementary Botany .i. ... 218 BDL A Walk Round the Zoo 155
BA Agricultural Botany ... 217 BDM The Migrants 156
BB Root Crops ... ... ... 208 BES Homes and Animals
of Birds 156
BC Potato Disease ... ... 214 BET Birds and Animals Helpful to Man ... 157
BD Effects of Manures ... 213 BEY Our Reptiles and Familiar Fishes ... 155
BE Nitrifying Organisms in Soils ... ... 214 BFI The Fruit Farm Industry 215
BF Illustrations from the results of the BFR Studies in Bird Life 160
Rothamsted Experiments ... ... 212 BFT Fruit Farming by New Zealand methods 215
BG —
Allotments Garden Produce ... ... 209 BFY Fish Life 181-183
BH Injurious Grasses and Weeds ... ... 211 BLY Wild Life of the English Countryside 159
BI Pasture Grasses ... 211 B MF Some British Fungi 228-229
BK Hops and Hop Culture ... 216 BNA Bird Life in England 157
BL Remarkable Trees and Plants ... 232 BNB British Mammals 153
BM Flowers ... ... 227 BNC Reptiles and Fishes ... ... ... 153
B0 Fruit Tree Cultivation ... 215 BN D Insect Life 153
BP The Life of the Wheat Plant from BN F Lucerne 2 10
Seed to Seed ... ... 217 BNG Foods and Feeding 210
BQ The Life History of Wheat ... 217 BRR Animal Life under Water ... 183-184
BR Elements of Agriculture ... 202 BS H Crustaceans and Molluscs 158
B S Farm Implements ... 203 BUG Butterflies and Moths ... ... ... 160
BT
BU
Scenes in and around a Typical Farm... 202 BVP Flies —Their Various Species ... ... 186
Horses ... 198 BVV Farming and Fruit Growing under the
BV Sheep ... 199 Southern Cross 216
B W Cattle 199-200 B VZ Birds and Bird Life 159
BX Pigs ... 200 B W A The Life History of a Butterfly 160
B WC
...
BY Diseases and Parasites of Cattle ... 198 Wild Flowers of the English Country-
BZ Veterinary Science ... 197 side 227
CA
CB
Poultry ... 205 BWX A Zoo
Visit to the 190
Poultry Rearing ... 206 BXS Garden Friends and Foes 157
CC British Birds ... 174 BXU Wild Bird Life ... ... ... 177
C D Bird Notes ... 172 BXV British Ma mals m
...
...

192
CE British Birds and Nests 170-172 BXW Protective Colouration
... ...
165
CF Natural History Subjects ... 164 BXY Grassland and Rotation Crops ... 210
C G English Birds ... 173 B YA Profitable Cultivation of the Sugar
C H The Commoner Birds of our Gardens Beet 208
Their Habits and Food 173 BYE ANaturalist’s Sketch Book 175
c I Zoological Gardens 190 B YF Game Birds and Wild Fowl of Great
CK Homes without Hands 192 Britain and Ireland 175
CL Animal Sagacity 191 BYC Birds Lecture I ... ... ... ... 173
CM Wild Sports of the World 191 B YH M M II 176
CN Microscopic Objects Enlarged and BY I Mammals Lecture I \
Photographed for the Lantern ... 188 BYK
CO Anecdotes about Dogs ... ... ... 192 B YL ni 192-194
B YM
::
CP The Orang-Outang 191 „ „ IV
RM Live Stock from the Royal Farms at B YN Something about the Vertebrates
j

... 161
Windsor 201 BYO Nature Study ... ... ... 134
RN The Principles of Horticulture ... 223 BYP Ant
Life History of the 185
RU
TC
Natural History Subjects 164 BYQ A Walk Round the Zoo {2nd series) ... 157

TH
Animal Locomotion 196 BYT Our Farmyard Friends ... 200-201
Natural History Subjects 166-167-169 BYU Evolution of the Plough 203
TI Hidden Beauties of Nature 187 B YV n M Threshing Machine 203
UO Botanical Slides ... ... ... 218 BY W Fruit Culture 215
UP ‘
The Herb Yielding Seed and the Tree BZI Ten Minute Talks on Animals Bears — 161
Yielding Fruit " 222 BZ K n » „ Elephants 161
UQ Garden Produce ... ... ... 209 BZL >,

„ „

Lions 161
VO Wee, Tim’rous Beasties 189 BZM
*> }> „
VP
VQ
The Evolution of a Frog
British Fungi
... 180-181
229
BZN »>

Eyes and No Eyes


}> »j
—Wild Life Monkeys
t, ,,

in Woods
161

and Fields 161


VR The Growth, Structure, Defects and BZ O j> ,, „ » By Pond and River 161
...

Conversion of Timber 233 BZ P u „ Plant Life in Field


WS The Embryology of a Chicken 204-205
>» ,,
and Garden
XU Beasties Courageous 189 BZQ Birds of the Air... 161
... 161
XV Nesting Swans 177 BZR
»*

>> tt
»>

77
,7

77 Trees and Shrubs 161


ZT Wild Life, etc 165 BZS lusect Life ... 161
ABQ Orchids and Wild Flowers 224-225-226 BZT 77 77 77 77
On the Seashore 161
ABR —
Alpine Plants First Series
— ... ... 227 BZ U
77

77
77

77
77

77 77
77
Within the Deep 161
Alpine Plants Second Series 228 BZV Riverside Rambles 161
ABS The Life History of a British Mud-Wasp BZ W 77
77 77

77
77

77
77

77 Highways and
Odynensis Spinipes ... ... 186 Hedgerows ... 161
Map showing position
of

NEWTON & Go. Ltd.


Lantern Slide Publishers,

New Lantern Slide Gallery

To which the Lantern Slide Business


formerly carried on at 3, Fleet Street,
and 37, King
Street, Covent Garden,
has now been transferred.

43, MUSEUM ST., LONDON, w.c.i.


Six doors from New Oxford Street.
Half a minute from Mudie’s Library.
Two minutes from British Museum Main Entrance.
Four minutes from British Museum Tube Station.
Five minutes from Holborn Tube Station.
Five minutes from Tottenham Court Road Tube Station.

New Telephone No. ; Museum 8268.


Tbleoraphic and Carue Adorers: “transOPTI PHONE, LONDON.'
NEWTON & CO., Ltd., 43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 155

NATURAL HISTORY TALKS.


These illustrated Talks have been written with the purpose of arousing a more
general interest in Natural History, and the Slides chosen well illustrate the interesting
and instructive matter contained in the readings. It is our intention to publish other
Lecture sets in this new Series of Natural History Talks, and it is hoped they will be
welcomed by Schools and Colleges.

BDL A WALK ROUND THE ZOO.


LECTURE I.

By F. Finn, F.Z.S.

Coloured Slides, 65 . to Is. each. Plain Slides, 25., except where otherwise marked.

Typewritten Lecture, 2s. 6 d., or can be loaned with the slides.

1 The Lion. 22 Bear climbing a Pole. 44 The Chimpanzee.


2 Lion and Lioness. 23 Polar Bear. 45 The Orang Outang.
3 The Lion. 24 Polar Bear leaving the water. 46 “ Dolce far niente.”
4 The Tiger. 25 The Sea Lion. 47 The Mandrill. 2s. 6d.
5 Tiger at full length. 26 The Seal. 48 The Kangaroo.
6 The Leopard. 27 The Indian Elephant. 49 The Griffon Vulture.
7 The Striped Hyena. 28 Elephants at work. 50 The Condor.
8 The Wolf. 29 The African Elephant. 51 The Lammergeyer or Bearded
9 Indian Wolf. 30 The Hippopotamus. Vulture.
10 The South African Black- 31 The Rhinoceros. 52 The Secretary-Bird.
backed Jackal. 32 The Giraffe. 53 The Stork.
1 1 The Fox. 2s. 6d. 33 The Reindeer. 54 The Marabout.
12 Fox at Rabbit Hole. 34 The Bison. 55 The Pelican.
13 The Arctic Fox. 35 The Buffalo. 56 The King Penguin.
14 The Badger. 2s. 6d. 30 The Camel. 57 The Ostrich.
15 The Badger. 2s. 6d. 37 The Two-humped Camel. 58 The Rhea.
16 The Otter. 2s. 6d. 38 The Llama. 59 The Giant Tortoise.
17 The Polecat. 2s. 6d. 39 The Tapir. 60 The Boa Constrictor.
18 The Marten. 2s. 6d. 40 The Zebra. 61 The Alligator.
19 The Stoat. 2s. 6d. 41 Grevy’s Zebra. 62 The Crocodile.
20 The Weasel. 2s. 6d. 42 The Beaver.
2 1 The Brown Bear. 43 The Porcupine.

See page 157 for " A Walk round the Zoo,” Second Series.

Also "A Visit to the Zoo,” with a printed Lecture, and a large number of
additional ” Zoo ” pictures, including Slides of the Aquarium will be found on page 190.

BEY “OUR REPTILES AND FAMILIAR FISHES”


By F. Fisnsr, F.Z.S.

LECTURE II.

The Second Lecture in the series of Natural History Talks deals mainly with
British Reptiles and our Common Fishes.

Coloured Slides, 6 s. 64. each. Plain Slides, 2s. 64. each.

Typewritten Lecture, 2s. 6 d., or can be loaned with the slides.

1 Common Lizard. 12 Common Frog. 23 Roach


2 Sand Lizard. 13 Edible Frog. 24 Gudgeon.
3 Green Lizard. 14 Common Toad. 25 Loach.
4 Wall Lizard. 15 Natterjack Toad. 26 Minnow.
5 Slow worm. 16 Development of Newt. 27 Stickleback.
6 Grass Snake. 17 Common or Smooth Newt. 28 Pike.
7 Smooth Snake. 18 Large or Warty Newt. 29 Perch.
8 Adder. 19 Palinated Newt. 30 Bull-Headed.
9 Land Tortoise. 20 Goldfish. 31 Eel.
10 Water Tortoise. 21 Carp. 32 Trout.
11 Development of Frog. 22 Crucian Carp.

For additional Slides on Reptiles and Fishes, see Index.


156 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

NATURAL HISTORY TALKS-(Continued).


BD M THE MIGRANTS;
By F. Finn, F.Z.S.
LECTURE III.

Coloured Slides, 6s. to 7s. each. Plain Slides, 2s. to 2s. Qd. each.
Typewritten Lecture, 2s. 6d., or can be loaned with the slides.
1 Starling.
16 Reed Warbler. 31 Wryneck.
2 Red Grouse. 1 7 Dartford Warbler.
3 Ring-Ouzel. 32 Hoopoe.
18 Spotted Flycatcher. 33
4 Nightingale. Turtle Dove.
19 Pied Flycatcher.
5 Redstart. 34 Quail.
20 Red Backed Shrike. 35 Landrail.
6 Wheatear. 21 Yellow Wagtail.
7 Whinchat. 36 Stone Curlew.
22 The Grey Wagtail. 37
8 Whitethroat. Dotterel.
23 White Wagtail. 38
9 Lesser Whitethroat Kentish Plover’s Nest.
24 Tree Pipit. 39 Common
10 Blackcap. Sandpiper.
25 Swallow. 40 Red Necked Phalarope.
1 Z Garden Warbler. 26 House Martin.
12 Wood Warbler. 41 Tern.
27 vSand Martin. 42 Hobby.
13 Willow Warbler.
28 Swift. 43 Montagu’s Harrier.
14 Chiffchaff.
29 Nightjar. 44 Honey-Buzzard.
15 Sedge-Warbler.
30 Cuckoo. 45 Gareaney.

B ES HOMES OF BIRDS AND ANIMALS


By F. Finn, F.Z.S.

LECTURE IV.

and
Coloured Slides, 6s. to 7s. each. Plain Slides, 2s. to 2s. 6d. each.
Typewritten Lecture, 2s. 6d., or can be loaned with the sUdes.
1 Orang-outang. 19 Moose.
2 Harvest Mouse. 37 Great White Heron.
20 Long Tailed Tit. 38 Osprey.
3 Dormouse. 21 Great Tit. 39 Starling.
4 Squirrel. 22
5
Wren. 40 Grey Parrot.
Chipping Squirrel. 23 Tailor-Bird.
6 Prairie Marmot. 41 Woodpecker.
24 Weaver-birds. 42 Mound-bird or Australian
7 Rabbit.
25 Magpie.
8 Beaver. Jungle-fowl.
26 Bower Bird. 43 Tortoise.
9 Badger.
27 Martin. 44 Stickleback.
10 The Fox.
28 Sand Martin. 45 Fifteen-spined Stickleback.
11 Mole.
29 The Kingfisher. 46 Paradise-fish.
12 Duckbilled Platypus 30 Bee-eater. 47 Water
13 The Echidnas. 31 Storm-petrel.
Spider.
14 Aard-Vark. 48 Trapdoor Spider.
32 Eider-duck. 49 Humble Bee.
15 The Wart Hog. 33 Puffin.
16 Pigs. 50 Termites.
34 House Sparrow. 51 Field Cricket.
17 Rat- Kangaroo. 35 Hedge Sparrow. 52 The Mole Cricket.
t8 Polar-Bear. 36 Wood Pigeon. 53 Giant Sea Anemone.
For other “ Natural History Talks ” on " Birds,”
and additional Slides see Index.
For ‘‘Ten Minute Talks on Animals” by F.
Finn, F.Z.S., see page 172.

BET BIRDS AND ANIMALS HELPFUL TO MAN


By Prof. F. Finn, F.Z.S.
LECTURE V.

Coloured Slides, 6s. and 6s. 6d. each. Plain Slides, 2s. to 2s. 9d. each.
Typewritten Lecture, 2s. 6d., or can be loaned with the slides.
1 Arabian Baboons 7 Otter.
2 The Dog. 13 Zebu.
8 Elephant lifting Teak. 14 Gayal.
3 The Fox.
9 The Elephant. 15 Buffalo.
4 Arctic Fox.
10 Pig. 16 Bison.
5 The Cat.
1 1 Highland Cattle. 17 Yak.
6 The Ferret.
12 Oxen dragging cart in India. 18 Sheep.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 157
NATURAL HISTORY J [Continued)
BIRDS AND ANIMALS HELPFUL TO lAm— [Continued.)
19 Goat.
41 Duck alighting on water.
30 Rat.
42 Goose.
20 Reindeer. 31 Mouse.
21 Camel. 32 Fowls.
43 Swan Goose.
44 Swan.
22 Two-humped Camel. 33 Turkey.
45 Cormorant.
23 Llarr a. 34 Pheasants.
46 Golden Eagle.
24 Horse. 35 Hybrid Pheasants. 47 Peregrine Falcon.
25 Ass. 36 Pigeon.
26 Mule.
48 Goshawk,
37 Dove.
27 49 Ostrich.
Rabbit. 38 Canary,
50 Bee.
28 Guinea-pig. 39 White Cockatoos. 51 Silkworm.
29 Hare, 40 Duck flying. 52 Cochineal Insect.

BXS GARDEN FRIENDS AND FOES.


By F. Finn, F.Z.S.,
LECTURE VI.
10 Coloured Slides, 5s. to 6s. 6d. each.
Plain Slides, 2s. each, except where otherwise marked.
Typewritten Lecture Notes 2s., or can be loaned with the. Slides.
1 Small Cabbage White Butterfly. 1 1 Death’s Head Moth. 21 Dragon Fly,
2 Large'Cabbage White Butterfly. 12 Small Ermine Moth. 22 Bean Aphis.
3 Green Veined White Butterfly. 13 Lady Bird. 23 American Blight.
(2s. 6d.). 14 Rose Chafer. 24 Gooseberry Sawfly.
4 Magpie Moth. 15 Garden Chafer. 25 Turnip Sawfly.
5 Winter Moth. 16 Cockchafer. 26 Mud-wasp, (2s. 6d.)
6 Vapourer Moth. 17 Click Beetle. 27 Crane Fly. (2s. 6d.)
7 Wood Leopard Moth. 18 Devil’s Coach Horse. (2s. 6d.) 28 Hoverer Fly. (2s. 6d.)
8 Goat Moth. 19 Earwig. 29 Onion Fly.
9 Yellow Underwing Moth. 20 Lacewing Fly. (2s. 6d.) 30 Celery Fly.
Codlin Moth.

BYQ A WALK ROUND THE ZOO. (SECOND SERIES)


LECTURE VII.
By F. Finn, F.Z.S.
Coloured Slides, 6s. each ;
Plain Slides, 2s. each. Printed Reading, .Price 2s.
1 General view of the Zoological 17 Demoiselle Crane, 34 Octopus walking on its ten-
Gardens. 18 White-necked Crane. tacles.
2 Crowds at the Zoo. 19 Camel. 35 Gurami.
3 Hippopotamus. 20 Dromedary. 36 Egg Cases of Skate and Dog-
4 Cheetah. 21 Gazelle. fish.
5 Persian Gazelle. 22 Moose. 37 Fish being fed.
6 Himalayan Bear. 23 Yak. THE ORANG-OUTANG,
7 Walrus. 24 Dingo. Studies in Attitude and Facial
8 Black Bear. 25 Leopard. Expression. A series of
9 Red Deer. 26 Chimpanzee. photographs from life, both
10 Nylghaie. 27 Hamadryas Baboon. interesting and amusing.
11 Coyper, 28 Interior of the Aquarium. 38 Dolce far Niente.
12 BarbarySheep. 29 Sea Anemones. 39 Consideration.
13 Camel’s Head. 30 King Crabs. 40 Impudence.
14 Golden Eagle. 31 Hermit Crab. 41 Truculence,
15 Eared Vulture. 32 Moon Fish. 42 Violence.
16 Tiger. 33 Electric Eel. 43 Abuse.

THE CLAXTON SERIES.


The five following instructive Lecture Talks, B N A to B S H, have been prepared
by the well-known writer, Mr. W. J. Claxton.

BN A . BIRD LIFE IN ENGLAND.


Beautifully Coloured, 6s. each. Plain Slides, 2s. each.
Typewritten Lecture, 2s. 6d., or can be loaned with the slides.
1 Owl and young. 20 Heron. 38 Bittern.
2 Little Owl. 21 Green Plover. 39 Moorhen.
3 Sparrow Hawk. 22 Ringed Plover. 40 Coot.
4 Kestrel. 23. Grouse. 41 Redwing.
5 Buzzard. 24 Blackcock. 42 Fieldfare.
6 Common Gulls. 25 Ptarmigan. 43 Snow Bunting,
7 Herring Gulls. 26 Partridge. 44 Hooded Crow.
8 Black Headed Gulls. 27 Great Spotted Woodpecker. 45 Robin.
9 Curlew. 28 Green Woodpecker. 46 Blue Tit.
10 C^lden-eyed Garrot. 29 Pheasant. 47 Garden Warbler.
1 1 Greensbank or Sand Piper. 30 Turtle Dove. 48 Pipit.
12 Great Crested Grebe. 31 Stock Dove, 49 Starling,
13 Guillemot. 32 Jay. 50 Whitethroat or Nettlecreeper.
14 Oyster Catcher. 33 Group of Crossbills. 51 Wren.
15 Tern, Common. 34 Crossbills extracting seeds. 52 Long-tailed Tit’s nest.
16 Jack Snipe. 35 Nuthatcher. 53 Swallow.
17 Common Snipe, 36 Kingfisher. 54 Sand Martin.
18 Teal. 37 Pied Wagtail. 55 Corncrake.
19 Heron’s Nest. 56 Rook.
For additional Slides on the above subjects, see Index.
158 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide
Publishers.

natural history TALKS-(Co«hW).


BN B BRITISH MAMMALS.
Beautifully Coloured, 6^. each. Plain Slides, 2s each
1 Extinct
2 Early Man. \i HarvestZ\r 25 Stoat or Ermine
3 Rrnt^ Raf Mouse. 26
15 Long-tailed Field Mouse. Weasel.
4 Long-eared Bat. 27 Polecat.
16 Water Vole.
5 The Shrew Family. 28Stoat on warpath.
17 Black Rat.
6 Water Shrew, 29Badger.
18 Brown Rat.
7 Hedgehog, 30Fox.
19 Comnion Hare.
8 Mole’s Fortress, 31 Fox and Cubs.
20 Mountain Hare.
9 Mole. 32 Otter and Cubs.
21 Dorniouse.
10 Group of Rabbits. 22 33 Otter.
1 1 Rabbit.
Dormouse’s Nest. 34 Group of Deer.
12 Squirrel
23 Group of Polecats,
and Nest. 24 35 Head of Red Deer,
Pine Marten.
36 Roebuck.

BND INSECT LIFE.



Beauhfully Pa^nied Slides, 6s. each. Plain Slides 25. ancl 2s. 6d.
each.
Typewritten Lecture, 2s. 6d., or can be loaned with -the slides.
1 Aphw under Microscope.
16 Caterpillars feeding.
2 Aphis on Rose shoot. 30 The Gnat.
17 Large Tortoiseshell Butterflies
3 Ants on wall. 31 Larvae of Gnat.
4 Ants, two dead.
and Caterpillars. 32 Dragonflies, Small Blue.
18 Burnet Moth on Thistle.
5 Beetles, Sections. Large Green.
19 Bees. ??
6 Stag Beetle. 34 Mayfly.
20 Development of Larvae.
Beetle and Mouse. 35 Crane Fly and Devil’s Coach
rt
8 Devil’s Coach Horse, Larvae.
21 Mason Bee.
22 Humble Bee. Horse Beetle.
9 Insect borings under bark. 36 The Cricket.
23 A Wasp.
10 Holes of Bark Beetle in bark. 37 The Grasshopper,
24 Tree Wasp’s Nest.
1 1 Bark Beetles 38 The Earthworm.
and larvae. 25 Hornet,
12 Borings of Bark Beetles. 39 The Earwig.
3 The Click Beetle andWireworm
26 Garden Spider, dead.
27 Spider’s Nest. 40 Saw Fly on Thistle.
J
14 Butterflies, group of. 41 Centipede and Wireworm,
28 Garden Spider.
Ic5 Moths, group of. 42 Cocoon of Silt worm.
29 Hairy Spider.

bnc reptiles and fishes.


Beautifully Painted, Qs. each. Plain Slides, 2s. each.
Typewritten Lecture, 2s. 6d., or can be loaned with the slides.
1 Prehistoric Reptiles.
2 Snake Sloughing Skin. 15 Great Warty Newt. 27 The Perch.
3 The Smooth Snake. 16 Great Warty Newt. (Under- 28 The Roach.
4 Grass Snake, Coiled. side.)
29 The Trout.
17 Newt-Tadpole.
5 Eggs of Grass Snake. 30 The Salmon.
18 Frog.
® Snake. Head erect. 31 The Stickleback.
19 Frog. Full Length.
7 The Viper. Raising head. 32 Stickleback’s Nest.
8 Viper. Striking. 20 Common Toad. 33 Eel.
19 S^nake attacked by Hedgehog. (Various stages.) 34 The Blenny.
10 Two Slow-Worms. 22 loads.
23 The Freshwater Bullhead. 35 The Angler Fish.
1 1 Slow- Worm. Dead. 36 The Flying Fish.
12 Lizards.
24 The Bream.
25 The Chub. 37 The Blue Shark.
13 Great Newt. Female. 38 The Porpoise.
14 Great Newt.
26 The Pike. 39 The Sole.
Male.
40 A good haul.

2’^USTACEANS and mollusqs.


rrn Pamted
Beauhfully Slides, 6s. each. Plain Slides. 2s. and 2s. 6d.
each.
ypewntten Lecture. 2s. 6d.. or can be loaned with
1 Barnacles.
the slides.
15 Mussel, shell open.
2 Cuttlefish. 29 Common Garden Snails.
16 Mussel, Fresh Water.
3 Octopus swimming, 30 Snail slugs with shells.
17 Oysters.
4 Octopus showing pigmentation. 31 Hedge Snail Shells.
18 Whelks, shells of.
5 Octopus walking on its 32 Small Snails, showing homs.
Tenta- 19 Scallop.
cles.
20 Prawn and Shrimp. 33 Egyptian Snails.
6 Octopus and Lobster. 34 Large Black Slugs.
21 Sea shells.
7 Nautilus Shell. 35 Black Slug contracted.
22 Starfish.
8 The Crab. 36 Great Grey Slug.
23 Common Star and Sun Star
9 The Crab, showing growth of eating mushroom.
24 Mediterranean Starfish
shell.
25 Sea Mouse. 38 Yellow Slug.
10 Hermit Crab. allowing breathing hole.
26 SIugs’Eggs and one just hatched ??
1 1 Crayfish. 40 Shells of slugs.
12 Whelk devouring crayfish. 27 hlug showing Foot-sole (un-
41 Testacella.
13 Limpet. derside).
28 42 Testacella and shell.
14 Lobsters. Slug in movement.

For additional Slides on all the above subjects, see Index.


. )

43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 159


NATURAL HISTORY TALKS— (CoBtmued).
THE WILKINSON SERIES.
We are indebted to the well-known Photographer, Mr. Oswald Wilkinson, F.R.P.S.,
for kind permission to publishan exceptionally fine series of Slides on Natural History
Subjects which have been grouped in three lectures.
Many of the photographs are of exceptional merit, foj- which high awards have been
granted.


Special Notice. Owing to the exceptional conditions under which most of the negatives
Were taken Mr. Wilkinson (the owner of the Copyright) has been compelled to arrange
a special purchase price for this series of shdes.

B LY WILD LIFE OF THE ENGLISH COUNTRYSIDE


Plain Slides, 5s. 3d. each, except where otherwise marked.
Hiring Fee, {,1 Is. Qd.
Typewritten Lecture Notes, 2s. 3d., or can be loaned with Slides.
1 A pair of Swallows. 7s. 6d, 27 Herring Gulls. The music of the wild.
2 A Swallow at rest. 28 The Jackdaw.
3 The Willow Warbler. 29 The pounce of the Daw.
4 The Smg Thrush. 30 A Cock Pheasant. 7s. 6d.
5 The Winchat on the lookout. 31 The Green Plover on Nest.
6 The Winchat at the nest. 32 The Greenfinch and young.
7 Young Cuckoo. 33 Moths in the wild. The Engrailed. -
8 How a cuckoo is fed. Impatient. 34 Moths in the wild. The Dotted Border.
9 How a cuckoo is fed. Anticipation. 35 Moths in the wild. The Grey Dagger.
10 How a cuckoo is fed, The arrival. £1 I Is. 6d. 36 Moths in the wild. The Ghost Swift.
1 1 How a cuckoo is fed. Saying grace. 7s. 6d. 37 Moths in the wild. The Common Swift.
12 How a cuckoo is fed. The meal. 7s. 6d. 38 Moths in the wild. The Lunar Hornet.
13 The Reed Warbler feeding young. 39 The Purple Thom (Direct Colour Photograph.
14 Nest and yoimg of Uced Warbler. 40 The Diadem Spider asleep. 12s. 6d.
15 Great Crested Grebe at nest. 41 Snare of the Diadem Spider.
16 Great Crested Grebe turning eggs. 42 The Large white Butterfly (on the wing).
17 The Great Cres' d Grebe. A
Pair. 43 The Large White Butterfly feeding.
18 Kingfisher with fish, 44 The Red Admiral Butterfly feeding.
19 Nest and eggs of the Waterhen. 45 A Flying Bee. 21s.
20 The Nightjar. 46 A Daddy Long Legs.
21 The Sparrow-hawk at home. 47 “ Black Fly ” on cabbage.
22 A young Sparrow-hawk. 48 *' Green Fly ” on rosebud.
23 Nesting site of Great Spotted Woodpecker. 49 Swallow Tail Butterfly. Direct colour photo
24 Great Spotted Woodpecker and young. graph by flashlight. 12s. 6d.
25 A flock of black-headed Gulls. 50 Orange Tip Butterfly. Direct colour photo-
26 Black-headed Gulls over nests. graph by Flashlight. 12s. 6d.

BVZ BIRDS AND BIRD LIFE.


Plain Slides, 5s. 3d. each, except where otherwise marked.
Hiring Fee, /I Is. Oi,
1 Robin. 35 Fly Catcher’s Nest.
2 Cock Sparrow. 36 Spotted Flycatcher.
3 Hedge Sparrow. 37 Flycatcher sees the Fly.
4 Song Thrush at nest. 38 Flycatcher on perch
5 Greenfinch and young at nest. 39 Kestrel Ejnrie.
6 Greenfinch feeding by regurgitation. 40 Kestrel Eyrie feeds the young.
7 Chaffinch building. 41 Kestrel E 3^ie. Halt in the meal.
8 Lapwing at nest. 42 Kestrel Eyrie swallows a mouse.
9 Cock and Hen Pheasant. 43 Sparrow-Hawk and Young at nest,
10 Willow Wren. 44 Sparrow-Hawk on nest.
1 1 Woodpecker Land. 45 The Home of the Chough and Peregrine.
12 Great Spotted Pecker. 46 Gulls’ Nesting ground.
13 Pettypool, Cheshire. '
47 Black-Headed Gulls in flight alighting on nest.
14 G. G. Grebe, showing secondaries. 48 Black-Headed Gulls on nests.
1 5 Grebes, repairing nest. 49 Gulls’ nest and eggs.
1 Grebes, repairing nest.
i

50 Herring Gull on nest. Isle of Man.


17 Grebes, hatching. 51 Herring Gull on nest. Male watching.
18 Red Warbler. 52 Young HerringGulls hiding.
19 The Sedge Warbler on nesS 53 Kittewakes and Guillemots.
20 Swallow at rest. 54 Flock of Wild Duck.
21 Swallow preening: 55 Razorbills.
22 Meadow Pipi‘, on Cuckoo’s back arriving with food. 56 Cormorant at nest.
23 Meadow 1 ipit offering food. 57 Cormorant flying off.
24 Whinchat on look out at nest. 58 Nightjar at dawn.
25 Whinchat alighting. 59 Young Nightjars.
26 Whinchat on look out. 60 An angry young Nightjar.
27 Stone Chat, alighting. 61 Nest of Reed Bunting.
28 Stone Chat, female. 62 Reed Warbler at nest.
29 Stone Chat, female. 63 An angry young Cuckoo;
30 The Nest of the Whitethroat. 64 Nest and Eggs of Chiffehaff.
31 Whitethroat at the nest. 65 Kingfisher fishing.
32 Yellow Wagtail alghting. 66 Kingfishers.
33 Yellow Wagtail alighting. 67 Kingfisher alighting with fish in mouth.
34 Yellow Wagtail clearing the nest. 68 Two Swans.
For additional Slides on tl above subjects see Index.
160 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

NATURAL HISTORY (Continued).


BUG BUTTERFLIES AND MOTHS-
Hiring Fee, £1 Is. Od.
Plain Slides, 5s. 3d. each, except where otherwise marked.
Typewritten Lecture Notes, 2s. 6d., or can be loaned with the Slides.
1 Small Heath Butterfly. Imago. 19 P. Gamma. Imago.
2 Early Tooth Stripe Moth. Imago. 20 N. Ziczac. Imago.
3 Pupa of P. Cardui on thistle. 21 Eggs of bidentata. The Scallope Hazel.
4 L. Icarus at rest. Imago, 22 Larva of Dot Moth at rest (M. persicarise).
5 O. bidentata. Imago at rest. 23 Larvfe on Traveller’s Joy.
6 Larva of Gipsy Moth. 24 Orange Underwing (oridepositina).
7 Small Maple Moth. Imago. 25 Hornet Clearwing. Newly emerged.
8 Scalloped Oak Moth, Imago. 26 The Wall Butterfly at rest. Imago.
9 P. Cardui. Imago. 27 The March. Dagger Imago.
10 G. Rhamni. Imago. 28 Tortrix viridana. Imago.
n Smaragdaria. Imago. 29 The White Ermine Moth.
12 Defoliaria. Imago. 30 The Lappet Moth.
13 N. Ziczac. Larva. 31 The Oak Eggar larva.
14 A. villicA. Larva. 32 The Coxcomb. Prominent. Imago. Natura
15 Phleas normal and alba. Resting Attitude.
16 Smaragdaira larva. 33 The Early Tooth Striped Moth. Imago.
17 Meal Moth, Imago. 34 The Pale Tussock Moth.^ Imago. Captive.
18 Piniperda. Imago.
Any
of the slides in the Wilkinson Series can be supplied in the finest quality painting
or 5s. to 7s. 6d. additional.

BWA THE LIFE HISTORY OF A BUTTERFLY.


By H. C. Hawkins.
Plain Slides, 2s. to 2s. 6d. each.
Beautifully Coloured, Qs. to 6s. Qd. each.
Typewritten Lecture, price 2s. 6d., or can be loaned with the Slides
1 The World of Nature. 25 Pupa of Purple Emperor.
2 Garden and Cream Spot Tiger Moths. 26 Unfolding wings of insects.
3 Crimson Underwing Moth. 27 Hornet Clearwing. Newly emerged.
4 Antennae of Butterfly and Moth. 28 Tortoiseshell and Comma Butterfly.
5 Small Heath Butterfly. 29 Small White Butterfly.
6 Red Admiral Butterfly. 30 The Clouded Yellow Butterfly.
7 Proboscis of Butterfly. 31 The Painted Lady Butterfly.
8 Cupid and the Butterfly. 32 The Swallow Tail.
9 Table of Geological Periods. 33 Silver-washed Fritillary. Wings open.
10 Landscape of the Eocene Period. 34 Silver-washed FritiUary. Wings closed.
1 1 Eggs of Butterflies. 35 Butterfly at rest.
12 Group of Caterpillars. 36 Protective colouring.

14 Head of Caterpillar.

13 Caterpillar Magnified parts. 37 Protective colouring.
38 The Orange Tip.
1 5 Interior of Caterpillar. 39 Butterflies and Moths.
16 Caterpillars feeding. 40 The Peacock Butterfly,
17 The Ichneumon Fly. 41 Tongue of Butterfly.
18 Wasp carrying caterpillar. 42 Head

19 Sections of Wasp’s Burrow with store of cater- 43
of Butterfly.
Siiver-washed Fritillary on Pansv.
pillars. 44 Cockchafer.
20 Butterfly on Flower. 45 Brimstone Butterfly on Holly.
21 Pupa on Thistle. 46 Purple Emperor. Egg.
22 Group of Pup^. (Swallow Tail Silver-washed ; 47 Purple Emperor. Caterpillar.
FritiUary
'
and large Tortoiseshell Butterflies.
; ) 48 Pair of Purple Emperors.
23 Chrysalis of White Admiral. 49 Camberwell Beauty.
24 Pupse of Brimstone and Peacock Butterflies. 50 A Perfect Insect.
BFR STUDIES IN BIRD LIFE.
By Dr. Norman Joy.
Coloured Slides, 6s. and 7s. each. Plain Slides, 2s. and 2s. 9d. each.
Typewritten Lecture,
2s. 6d., or can be loaned with the Slides.
1 Introductory. The Peewit, or Lapwing or
15 28 The Nightjar.
2 The House Sparrow. Green Plover. 29 Nightjar’s Nest and Eggs.
3 The Robin. 16 Young Peewit, etc. 30 The Tern.
4 The Chaffinch. 17 The Reed Bunting. 31 The Willow Warbler
5 The Blue Titmouse. 18 The SwaUow. 32 The Blackcap.
6 The Hedge Sparrow. 19 The House Martin. 33 Blackcap on Nest.
7 The Rook. 20 House Martin’s Nest. 34 The Cuckoo.'
8 The Thrush. 21 The Sand Martin’s Nest Holes. 35 Young Cuckoo in Hedge Spar-
9 The Blackbird, 22 The Swift. row’s Nest.
10 Chaffinch sitting on Nest. 23 The Chiffchaff. 36 Yoimg Cuckoo being fed Ly
11 The Wood Pigeon's Nest. 24 The Flycatcher. Hedge Sparrow.
12 The Bam Owl. 25 Young Flycatcher. 37 The Fieldfare.
13 A Pair of Young Barn Owls. 26 The Redstart. 38 The Knot.
14 The Kestrel. 27 The Nightingale. 39 The Brent Goose.
40 The Starling.
41 Starling’s Nest and Eggs.
For additional Slides on all tlie above subjects, see Index.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 161

NATURAL HISTORY TALKS — Continued.

B D K GLIMPSES OF WILD LIFE.


By Harry Cox, F.Z.S.
This Natural History Talk deals chiefly with British Birds. The Slides have been
reproduced from original negatives, and are exceptionally fine.
Beautifully Painted 6s. 6d. each. Plain Slides, 2s. Qd. each.
10 Typewritten Lecture 3s. 6d., or can be loaned with the Slides.
1 Four Fox Cubs. 26 Swan on Nest.
2 Swarm of Bees. 27 Young Heron.
3 Wasps’ Nest. 28 North Sea Breaker.
4 Nest of Dormouse. 29 Bunch of Sea Campion.
5 Gamekeeper’s Gibbet. 30 Robert Darling.
6 Nest and eggs of Whitethroat. 31 A Bird Haunted Comer of the Fame Islands.
7 Nest and eggs of Hedge Sparrow. 32 Nest and eggs of Oyster Catcher.
8 Nest of Jenny Wren. 33 Among the Pufi&ns.
9 Robin on Nest. 34 Nesting Place of Terns.
Nest and eggs of Yellow Hammer. 35 Eider Duck’s nest and eggs.
1 i Nest and eggs of Linnet. 36 Eider Duck on Nest.
12 Missel Thrush on Nest. 37 Nest and eggs of Lesser Black-backed gull.
13 Nest full of Young Missel Thrushes. 38 Nesting Quarters of Cormorants.
14 Nest and eggs of Missel Thrush. 39 Among the Cormorants.
15 Nest and eggs of Song Thrush. 40 Young Cormorants Hatching.
16 Thrush’s Nest on Wagon. 41 Guillemots Sitting.
17 Nest and eggs of Blackbird. 42 Colony of Gannets.
18 Magpie’s Home (Interior). 43 Young Gannets.
19 Nest and eggs of Carrion Crow. 44 Immature Gannets.
20 Photographing a Moor-hens’ Nest. 45 Gannets on the Bass Rock.
21 Nest and eggs of Moor-hen. 46 A Proud Parent. (Gannet.)
22 Nest and eggs of Wild Duck. 47 Young Peregrines Hiding.
23 Wild Duck on Nest. 48 Young Peregrine Falcon and Prey.
24 Nest and eggs of Shoveller. 49 Young Peregrine Falcon waiting parents* return.
25 Nest and eggs of Shelduck. 50 Young Ravens in Nest.

BYN SOMETHING ABOUT THE VERTEBRATES.


A 36 Slides.
series of
Descriptive reading by Mr. E. Samuelson.
Coloured Slides, 65. to Is. each. Plain Slides, 25. to 25. Qd. each.
Typewritten Reading, price or can be loaned with the Slides.
2s. 6d,

For Ten Minute Talks on Animals by F. Finn, F.Z.S., see page 172.

EYES AND NO EYES.


(Cassell's Series).

We are indebted to Messrs. Cassell & Company for kind permission to publish the
“ Eyes
following ten Sets of slides illustrating their well-known series of books entitled
and No Eyes.”
" These books are inten4ed to interest children in country life. They are written in
the simplest language, so as to be fit for each class to read aloud, but the information
given in them requires explanation and illustration by the teacher.”
The Slides will be particularly helpful in enabling the children to identify the Animals
and Plants, mentioned.
Printed books price Is. 3d. each, or can be loaned with the slides.
Coloured Slides^ 6s. each ;
Plain Slides, 2s. to 2s. 6d. each.

BZN Book I. WILD LIFE IN WOODS AND FIELDS.


BZO II. BY POND AND RIVER.
BZP in. PLANT LIFE IN FIELD AND GARDEN.
BZQ IV. BIRDS OF THE AIR.
BZR »» V. TREES AND SHRUBS.
BZS »» VI. INSECT LIFE.
BZT VII. ON THE SEASHORE.
BZU VIII. WITHIN THE DEEP.
B ZV tj IX, RIVERSIDE RAMBLES.
BZW X. HIGHWAYS AND HEDGEROWS.
Each book will be illustrated by 24 to 30 slides. Detailed lists will be sent on
apphcation.
For additional Slides on all the above subjects see Index.
162 newton & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide
Publishers.

AR A ETON NATURE STUDY.


we have thought that principal schools,
Nature Stud/- by Matthe/ Tc"
Wilfred Mark Webb, F L S F r’m Assistant Master at
and Co.) Many of them are from direct nhnln^ra I^^^ckworth
most beautiful and careful drawings by ^ number are from
w!^J. Webb*^^*’

2.- 3tf. each


except w/iere otherwise *
marked,
1 A specimen left-hand page of the
note-book, (Spindle Tree
on which headings and leaf.
notes
oave been written. 37 Dogwood leaf.
. j
» A, .
specimen right-hand page of
the note-
'Wayfaring Tree leaf.
book, on which outline ( Lesser Maple leaf.
diagrams 38 f Greater Maple leaf.
and water-colour sketches have
been made. 'Guelder Rose leaf.
I Map showing the method of recording (•Horse Chestnut leaf.
ob- 39
servations by use of flag labels. J Elder leaf.
A AA plum 1
cut through, and showing the ( Ash leaf,
seed
laid bare by the removal of
/ Lime leaf.
part of the stone, 40 J Common Elm
5
- ^ ,
Development of a dwarf Bean Wych Elm
leaf.
Pod ( leaf.
/Fruit of Caper Spurge. 41 Plane leaf.
f

6
Ripened fruit of Caper Spurge bursting Spanish Chestnut leaf,
j and j

scattering its seeds. Birch leaf.


f
i'T'i- r .
/ruits of Robin-run-in-the-hedge. 42 i Alder leaf.
7 -f -T.L
( The head of Burdock. ^ Beech
leaf.
Fruit of Barley Grass, /Hazel leaf.
ojI Fruit of Goat’s Beard. 43 Hornbeam leaf.
j

Q
." 0‘d Man’s Beard.” t Walnut leaf.

in
' Crane’s-bill. Blackthorn leaf.
IJ AA glass-topped box containing fruits
44
f
Bird Cherry leaf.
of
Willow Herb. ^ Wild Cherry leaf.
,,
11 e „
bwallows collectinground a tower, near /Crab Apple leaf.
i>afore migrating. 45 j Aspen leaf.
12 c
Barn Swallows
,,
returning in pairs and land *
Black Poplar leaf.
26 lug on the Isle of Wight. White Willow leaf.
,, , (
Apparatus for observing the sun. 46 Oak leaf.
13 I I
'fart of apparatus for observing the sun. Wild Service leaf.
*

la
2711 A Window showing the method of recording White Beam leaf.
28 tua height of the sun.
I
„. 47 1 White Thorn leaf .
15 Diagram to show the position of White Poplar leaf.
I
the sun
on the longest and shortest days. .Q ( Mountain Ash leaf.
16 D j
Records of the position of a shadow °
on the 1Holly leaf.
flour. (Scotch Pine leaf.
Flower of a dvarf bean. 49 Larch leaf,
36 Flower of a dwarf bean from which j
the petals i Vew leaf.
have been removed. 50 A common mould.
( Voung seed pod of a dwarf 51 A
bean. portion of a mushroom bed.
erect rod. common cultivated mushroom.
bhadow cast at noon by a tilted rod. oo A. worm.
blind
AJ A figure showing the connection between 64 The hatching of a blind worm.
the angle made by style of a
' 66 A viper. 2s. Bi.
sun-dial, and that representing 66 A smooth snake (Coronella).
the latitude of place where it 57 A viviparous lizard.
21 A
used. 58 A hedgehog.
figure showing one method of determining 59 Head of a male wild cat.
®
latitude. 59a Wild cat and her kittens
22 A figure showing how to cut out the style
generation.
^ P®P®r niodel sun-dial. B?
61 Aa hybrid stoat ferret. This specimen
2d AA cSun-dial; seen from above. was born
an ® Stump tail.
it A,
Clouds.
seen from below. 62 A A J
dormouse. (Douglas English.) 2s. 6d
Cumulus indicative of approaching 63 A squirrel.
showers. 64 Mr. A. Heneage Cocks with one
2fi Clouds. Stratus pointing to of his stoat-
fine weather. ferret hybrids.
-f
^ Anemone expanded. 65 The skeletons of man and horse compared,
I A Sea Anemone contracted. thoroughbred horse, “St. Simon.”
A marine aquarium kept without changing c, 1
il
“ Hiawatha.”
toe water for many years. Do Wild horses.
2Q Tt...! t
oi'i’uury
50
30 fi j
Underside
?! “”1 edible crab. 69 A hyacinth bulb cut through.
of an ordinary edible crab
31 The
(female). * ''>'>e''nating humble-bee.
tail of a female edible crab
extended 7?
71 The edible snail and its winter
fu show the swimmerets. lid.
Ort
oJ Web, ,
of a garden spider.
U ISest of a dormouse. 2s. 6d.
33 House spider.
•3 Oak log cut across.
34 Garden spider.
74 Oak bark.
75 Bark of Spanish chestnut.
A leaf scar on a sycamore twig 76 Section ol Elder stem, showing
36 Diagram showing the leaf arrangement
the wide an-
cl
sycamore. 77 *1.
pith.
// Section through a piece of Yew.

43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 163


79
135
ETON NATURE STUDY (Continued.)
Section through a piece of “ stainy ” Willow A nucleus hive.
wood. f Egg of the honey-bee.
79 Museum specimens and labels. t Larva of the honey-bee.
80 A museum jar. 137 Pupa of a drone in its cell.
81 Section of a railway cutting and limestone 138 Humble-bee visiting Snapdragon.
rocks near Ashbourne, Derby- 139 Lily bud about to open.
shire. 140 A silkworm caterpillar.
82 Sycamore twig. 141 The blind wood-louse that lives in ants* nesti.
83 Valley showing the windings of the river 142 A gallery in ants’ nest with their “cows
which made it. 143 An ant’s “ cow.” underside.
84 Cross section of the stem of a cabbage. 144 Lily bud opening.
85 Section of a cabbage. 145 Lily flower,
86 Plane tree in winter. 146 Privel hawk caterpillar showing the bands
87 Methods of drawing trees. which “ break ” the urface of
f Dwarf sugar bean. (Sutton’s). its body.
QQ
® t Bean with the skin removed, 147 A lobster caterpillar.
nq jSoaked bean beginning to shoot.
143
A hover-fly.
(Soaked bean with one lobe removed. Egg of the hover-fly, enlarged.
90 Skeleton leaf of Magnolia. 149 Larva of the hover-fly preying on aphides.
91 Skeleton of an Indiarubber-Plant leaf. 150 A white butterfly.
92 Young bean seedling. 151 The common snail.
93 Bean seedling bursting skin of the seed. 152 The underside of a snail.
q. f Bean seedling kept in a tube supplied with air. 153 The great grey slug.
( Bean seedling kept in closely corked tube. A worm-eating slug.
95 Development of the feathers of young Robin, Egg of a worm-eating slug.
qe f Potato tuber. 154 Newly hatched worm-eating slug.
I Developing “ eye ’*
of a Potato tuber. Egg of a worm-eating slug broken open to show
97 Geranium cutting. the young one inside.
98 Young lily bulbs growing from an old scale. Spine of Hawthorn.
99 Begonia producing new plants.
leaf Spines of False Acacia.
155
100 Young bryophyllum plants growing from a i
Prickles of Wild Rose.
detached leaf. { Gorse shoot.
101 Frog eggs. Leaf-like branch of “ Butcher’s Broom,” bear-
102 Crocus. 156 ing a flower bud.
/Trout egg. Fruit of ” Butcher’s Broom.”
103 Trout egg faintly “ eyed.”
-j
157 Section across a side wound in Ash branch.
( Trout egg fully “ eyed.” 158 Side wound on an Ash branch.
104 Trout egg hatching. Cross section of a recently made Apple graft.
105 Newly hatched trout or “ Allevin ” showing Cross section through an Apple graft after a
the yolk sac. { year’s growth.
106 Young trout in the “ fry ” stage after the 160 Maple tree in winter.
116 yolk sac has been absorbed. 161 Maple tree in summer.
117
107
118 A Terrarium with accommodation for amphi- 162 A Bryony tendril.
119 bious animals. 163 A Sundew leaf.
120 A Sundew
108 Nest of the seven-spined Stickleback. 164 leaf feeding.
109
121 Potato tuber showing sprouts.” 165 Section showing how a side branch of Walnut
eggs, eight days old. joins another.
110 I
122
^(Frog’s eggs, twelve days old. (Marble gall showing the holes through which
111 A developing chick, two days old. the insect inhabitants have es-
112 A closed-in nesting box. 166 -^ caped.
113 Nesting box with the side open. 181 I
Marble gall cut through, showing the cavities
114 A series of chickens of the same brood at 182 occupied by the grub.
126 different ages showing the re- 183
167 Marble gall-fly.
127 placement of the downy covering 184
168 A “ lodger ” from a marble gall.
128 185
129 by feathers. 169
186 Sheep ’s-woo1 galls on oak flowers.
130 Tadpole just hatched. 187
170 A “ Robin’s Cushion ” on a rose shoot.
131
132

Tadpole underside showing gills and mouth 188
171
189 A fairy fly.
133 { (three days hatching). 172
190 Succession of moorland vegetation on Red
134 A developing chick, three days old. bourne Edge, Weardale.
Horse-chestnut buds. 173 Wild hyacinths.
Potato showing young shoots. 174 Spore-capsule covers of the Male Fern,
Horse-chestnut bud opening. f Silkworm chrysalis.
Decaying vegetable matter pulled into the 175 Silkworm cocoon from which the moth has
j
ground by a worm. ^ emerged.
An earthworm. Male silkworm moth.
176
(Tadpole, seven days old. Female silkworm moth.
Tadpole showing the hind limb.
] 177 Moss showing capsules.
i Tadpole showing the hind and fore limb. 178 Liver-wort.
12S Horse-chestnut bud opening and showing a 179 A Fern Prothallus.
bunch of young flowers. 180 Eggs of a twin-spot lady-bird on the under-
pill wood-louse rolled up. side of a Hollyhock leaf.
124
^ i
1 i\ pill wood-louse crawling. Larva of a lady-bird.
125 Centipede. Pupa of a lady-bird.
Millipede. Twin-spot lady-bird.
Lily bud. Wild duck’s nest covered.
Silkworm eggs. Wild duck’s nest uncovered.
” May.” Nearer view showing the eggs.
A dried Fritilaria plant. Black-headed gull’s nest and eggs.
A dried branch of Alder. Black-headed gull’s eggs hatching.
Lily bud swelling. Robin’s nest.
Drone bee. Young jackdaws.
An observatory hive. 191 ” The Eton Nature-Study Camera.**
164 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

nature study
series of 3 dozen Slides from original negatives
7
Coloured Slides, 6s. each. Plain Slides, 2s. each.
A detailed list of the Slides will be sent on application.

NATURAL HISTORY SUBJECTS.


35

Photographed from life by R. B. Lodge, Enfield.

Coloured Slides 52
Is. each. Plain Slides 2s. 9c?. each

1 Flight Netting at Priskney 22 Rat


2 Trjy Taking Birds Out of Net Lizard
24 Castings of Barn Owl 39 Stiok Caterpillars {Savihucata)
3 ,, Nets 25 Mouse bones from Barn Owl
4 The Wildfowler Loading the 44 Larvae of Pussmouth D. vinula
casting 49 Slide showing protected Butt
Old Gun 27 Dormouse
7 Common Gull in Net terflies an dothers of different
28 Mouse in trap
10 The Gamekeeper genera imitating them
29 Axis deer. Leonardslee Park 49a
14 Pole Trap 30 Bennett’s Wallabies, Leonard- „ „
15 Weasel Trap Lappet Moth, just batched, on
slee Park empty cocoon
16 Hare 32 Prairie dogs
17 Rabbit looking out of hole
54 Trout Fishing
33 Prairie dogs looking out of a 56 Newt coming to surface of water
18 Rabbit in the grass hole, Leonardslee
19 Babbitting with Ferret
Park to breathe
34 Viper basking

RU NATURAL HISTORY SUBJECTS.


Most of these are from drawings by A. Thobbuen, G. E. Lodoe, and
others : conied bv
permission of *' Illustrated jLondon News,” “ Knovdedge,”
&q
Beautifully Painted, 6s. to 9s. ; Plain Slides, 2s. and 2s. 3d. each.
68
1 A hungry Raven 49 “Coveys fairly large and Birds 19 Tiger’s Head.
262 On the sea shore Very ^fine.
well grown “ 80 The Last of the Quaggas.
3 Daybreak on the 12th 50 The latest Hybrid Pheasants,
4 A successful foray (“Knowledge,” Oct.. 1902 )
descendants of English- 81 The White-tailed Gnu.
5 The haunt of the Bittern Japanese parents
Highland poachers 8^ Head and forequarters of the
6 61 A Disregarded Warning: A Aye-Aye, the most remark-
7 Plovers Stoat killing a Rabbit under
8 Terns, a sheltered corner
aBle of the Malagasy
a Gamekeeper’s Trophy of Lemuroids
9 Bustards at sunrise (Dec., 1901).
Vermin 83 Pair of Ara.bian Baboons.
10 A drive 52 An Unexpected Enemy. Fox 84 The Great Marions Tortoise
11 Grouse gliding up to the guns about to spring on pheasant.
12 A Merlin seizing her prey (Testudo Sumeirei) now
Snow scene. *
living at Port
13 Wildfowl on the mud flats 53 Fight between Fox and Stoat Louis.
14 Snipe boring Mauritius (March, 1903).
in Snow. 85 Pair of Brazilian Tortoises.
15 On the outlying beat 54 Peewits Alarmed by Part- 86 Tortoise with Eggs in Gar-
16 The first drive of the season ridges. A nest disturbed. den.
17 The home of the Ptarmigan 55 Havoc. Stoat raiding a part- 87 Common Frog.
18 Falcon on the watch ridge’s Nest. 88 Common Toad.
19 Woodcock dropping into cover 56 Peregrine Falcon Teaching 89 The King Crab.
20 Spent (Fox) its Young to Stoop. 90 Oriental River Prawn. Pala-
21 Condemned to death (Stags) 57 The Tree-Warbler.
22 Through the deep drift (Stags) mon Lar Fabricius. From
Wild Ducks Entering „ Spence Bate (Oct., 1899).
23 Mallards off the Coast Decoy Pond at Daybreak. 91 Arctic Shrimp. Sclero-
24 Guillemots and Puffins 59 Fox Hunting Hares.
Goldfinches crangon ferox Sars. From
[Coast 60 The first glimpse of the beaters
26 Cormorants on the Wild West Sars (Oct 1899).
.

61 The Pacific Eider Duck at 92 Forster’s Lung-fish, Cera-


27 ChristmasVisitors (Field Fares) Home.
28 Norwegian Hawk Owl todus forsteri (March, 1906).
62 The Humming-Bird. 93 Marked Plaice, which
29 Black Game [Plumage 63 Birds of Paradise, I. travellet^ 40 miles in 20
30 Ptarmigan in Summer 64 ,, „ II. days, and was then recap-
31 The Poacher (two birds) 65 The Secretary Bird and Com-
32 Condor of the Andes Eagle tured (July, 1905).
mon Rock Snake of Natal. 94 The Teredo. A mollusc
33 Peregrine Falcon and Ptarmi- 66 Swans, whistling and mute.
34 The Moors, Blackcock which eats into the Sub-
[gan 67 Score.sby’s Gull (June, 1905).
35 Partridges in Winter Months
marine Cable.
68 The Honey-Buzzard Rifling a
36 HenandCockPheasantonNest Wasps’ Nest of Larvse. Fur-bearing Animals.
37 Hare and Pheasants at Rest 69 Bird Snarers at Work. 95 Silver Fox.
38 Wild Duck Shooting 70 Snaring Wild Fowl. 96 The Ermine.
39 Grouse-shooting: Flanking the 71 ^vtinctand Vanishing Birds. 97 White Fox and Squirrel.
Pack into the Guns 72 Wing of Bird (Green Canary). 93 Mink and Sable.
40 Pheasants in Close Time 73 Grey Parrots and Nestlings. 99 The Opossum.
41 Grey Hen and Nest [Plumage 74 White Raccoon Dog (“Know- 100 The Beaver and the Cana-
42 Partridges in Mid-September ledge,’’ April, 1905). dian Otter.
43 Sparrow Hawk raiding a flock 75 Like and
44 Black Game
yet Unlike. An 101 Wild Duck on Nest.
[of Chaffinches Asiatic (A) and an African 102 Moorhen’s Nest and Eggs
45 Mallard going down wind (B) Fl>nng Squirrel. (“Know- 103 Swan on Nest.
46 Parent Partridges and the last ledge.” March. 1902.) 104 Thrush’s Nest and Eggs.
of their Brood; the Cock and 76 The Glossy Ibis (“Know- 105 Snipe on Nest.
Hen distinguished by Plumage ledge,” March. 1905). 106 Hawk Owl with feathers dis-
47 Greenland Falcon, Adult Plum- 77 A Lion in J ungle. Dlayed.
48 Three Herons in Fligh 78 An Unbidden Guest. Lion 107 Slugs on a Cabbage Leaf,
in search of food.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 165

ZT WILD LIFE, ETC.


From Negatives taken by Herbert Lazenby.
Beautifully Fainted, Qs. 6d. ;
Plain Slides, 2s. 6d. each.

I Beiapton Cliff-climbers, Group of Climbers, 48 Tree Pipit on Nest.


with Tackle. 49 „ Beside Nest.
Climber going backward over Cliff. 50 Robin on Greenhouse.
View of Cliff, 300ft. high, with 51 Sandpiper, Haunt of.
Climbers at Work. 52 „ On Nest,
The Pullers at Work on Cliff-top. 53 „ Nest and Eggs.
Climber walking up the Face of Cliff. 64 Skylark on Nest.
Climber nearing the Cliff-top. 65 „ Feeding Young.
Climber at the Top. 56 ,, Young, on Nest.
Climber emptying his Pouches. 57 Snipe on Nest.
A Heap of 300 Eggs of Guillemots 58 ,, Two Young.
and Razorbills. 59 Starling about to feed Young.
10 Birds on the Cliff Ledges. 60 Missel Thrush feeding Young.
61 Song Thrush at Home.
II Carrion Crow. . , .,
12 Cuckoo (young) on Nest of Pied Wagtail. 62 Great Tit with Food for Young.
13 Curlews, Two Young. 63 A White Turkey.
U Turtle Doves, a Pair of Young. 64 Grey Wagtail on Nest.
15 Spotted Flycatcher beside Nest. 65 Sedge Warbler feeding Young.
16 M Young Bird. 66 Willow Warbler entering Nest.

17 Young Red (jrouse among Heather. 67 Wheatear near its Nest
18 Black-headed Gulls. A pretty View of Island 68 Whitethroat feeding Young.
with Birds on Nest and on the 69 Woodcock on Nest.
36 Wing. 70 Green Woodpecker, Nesting Site, showing
IQ General View of Gullery.
Hole in Tree.
Young just Hatched, showing another 71 „ Pair of Young.
pecking its Way out of Egg. 73 „ Family of Young.
21 On Nest. 73 W’ren feeding Young.
Standing beside Nest. 96 A Baboon in a
74 Fit of Temper.
23 Merlin Hawk on Nest. 75 The Badger.
24 Nightjar (young), 10 days’ old. 76 A West Highlander (Bull).
25 3 weeks' old. 77 Dogs, Foxhounds at the Kennels.
„ Out for Exercise.
26 A White Jackdaw.
A Meet of the Hounds.
27 A Young Jay. 79 II „
28
vt
Jays (young) on Edge of Nest.
*,
80 „ Young Lupetti Dogs.
29 „ Showing Crest. 81 ,, A Retriever (head study).
‘82 A Young Wild Fox leaving Fox-earth.
30 Kingfisher at Home.
31 Knots, A Group of. 83 Horse (a head study).
32 Lapwing. 84 Field Mouse Nest with Young.
100
Nest and Eggs, with young one just 85 Otters, A Pair of Young.
33 „
Hatched. 86 „ Leaving Pond after a Bath.
Nest of Young. 87 Pigs, A Study in Black and White.
34 „
88 Rabbit (young) at the Entrance of Burrow.
A Pair of Young Magpies.
36 Mallard (Wild Duck) on Nest.
Nest Covered, as left hy Bird. 89 Wildflowers in situ, Daisies in Field.
37 „ Forget-me-nots in Whins.
38 „ Nest Uncovered, showing Eggs. 9Q
91 Primrose Root in Wood.
39 King Ousel on Nest. Wood Anemone.
40 Barn Owl, Nesting Tree. 92 „
Interior View, show- 93 „ Water Ranunculus.
,,
’*^
ing Eggs and Mice. 94 The Dipper at Home.
Young Sandpiper on Nest, just hatched.
42 A Young Long-eared Owl. _
96 A Pair of Young Barn Owls. An amusing
43 „ Two in NesL
On Twigs. study.
44 „
97 Four young Leverets in the Form.
45 Tawny Owl on Nest in Rabbit Burrow.
98 Woodcock on Nest.
46 Partridge on Nest. (nearer view).
47 Pheasant on Nest.
99 Woodcock on Nest
Woodcock on Nest. The bird only.

BXW PROTECTIVE COLOURATION.


Beautifully Painted, Si. to 85. &d. each. Plain Slides, 2s. to 2s. &d. each.

13 Pupa of Indian Mantis. 25 Larva of Purple Emperor.


1 The Fox. 26 Larva of Purple Emperor.
2 Hornet Clearwing. Dorsal view. 14 Wild Rabbit.
15 Hare and Pheasants at rest. 27 Hornet Clearwing. Front view.
3 The Lappet Moth. Bramble
16 The latest hybrid Pheasants. 28 Mimicking Spider.
4 N. Ziczac Larva. Blossom.
5 The Coxcomb, Prominent 17 Hen and Cock Pheasant on
Natural resting nest. 29 Buff Tip.
Imago.
18 The home of the Ptarmigan. 30 Brimstone on Holly.
attitude.
19 Ptarmigan in summer plumage. 31 Stoat, front view, crouching.
6 The March Daggar. and 32 Caddis \yorm w’ith casing of
Imago. 20 Ptarmigan in winter
7 Defchiaria. star wort leaves.
8 A
Villica Larva. autumn plumage.
21 Variable toad, side view. 33 Chameleon.
9 Smaragdaria Larva. natural sur-
22 Ichneumon Fly. 34 Lemon Sole in
10 N. Ziczac. roundings.
11 The Wall Butterfly at rest. 23 Hare in fern.
24 Black and White Moths. 35 Stick Caterpillars.
12 Orange Undcr^ving.
Application should be made for additional Slides on this subject as new photographs
are constantly being obtained.
166
Slide Publishers,

PhotosraphedfrombIby'l^ouur|^J|^°Jj'' SUBJECTS.

sstSffi
of jointly heading the

re recommended to
award
competition for photographs
merit by a comi^ittee^of
list in the’comnptiHon t’
of anv

lecturers "
For nse inTo^nne^^^^^
Book of Nimble Beasts" (Bell) " Wee Tim'rous Rpa
Seined the remarkable

:
distinction
Emerson Medal, an international
theTr
y^th them the following
books
^easties Courageoui " °

Our Farm varH A
withfhee^
domestic Animals
(Duttons,
the last, illustrated by
nL YOThT-'^ll/bv ‘‘^^nds of
English
Mankind,"
and all,
Tf Farm his photouranh
P°®“® contributed originally to PmLa and
We •

durmg his editorship of thaf


Magazine, and
an??!^ ' ??°i

Coloureci Slides, Is. Qd.


Plain Slides, 2s. Gd. each.
mammalia.
Ohder Cheikopteea (Bats).
1 Long-eared B^t^JPIecotus 69 Mole’s Zig-zag
auritus), Surface Run.
dorsal /o Common bhrew Mouse (Sorex araneus),
f» side view. side view.
^ running.
“ „ ... front view. •»

Serotme Bat ^/Vesperugo sitting up.
serotinus) front 7Q
79 n /Vbetween
Duel Common Shrew Mice, feinting
tiew. *®r opening. *
IQ XT .”.
13 T, gQ
Noctule Bat (Vesperugo noctula)
front view
..
"
ttree-quarter view.
descending trunk.
H ::

” away.
crokTock^i's^iu".""*'*'
breaking
Ja ftf?
Pygmy
15 oi
” Shrew^M^use (Soren minutus) front
1 o
19 r
Common „
Bat ^
(V^perugo pipistrellus), front 84 dorsal view,
85
•• ^showing teeth. climbing,
^1 Common Bat, dorsal 86 hunting insect,
Sufferer’s Bat, front. 87 eating
?o beetle,
23 Natterer’s Bat, side 88 asleep.
24 Natterer’s Bat, drawling. 89 Water Shrew Mouse (Crossopus fodieus'
oa
26
)ff®^f®r Horseshoe Bat, front.
Greater Horseshoe Bat, side. -
90 abo? fto“5- “ of "“ter-
Q4. cu ” HR- dive.
®®f. suspended.
9R
28 Lesser Horseshoe Bat, front. ^^?ho^fct!g&.»ff^ Hair parted to
29 Lesser Horseshoe Bat, side.
30 Lesser Horseshoe Bat, suspended.
Shrew Mouse,

Order Insectivora. 97
Glands of Shrew Mouse
31 Hedgehog (Erinaceus Europmus), £15'.
oq ” front view.
side view, I "T“""
” Upper Jaws
o'? .. dorsal view. ion M -fi j of

^ ... coiled,
affarking grass-snake.
fi 11 qiv c, ^^s‘hrew^“1w^°'®'“"‘’’
^?“os of the Pygmy
“ Hedgehog un-
Shrew MoMe^’ of ^ the Common
Nest. ^°““oo, Shrew^^ouse.^’ ®
43 Haffsekog climbing. 103 dS‘?d
JA Magnified
44 M
section of pointed end of
Hedgehog’s Quill. showing the external
4, specific difafncesf’
» root end.
*’ transverse section of
4,7 Quill.
a'fparficial
view of Quill.
M Mol.’Vm
Mole (Talpa ,.*-«uiopcca^
.
Europaea), side view, Order Carnivora.
53 with eyes
With
t. /Qlaovt,. j:-_
<*vee clearly 105 Badger (Meles
displayed, side view.taxus),
54 devouring worm,
55 107
** emerging from burrow.
»» burrowing. >7 Pair of
56 M emerging. 108 Badger’s Skull, side view.
60 Bones of the Mole's Fore-limb.
Jin XT " dorsal view.
»» With Bones of Shrew-mouse no Marten (Mustela martes),
for side view.
«« TVT -i- V
comparison. ” standing.
112 ” sliding on bough.
1,0
33
” with extended neck.
view of Mole's Man- 1I4
118 Polecat (Putorius
64 fortidus), front view
surface of worn Lower ” extended neck.
J20 asleep.
65 TOR CQ
1x4
ventral aspect of Stoat (Putorius erminea),
66 Vertical Upper Jaw. front view, sitting
section of simple Mole Fortress.
67
complicated Mole Fortress, ” front View, crouching.
four i2fl ^
nests in situ. »» side view.
coiled
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 167

NATURAL HISTORY SUBJECTS— Contmiied!.


131 Weasel (Putorius vulgaris) side view. 218 Red-backed Meadow Mouse (Evotomys
132 ,, listening. glareolus), side view.
133 „ with extended neck. 219 „ three-quarter view.
134 „ coiled. 220 ,, burrowing.
135 Weasel Kittens. 221 „ cleaning tail.
136 SkuUs of Stoat and Weasel, showing denti- 222 Skulls of Red-backed Meadow Mouse, Com-
tion and articulation of Jaws. mon Meadow Mouse, and Long-tailed
137 Fox Cub, front. Field Mouse, showing specific differences.
138 ,, side. 224 Nest Material of Red - backed Meadow
139 Fox, front. Mouse.
140 „ side. 225 Magnified right Upper and Lower Molars of
141 ,, crouched. same.
142 Badger, front. 229 Common Meadow Mouse (Microtus agrestis),
143 ,, side. front view.
144 Articulation of Badger’s jaw. 230 „ side view,
145 Badger’s Earth. o mmon MeadowMouse
146 Otter, side. 232 Magnified right Upper and Lower Molars of
147 ,, front. same.
148 Otters playing in water. 233 Albino Variety of same, front view.
149 Otter swimming. 234 „ side view.
150 Wild Cat, front. 2.35 „ feeding.
151 „ „ side. 236 Orkney Meadow Mouse (Microtus orca-
152 ,, „ startled. densls), front view.
237 „ side view.
Order Rodentia. 238 ,, sitting up.
170 Squirrel (Sciurus vulgaris), side view, 239 Duel between pair of same.
171 „ front. 240 Typical Surface-run of Meadow Mouse,
172 „ standing. laid op<m.
173 ,, sitting up. 241 Opened Entrance of same.
174 „ listening. 250 Water Rat (Microtus amphibius), front view.
177 Dormouse (Muscardiaus avellanarius) front 251 ,, side view.
view. 252 „ entering water.
178 „ side view. 2^ „ swimming river.
179 ,, three-quarter view. 254 „ feeding on reed.
180 „ asleep. 255 Duel between Water Ratsl
181 Nest of Dormouse in furze Bush. 256 Skull of Water Rat.
182 Nuts gnawed by Dormouse. 257 Magnified Lower Molars of same.
186 Harvest Mouse (Mus minutus), feeding. 262 Common Brown Rat (Mus decumanus), front
187 ,, side view. view.
188 „ front view. 263 ,, side view.
189 ,, climbing. 264 ,,
three-quarter view.
190 Pair of Harvest Mice. 265 ,, feeding.
191 ,, showing use of P.^ehensile Tail. „ running.
192 Harvest Mouse's Nest. 267 ,, emerging from hole.
217 Long-tailed Field Mouse (Mus sylvaticus),
196 271 Alexandrine Brown Rat (Mus alexandrinus),
front view. front view.
197 ,, side view. 272 ,, side view.
198 ,, three-quarter view. 276 Old English Black Rat (Mus rattus), stand-
199 „ under dandelion. ing.
^)0 ,, crouching, with depressed cars. 277 „ listening.
201 ,, listening. 278 „ collecting nest-material.
202 Magnified right Upper and Lower Molars of 2^ Alexandrine Black Rat (Mus rattus ater),
same. side view.
206 Common Mouse (Mus musculus), front view. 283 „ sitting up.
207 „ side view. 284 ,,
feeding.
208 „ standing. 285 Hare (Lepus timidus), in form.
209 ,, on trap. 287 Leveret (Lepus timidus), front view.
210 ,, entering trap. 288 ,,
side view.
211 „ in trap. 289 Hare, front view.
212 Duel between House Mice. 290 ,, side view.
213 Cinnamon Variety of Common Mouse (Partial 291 „ three-quarters.
albino). 292 Upper Jaw of Leveret.
Red-backed Meadow Mouse (Evotomys 295 Wild Rabbit.
glareolus), front view. 296 Rabbit appearing over Ridge.

AMPHIBIA and REPTILIA.


Order Amphibia. 340 Common Toad (Bufo vulgaris), side view.
320 Grass Frog (Rana temporaria), side view. 341 „ front view.
321 ,, front view. 342 „ floating in water.
322 Spawn of Grass Frog, early stage. 343 Group of Three Common Toads.
323 „ eggs commencing to hatch. 344 Shoulder-girdles of Grass Frog and Com-
824 Magnified Spawn, tadpoles showing mon Toad.
branchiae. 347 Natterjack Toad (Bufo calamita), front view.
325 Dorsal and lateral views of Tadpoles show- 348 „ side view.
ing branchiae. 349 ,, stretching himself.
326 Tadpoles feeding on Star-wort. 350 Natterjack and Common Toad together.
327 Various stages of Tadpoles, showing de- 354 Variable Toad (Bufo viridis), side view.
velopment of Limbs. 355 .. front view.
328 358 Tree Frog (Hyla arborea). climbing.
332 Edible Frog (Rana esculenta), side view. 362 Fire-bellied Toad (Bombinator igneus), side
333 „ gaping. view.
334 „ croaking, vpca.1 sacs distended- 363 „ in defensive attitude.
335 ,, climbing., 364 Pair of same, one in defensive attitude.

168 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

NATUEAL HISTOEY SUBJECTS Continued.


Order Reptilia.
365 Pair of
465 Common Lizard (Lacerta vivipara), male.
Fire-bellied Toads (Bombinator 46o ,, female.
igneus). One feigning death. Sand Lizard (Lacerta
370 Salamander (Salamandra maculosa), front agilis), male.
4<0 ,, female.
view.
G'^een Lizard (Lacerta viridis), male.
,, side view. Hi
476 Wall Lizard (Lacerta muralis), side.
372 ,, dorsal view.
^ 477 ,, showing fight.
373 Pair of same, side view.
Chameleon (Chamacleon vulgaris), front view.
„ dorsal view. IS
4yi side view.
400 Smooth Newt (Triton vulgaris), male. ,,
495 Grass
401 female.
Snake (Tropidonotus natrix),* full
,,
402 Group of Male and Female Smooth Newts. length.
496 Grass Snake, head reared.
403 Male Smooth Newt, showing reproduction of 497
tail. „ coiled.
498 Eggs of Grass Snake.
404 Courtship of two Smooth Newts.
503 Smooth Snake (Coronella austriaca) '
405-410 Six stages in the development of Newt full
Tadpoles from the egg. lengin.
503 „ coiled.
411 Tadpoles of Smooth Newt and Great Warty
» sloughing, eye-scale opaque,
Newt, front view.
412 j. dorsal view.
„ side view.
413 Smooth Newt's discarded Skin suspended in
509 Adder (Pelias berus), striking.
510 „ front view of head.
water.
511 „ coiled.
416 Great Warty Newt (Triton cristatus), male.
513 Adder raising head.
417 „ female. 513 Small Red Adder striking.
418 „ male and female.
dorsal view of head.
421 Palmated Newt (Triton palmatus), male. Si T-.- ”
516 I^^ssectmn of Adder's Head, showing
4 ,, female, poison
547
425 Pair of Alpine Newts (Triton alpestris).
Skull, fangs depressed.
449 Slow-worm (Anguis fragilis), full stretch. KiQ
451 eJn ”,
fangs erected.
,, coiled. A V ,

459 Two young Slow-worms.


519 Adder s Fang, side view.
520 ,, front view.

PISCES (FISH).
540 Young Perch (Perea fluviatilis). 548 Stickleback and Nest,
541 Bullhead (Cottus gobio). 549 Paradise Fish (Polyacanthus
542 Eel (Anguilla vulgaris), leaving water. viridi-auratus),
543 Gudgeon (Gobio fluviatilis).
545 Loach (Nemachilus barbatulus).
500 Lampern (Petromyzon fluviatilis).
[
501 „ ventral surface.
Sticklebacks (Gasterosteus aculeatus). |

For set of “ Fish Life," see p^g'e 181.

INSECTA (INSECTS).
Order Lepidoptera.
a, wings spread; b, wings half-spread;
signifies 633 Purple Emperor (A. iris), a
wings closed ; m, protective or aggressive
c, ». .. b
mimicry. 635 ”
„ c
570 Swallow-tail (Papilio Machaon). a 636 Egg of same.
571 „ „ b 637 Larva of same, m
572 c 638 Pupa of same, m
675 Large White (P. Grassicae). c 639 Pair of Purple Emnerors. a, c
577 Green Veined White (P. Napi). b 642 Marbled White (M. Galatea), a
578 „ „ c 650 Grayling (S. semele). c
580 Orange Tip (E. cardamines). a 653 Ringlet (E. hyperanthus). c
681 „ „ b 658 White-letter Hair Streak (T. w-album).
582 c
„ „ c 659 Pair of same, m
583 „ „ m 663 Green Hair Streak (T. rubi), c
686 Pale Clouded Yellow (C. Hyale). c 669 Common Blue (L. icarus). a
588 Brimstone (G. Rhamni). c 709
670 ,, Q
589 „ „ on holly, m 072 Chalk Hill Blue (L. corydon). a
592 Small Pearl-bordered Fritillary (A. se- 674 Holly Blue (L. argiolus). c
lene). a 678 Duke of Burgundy (N. lucina). a
593 „ c 079 Q
594 Silver Washed Fritillary (A. paphia). a
^

681 Grizzled Skipper (S. malvae). a


595 „ ,, b 682
,
,, ^
590 „ „ „ c 684 Small Skipper (H. thaumas). a
597 ,. „ „ m 090 Death's Head Hawk Larva (S. atropos).
606 Comma (V. c.-album). a
607 c
091 ,, ,, m
„ ,, 693 Privet Hawk Larva (S. ligustri). m
609 Large Tortoiseshell (V. polychloros). a 696 Large Elephant Hawk Larva (S. elpenor),
610 „ „ b early stage.
Oil „ „ c 097 full fed.
,,
613 Small Tortoiseshell (V. urticae). a
616 Peacock (V. io). a
098 ,, full fed. m
702 Humming Bird Hawk Moth (M. stellatarura).
617 „ c 703 Broad Bordered Bee Hawk.
619 Camberwell Beauty (V. antiopa). a 704 Pair of same.
620 „ „ c 705 Hornet Clearwing (T. apiformis), doisal
623 Red Admiral (V. atalanta). a view. m.
.024 „ „
626 Painted Lady (V. cardui). a
b 706 ,, side view, m
627 c
707 ,, front view, m
„ „ 708 .. three-quarter view, m
629 White Admiral (L. sibylla). a Hornet Clearwing. Bembcciformia. Front, lu.
030 „ „ c
1]^ >> >, „ Side. m.
631 Chrysalis of same.
>> »» ,, m.
43, Museum Street, London, W.2.1. 169

NATURAL HISTORY SUBJECTS— ConifnweJI.


712 Clearwing, Culiciformis. Dorsal, m. 856 Sridulating organ. Field Cricket.
713 ,, „ Side. m. 860. Mole Cricket (Gryllotalpa gryllotalpa), side
714 „ ,, Front, m. view.
715 Larva of Cinnabar Moth (E. Jacobaese). ia 861 „ three-quarter view.
718 Cream Spot Tiger (A. villica). 865 House Cricket (Gryllus domesticus), side
720 White Ermine (S. Menthastri), dorsal view. view.
721 „ front view. 866 ,, dorsal view.
723 Laxva of Gold-tail Moth (Auriflua), dorsal 867 Larval House Cricket.
view. 868 Wood Cricket (N. sylvestris). Side.
724 .. side view. 869 „ ,, „ „ Dorsal.
737 Lappet Moth (L. quercifolia).
740 Larva of Emperor Moth CS. pavonia).
741 Cocoon of same.
Hymekoptera.
742 Female Emperor Moth. 880 Giant Wood-wasp (S. gigas) dorsal view.
747 Scalloped Hook-tip. dorsal view. 881 ,, side view.
748 ,, front view. 883 ,, ventral view.
749 ,, side view. 885 Larvm of Sawfly.
750 Larva of Puss Moth (D. vinula). m 887 Ichneumon Fly (Proteus).
751 ,,
whips extended, m 888 Ichneumon Fly (Ophion).
752 Cocoon of same, m 892 Common Wasp (Vespa vulgaris), side view.
753 Puss Moth, front. 893 „ front view.
754 ,, side. 894 Queen of same hibernating.
756 Buff Tip (P. bucephala), dorsal view, m 895 Entrance of Wasp Nest.
757 ,, ,, side view.m 896 Crabro interruptus.
770 Mother Shipton (E. mi), dorsal view. 897 Store of same. Bluebottles.
774 Swallow Tail Moth (U. sambucaria), dorsal 898 Sand-wasp (O. spinipes), see also Life His-
view. tory of Mud Wasp.
775 „ side view. 899 Sand-wasp (Ammophila sabulosa).
776 Large Emerald (G. papilionaria), dorsal 901 Sand-wasp (Boops), front view.
view. 902 „ side view.
777 „ side view. 903 ,, dorsal view.
778 Pepper Moth. (Melanism), b. 904 Sand-wasp (Flavipes), side view.
779 „ „ „ Side. 905 ,, dorsal view.
780 Common Ware (C. exanthemaria). 907 Rubytail (Chrysis ignita).
781 „ impaled on thorn by wind. 912 Dipterous Fly devouring small Sand-wasp.
784 Currant Moth (A. grossulariata). 914 Cuckoo of tbe Leaf-cutter Bee (Coelioxys).
787 Beautiful Carpet (N. albicillata). 916 Burrowing Bee (Anlhophora pilipes), dorsal
788 Treble Bar Moth (A. plagiata). view.
790 White Plume Moth (A. pentadactyla), dorsal 917 „ side view.
view. 918 Cucko< of same (Melecta armata), dorsal
791 ,, side view. view.
793 Pair of Plume Months. 921 Long-Homed Bee. Dorsal.
793 Vapourer Moths, male and female. 922 „ „ ,, Side.
794 Psyche in case. m. 923 Sawfly. Side.
796 Long-hom Moth (Adela). 924 Larvae of Sawfly.
798 Larva of Lobster Moth (S. fagi). m 925 Sawfly. T. mesomela.
799 „ „ feeding. 924 Humble Bee (Bombus terrestris), on daffo-
800 Pair of same. dil.
803 Larva of Purple Thom (Trimaculata). m 925 „ on hyacinth.
804 Pupae of Brimstone and Peacock Butterflies. 926 Solitary Wasp (Crabro cribarius).
805 Pupae of Swallow-tail, Silver-washed Fritil-
lary and large Tortoiseshell Butterflies.
Neuroptera, Diptera. and Trichoptera.
806 Small Black and White Moth, mimicry of
excrement. 940 Dragon Fly (L.' depressum).
941 „ Larvae (L. depressum).
942 ,, (Cordulegaster).
Orthoptera. 944 „ (Calopteryx).
946 „ (Agrion).
810 British Cockroach. (E. lapponica). Side.
948 Lacewing Fly (Chrysops), dorsal view.
811 „ Dorsal.
,, 1 )
949 „ side view.
815 Common Cockroach (B. orientalis), side 950 Stalked Eggs of same.
view.
953 Crane Fly CTipula), on bramble.
816 „ on mouse-trap. 953 Bee Fly (Bombylius), on thyme, m
817 Common Grasshopper (Stenobothrus). on scabious, m
954 ,,
818 Pair of same. 956 Wasp Fly (Volucella).
8^ Tettix bipunctatus. 957 Hover Fly (Syrphus).
826 Green Sabre-tailed Grasshopper (L. puncta- 959 Caddis Worm, with casing of star-wort
tissima), female.
829 Tree Grasshopper (M. varium), female.
leaves, m
960 Caddis Fly (Phryganea grandis)
831 L. punctatissima and M. varium together. 961 Drone Fly (Eristalis), on Golden Rod.
834-7 Four stages of the Brown Sabre-tailed
962 Scorpion Fly. Male.
Grasshopper (T. cinereus). 963 Female.
,, „
838 Pair of Male T. cinereus. 965 Robber Fly. Asilus.
840 Great Green Grasshopper (L. viridissima),
966 Gnat. Culex. Magnified.
female.
^ 967 Daddy Long Legs.
841 ,, dorsal view. 968 Bombylius major.
842 „ legs raised. Bombylius minor.
969
843 Platycleis grisea. Male and female. 970 Mayfly.
844 ,, ,, Three-quarter.
850 Field Cricket (Gryllus campestris), side Coleoptera.
view.
851 „ front view. 980 Tiger Beetle (Ciciudela), dorsal view.
852 backing out of hole. 981 ,, side view.
,,
853 ,, stridulating at entrance of hole. 986 Great Water Beetle (H. piceus), male.
854 Pair of same, 987 ,, female.
8M Immature Female of same (no ovipositor). 988 „ female and larva.
170 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide
Publishers.

NATTJEAL HISTORY SJJBJKGTS-Continued.


991 Devil’s Coach-horse
(O. olens), dorsal view.
«no View. Cassida.
998 Burying Beetle (Humator). ina? Pill Beetle.
1031 Byrrlius
K-t'etSeti.’
im d“.d*S.r"”'
1033 w""''-}'
Weevil. A. coryli
I'naa
Blaps.
Glow-worms.
View, 1!naR
036 Glow-worms taken by their own
^ light.
side view.
Bettle (L. cervus), dorsal view. Heteroptera, etc.
1008 >• iront view.
Female Boatman (Notonecta glauca).
1^ Stas Beetle, with Larva in
situ lot?
lly“<Napr°c?nereT”“®
1011 Death Watch/eetle'’»i“-
inia S"!*® (Cetonia aurata).
Beetle (Ciytu^ arietis), dorsal
1015 view. m Inla Millipede.
B. fomcicatus.
1045 Julus.
ini'v Bi
1017 r
Bloodv-noscd Beetle (Timarcha).
1019 Dor Beetle (GeotruDcs) ARACHNiDiE (Spiders).

S Worm>Iate^,"lrsaI
Beetle (Telephonis).
view.

”*”*‘'¥“8: -bramblc-bl ossom.


Long-horn Beetle (Strangalia), 1053 Water <5 o ,-3 m
1^ dorsal vieW 1053 WaJ
leaving its diving bell.
inoa
" ''*ew. w w diving bell?
rarrying egg-sack.
Insfi
l^l9%roa<i:thi,he^’'&en-Oedemera,. J®®® Long-legged House Spider.
1057 Garden Orb-weaving
Spider. Epeira
For additional Slides on “ Insects ’’
see Index.

will ^"founl among Mends ”


English’s books see pages 189. p^f^of
^ ® thf"4^ t
Section, and for Slides on Mr

CE BRITISH BIRDS AND NESTS.


Photographed from life by Mr. R B Lonow r.f ta r.
of British Birds, some of which, being very rarely sfen
graphed m their breeding quarters on the Continent.
li En^brT?^'"^®®
&>and, have been photo-

Beautifully tainted, 6s. 6d. Plain Photographs.


; 2s. 9d. each.
2 Avocet’s Nest (Holland).
3 „ Nest made of flamingoes’ feathers Corwu
. T _. eggs. “d
(Spain.)
.
7 Little ,
Bittern, Montenegro. Ardetta minuta. “ Hedge-Sparrow’s Nest.
9 ”
2 ^ Hedge-Sparrow's Nest
Bittern, Hungarjr'. Ardg^^a * Hedge-Sparrow’s
egg and a*d‘'''d
11 Nest of Blackbird, with four eggs.
merula.
Turdus Young Cuckoo
12 Blackcap on Nest. Sylvia ^ in Hedge-Sparrow’s Nest
Hedge-Sparrow.
13 ,, Nest.
atricatilla « Dipper’s Nest.
14 i3 Turtle Dove. Tarta,
on Twig. FringiUa montt communis..
7; -w,. »» Nest and eee-s
16 Common Bunting. Emberiza miliana
18 Reed Bunting. Cock. Kmberizas chanidv
Nest and Eggs.
^ *' ».

“ Nest wiS,“J^?- eggs. Columia


23 Buzzard’s” Nest. ’’““S'
23 Capercailie’s Nest. « Tufted Duck. Nest
M Chaffinch Cock. Fringilla calei.x 49
^ .. Hen on nest. «
'ift

it7m”, 7-.
•' swimming.
27 Coot. Fulica atra.
28 ,, Nest. § toscas.
39 Nest of Little Crake, Hungary. Porzana.
“ Ho»“ania. Haliactus
80 Nest of Spotted Crake, Hungary.
Porz&jf.a 66 Little
tnuTueif Egret.
building. Pair
n ganetta. (Spain.'
Ardea
Cormorant standing on rock. Phalacrocorax
carbo.
so c j T,’,’
Nest with three eggs
32 Cormorant sitting, |8 Spotted Flycatcher. Mascicafa grisola,
^ ,, Two birds and nest. r:de view.
34 „ Nest with two eggs. Nest.

For Natural History Talks on '


Birds’ ' see Index.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 171

BEITISH BIRDS AND NESTS— Coirtijnierf.


143

62 Spotted Flycatcher. 14^^ M j. Five Nests.


63 Bar-tailed Godwit wading. Limosa lap Two Martins.
ponica. (Lincolnshire.) Sand Martin's Nest Holes.
65 Black-tailed Godwit Nest. Liobelgicaa 143 Moorhen. Gallinula chloropus.
(Texel). 144 „ sitting.
66 Goldfinch on thistle. Carduelis elegans. 145 ,, Nest and eggs.
67 ,, Nest and eggs. 147 Nightingale Nest, with four eggs. Daulias
70 Goshawk killing rabbit Trained bird.) luscinia.
71 ,, Nest. 148 „ on Nest.
72 Nest of Black-necked Grebe, Hungary. 149 „ taking meal-worm.
^

Podicefs nigricolLis. 150 Nightjar on Nest. Caprimulgus Europeus.


73 Great Crested Grebe. Nest with two eggs. 151 „ Nest and eggs.
»» >, Eggs covered up. 152 ,, Two young birds.
75 Little Grebe on Nest. Podiceps minor. 153 ,, on bough.
77 „ „ Nest. 154 „ and young.
79 Nest of Greenfinch with eggs. Ligurinus 155 ,, sitting.
chloris. 156 Barn Owl. Stryx fiammea.
80 Guillemots. 157 „ ,, Young bird in down.
82 Black-headed Gull. Larus ridibundus. 158 Long-eared Owl. Young bird. Asia otus.
in winter plumage. 159 ,, „ Adult.
Nest, with three eggs, 160 Short-eared Owl. Asio accipitrinus.
on Nest, 161 ,, „ Ear of.
in London. 1®2 „ „ Nest and eggs. (Norfolk.)
Lesser Black-backed Gull standing on rock. 163 Tawny Owl. Syrnium aluco.
Larus fuscus. 164 Oyster Catcher. Hcematopus ostraleeus.
89 Nest with two 165 „ „ Nest.
eggs. 166 ,, ^
,, Nest and eggs.
^0 »» »» f, Two young birds 167 Partridge's Nest, with thirteen eggs. Perdix
in down. cinerea.
91 Herring Gull swimming. Larus argentatus 168 ,, on Nest.
93 Marsh Harrier. Nest. Circus aruginosus. 169 Dalmatian Pelicans on Nests, Albania.
93 Montague's Harrier, Nest and eggs. Circus Pelecanus crispus.
cineraceus. (Norfolk.) 170
94 Nest of Hawfinch in hawthorn, with four 172 Peregrine. Falco Peregrinus.
eggs. Cocothraustes vulgaris. 172a „ on perch
96 Foot of Sparrow Hawk. 173 „ killing partridge. (Trained bird.)
97 Heron standing on stone. Ardea cinerea. 174 Pheasant. Cock basking. Pkasianus
98 „ on tree above nest, Richmond Park. colchicus,
99 Buff-backed Heron on branch of tree. Ardea 175 „ Nest, with twelve eggs.
bubulcus. (Spain.) 176 „ Hen-bird sitting.
101 ,, „ Nest with five eggs. 177 Wood Pigeon’s Nest and two eggs.
^

102 Night Heron. Nycticorax griseus. 178 Pintail's Nest.


103 ,, ,, Nest with two eggs. (Spain.) 180 Green Plover. Vanellus cristatus.
104 Purple Heron's Nest and three eggs. Ardea 181 ,, „ Nest, with four eggs.
purpurea. (Spain.) 182 „ ,, sitting.
105 „ ,, „ and four eggs. (Hol- 183 „ ,, Young bird.
land.) 184 Pair of (jrey Plovers in summer plumage.
106 ,, „ ,, and young. (Holland.) Squatarola helvetica.
107 „ „ ,, stepping on nest. 185 Kentish Plover's Nest, with three eggs.
(Automatically photographed by electricity.) Mgialitis cantiana.
108 Squacco Heron. Ardea ralloides. (Spain.) 187 Ringed Plover. Mgialitis hiaticula.
109 ,, ,, Nest, with three eggs. 188 „ Nest with four eggs.
110 Great White Heron and Young in Nest, 193 ,, Nest and eggs.
Albania, Ardea 193 Puffins. Two birds. Fratercula arciica.
alba. 195 „ Young bird at mouth of nest-hole.
113 Wading to photograph Herons, Egrets, and 196 ,, Burrow, with egg and bird’s head.
Ibis in Andalucia. 197 Nest of Water Rail, Hungary. Rallus
114 Hobby. 198 Raven. Corvus corax (Transylvania.)
115 Glossy Ibis. Plegadis falcinellus. aquaticus.
116 „ „ with Herons. (Spain.) 199 „ Nest and eggs. Corvus corax.
117 .. ,, Nest and two eggs. (Spain.)
118 Two Jackdaws, Albania. Corvus monedula. 200 Redbreast. Erythacus rubecula.
119 Jackdaw's Nest. 201 „ Nest, with three eggs.
120 Kestrel's Nest and eggs. Falco tinnuncu- 202 Lesser Redpole. Acanthis rufescens.
lus. 203 ,, „ Nest.
121 Kingfisher. Alcedo ispida. 204 Redshank’s Nest with four eggs. Totmus
129 ,, site of nest. calidris.
123 „ young bird. 305 Redstart. Ruticilla phcenicurus.
128 Black Kite's Nest, with three eggs. Milvus 206 Nest, six eggs in hole of sycamore

migrans. (Spain.) tree.
129 Egg. 207 Rook. Corvus frugeligus.
130 Kittiwake on Nest, with egg, showing young
Rissa tridactyla.
208 „ Nest and eggs.
bird.
209 Climbing to Rook’s Nest.
131 », Pair on Nest, with two young birds.
210 Ruff.
133 ,, Site of Nest with birds. Fame
Islands. 211 Nest of Common Sandpiper.
(Medal of the Royal Photographic Society of 213 Grey Shrike on Shrab. Lanius meridionalis.
Great Britain for these photographs.) (Spain.)
133 Lapwing. Cock. 213 Nest of Red-backed Shrike. Lanius col-
135 Sky Lark's Nest and eggs. Alauda lurio.
arvensis. 214 Hedge Sparrow on Nest. Accentor modu~
136 „ Young, laris.
138 House Martin. Nest. 215 „ „ Nest and eggs.
172 — EWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide
Publishers.
BRITISH BIRDS AND N
EST-Cp«f/„„,irf.
218 Spoonbill's N«t and six eggs. PUtelea
leucorodea. 266 Mistle Thrush on
219 (Hollani) Nest. Turdus viscivorus.
Young bird in nest. *57 „ „ Nest
” young in nesL ^9 Song Thrush Nest. 'Xurdus
22T musicus.
2-2 Starling omside 2ffl Bearded
Nest in old Wood-pecker's ’Tit. Neic
ooQ XT vulgaris.

99S till'/
228 M Of hole.
^ Blue Tit.”
” »«'
St.lt Nest, with four eggs. Himantopus
candidus uns M waTlofer®

^
232
White Stfrk on Ground.
" ”
Ciconia alba
young in Nest. 2W Griffon Vulture. Gyfs fulvue. (Transylvania.)
** **
” (Hol1and,)''‘=“’ 2/0

23, Swallow
234 ,
s^N^t^ and four eggs, OT Pied Wagtail. M°JeaciUa^lugJbrisi
Hi.uado
235 on Nest. ’” Nest.
238 Young, I4
239 Teal.
240
|5 Yellow Wagtail.
Nest
3i2 Black Tern's Nust, with |8 Garden wibler
n ydrochelidon three eggs.
nigra.
UorteneU.
(Spain.) 280 Reed Warbler's^^^'kest.
243 Acracephalae
on Nest. 9 stre-perus.
244 282
aw
245 1'°““* in Nest.
„ e"® 284 Greh Reed
246 White-winged Blffk Tern on iur-
Nest. Hungary doides, (Holland.)
235
^7 White-winged Black Tern, Ne^'
248 Common Tern s Nest, with two eggs. Sterna
Sedge Warbler feeding young.
2^9 Acrocefka,eUs
.. on^Nelf."'
288 „ Ne^sf'"^’”""-
350 Lesser Tern’s Nest, with egg and young
2® Water Hei in Reeds.

,3,
(Teti.)
^
gl TTTi’.'
»» Feeding. ,

'^';;-ha^.^^Cock.^Hx.rf„„fu xn^erxu.
252 Sandwich Tern’s^Ne'sf
Acrns JNest. Sterna 294 Greater Whitethroat.
253
9/ cantiaca. Sylvia cinerea.
" " ai^ng Bladder Campion.
296 ;; XT 4. •

X freshly-
natcned bird and empty
ogg shell. (Fame
OKE „ islands.) Wren. Phylloscofus trochilus.
" Egg. 309
»> (Spain.)
99® „ Nest, with five eggs.

CD bird notes.
Longmans, Gre^n G. E. Lodge, copied by
& permission of Messrs.
BeattUfully Painted, 6 s.;
Plain Photographs, 2s. 3d. each.
Text Book, Hayward’s Bird Notes,”
1 Tawny Owl.
2 Starling. Thrush breaking Snails.
3 Goldrest, 10 Cole Tits.
4 Robin watching 11 Nuthatches.
Heron.
5 Tom-Tit. 12 Swallows.
6 Bullfinch. Feeding
Young Cuckoo
7 Green Woodpeckers. 1? Pied
14 Woodpeckers.
8 R«®k and Blackbird. 16 Group of Birds— Winter-time.

TEN MINUTES TALKS.


T-
By F. Finn, F.Z.S.
Typewritten Notes for the complete group
^ ^ 3s fid k loaned
nr c9an be i
with the Slides
7?
Beatihfully Coloured. 6s. each. Plain
Slides, 2s. each.
®”ARS Illustrated by 13 Slides.
Rr
B ZK ELEPHANTS „
’’ ” ,7
BZL LIONS

bzm monkeys ft

tt 17
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 173

CH THE COMMONER BIRDS OF OUR GARDEN-


THEIR HABITS AND FOOD
Copy of Printed Notes by Cecil H. Hooper, Esq., M.E.A.C., can be supplied on hire.
BeautifuUy Painied, 6s. and Is. %d. each : Plain Slides, 2s. to 2s. 9d. each.

1 The House Sparrow. 23 The Greater Whitethroat.


2 ,, Starling. 24 Redstart.
3 H Robin. 25 ,, Jackdaw.
4 „ Blackbird. 26 Spotted Flycatcher.
5 „ Chaffinch. 27 Wren.
6 „ Greenfinch. 28 Cuckoo.
V M Rook. 29 Turtle Dove.
8 „ Song-Thrush. 30 Hawfinch.
9 » Skylark. 31 Jay.
10 „ House Martin. 32 Blackcap.
11 „ Swallow. 33 Butcher Bird or Red-backed Shrike.
12 „ Hedge Sparrow. 34 Brown-headed Sea Gull.
18 „ Pied Wagtail. 35 ,, Tree-Creeper.
14 „ Wood Pigeon. 36 Nuthatch.
15 „ Plover. 37 Green Woodpecker.
16 „ Blue Tit. 38 Wryneck.
17 u Brown Linnet. 39 Magpie.
18 „ Great Tit. 40 Barn Owl.
19 „ Yellow Hammer. 41 Kestrel Hawk.
20 „ Bullfinch. 42 Nightjar.
21 „ Swift. 43 Goldfinch.
22 „ Missel-Thrush., 44 ,, Nightingale.

CG ENGLISH BIRDS
The photographed from the exquisitely mounted specimens in the
slides in this set are
Natural History Museum, South Kensington, showing the birds, their nests and surround-
ings as far as possible in a state of nature. Many of them show the eggs or young birds.

(Copied by Special Permission).


Beautifully Painted^ 6s. ;
Plain Slides, 2s. each.

Notes for Lecturing, 9i>.

1 Bearded Tit and Nest. Panurns hiarmicus. 29 Missel Thrush. Turdus viscivorus
2 Blue Tit on stump of Tree. Parus Coeruleus. 30 Song Thrush and Nest. Turdus musicus
3 Marsh Tit with young in hollow of Tree. Parus 31 Meadow Pipit, or Titlark, feeding Young. Anthus
Palustris. prateiisis
4 Great Titmouse feeding Young. Parus major, 32 Tree Pipir, Nest and Eggs. Anthus aboreus
5 Great Titmouse with Nests made in a letterbox. 33 Tree Pipit feeding Young. „ „
1889, 1890, 1896. Parus major. 34 Skylark feeding Young. Alauda arvensis
6 Longtailed Titmouse with young birds on bush. 35 Skylark rising from the ground. Alauda arvensis
Parus caudatus 36 Common Flycatcher and Nest. Muscicapa grisola
7 Great Spotted Woodpecker, Pious major 37 Pied Flycatcher on Tree feeding Young. Musci-
8 Carrion Crow with Nest and Eggs. Corvus corone capa atricapilla
9 Hooded Grey or Eoyston Crow feeding Young. 88 Kingfishers on Bank. Halcyon smyimensis
Corvus eornix. 39 Pied Wagtail feeding Young. Motacilla lugubris
10 Jackdaw in hollow of Tree. Corvus monedula 40 Common Crossbills on Fh Tree. Loxia curvirostra
11 Jay and Nest, Jays feeding Young. Oarrulus 41 Lesser Eedpole. Linota rufescens
glandarius 42 Nightingale, Nest, and Young. Philomela luscinia
12 Magpie with Nest and Eggs. Pica caudata 43 Red-backed Shrike, or Butcherbird, feeding
18 Rook feeding Young. Corvus frugilegus Young. Lanius collurio
14 Starling and Young in hollow of a.tree, Sternus 44 Robin calling its mate. EHthacus rubecula
vulgaris 45 Siskin and Nest. Chrysometris spinus
15 Bullfinch and Nest. Pyrrhula europcea 46 Whitethroat and Nest. Sylvia cinerea
16 Chaffinch and Young. Fringilla ccelehs 47 Wood Wren on ground feeding Young. Phyllos-
17 Greenfinch, Nest and Eggs. Fringilla chloris copus sibilatrix
18 Hawfinch and Nest. Coccothraiistes vulgaris 48 Blackbird watching mate on Nest. Merula merula .

19 Linnets with Nest and Eggs, and Greenfinch. 49 Blackcap feeding Young in Nest. Sylvia-
Linota cannabina atricapilla
20 Twite and Nest. Fringilla Jlavirostris 50 Stonechat and Eggs. Pratincolarubicola
21 Common Bunting and Nest. Eniberiza miliaria 51 Winohat and Nests. Pratineola rubetra
22 Reed Bunting and Nest. Eniberiza schceniclus 52 Nuthatch with Young. Sittacauaia
23 Snow Bunting on a Rock. Plectrophenan nivalis 53 Wheatear feeding Young. Saxicola wnanthe
24 Yellowhammer. Emberiza citrineUa 54 Young Cuckoo in Nest being fed by two Hedge-
25 Reed Warbler feeding Young. Acrocephalus sparrows. Cuculus canorua
streperus 55 Long-eared Owl feeding Young with Mice. Aaioot
26 Willow Warbler and Nest. Phylloscopua trochilus 56 Reed Warbler’s Nest and Eggs
27 Garden Warbler. Sylvia hortensis 57 Golden Plover
28 Chitfchaff, Nest, and Eggs. Phylloscopus rufiis 58 Group of Herons on nest
174 NEWTON & CO., LTD., Lantern Slide Publishers,

cc BRITISH BIRDS.
This set of sliffes is photooraphe 1 from the original drawings made by Mr. G E
Lodge
hir Hii.lsoii’s biok on “British Birds,’' copied by permission of Messrs.
Longinaua
Ureen & Lo.. periiaps the fi-iest senes of drawings ever executed
on this subject!

Illustrated Text Book, 6s. 6d.

Beautifully Painted, 6 ^. ; Plain Slides, 2s. 3d. each.

1 Fieldfares.^ Turdus pilaris. Missel Thrush. 66 Gadwell.


Turdusviscivorus. Blackbird. Turdus merula Chaulflasmus streperus
67 Garganey. Querquedula circia
2 Song Thrush. Turdus muHcus
3 Ring-Ouzel. Turdus torquatus Duck, FuHyu a cristata
69 Eider Duck. Somnteriamollisaima
4 Wheatear, Saxicola cenanthe
70 Common Scoter. (Edemia nigra
5 Stonechat. Pratincolaruhicola
71 Goosander. Mergvs mn'ganser
6 Redstart. Ruticilla phcenicurus
72 Red-breasted, Merganser. Mergus seirator
7 Redbreast, Erithacus ruhecula
8
73 Rock -Dove. Columbci Hvia
Nightingale. Eaulias luscinia
74 Turtle-Dove. Txirtur covim^in's
^ Whitethroat. Sylvia cinsrea
75 Jay. Oarrulua glandarius.
10 Blackcap. Sylvia atricapilla Wood - Pigeons
Columba palumhus. Pheasants,
Warbler. Melizophilus undatus Phusianus
lo
12 colchtcus
Sedge-Warbler. Aerocephalus pJvragmitis
13 Dipper. Cinclus aquaticus
76 Red-legged Partridge. Caccabis rufa
77 Partridge. Perdix cinerea
14 Long-tailed Tit. Acredula rosea
78 Quail. Cotumix communis
15 Great Tit. Parus major
79 Blackcock. Tetrao tetrix
16 Crested Tit. Parus cristatus
80 Capercailzie. Tetrao urogallus
17 Nuthatch. Sittaeasia
81 Landrail, Grex pratensis
18 Wren. Troglodytes parvulus
19 Pied Wagtail. Motocillaluguhris Curlew. (Edicnemus scolopax
oo
20 Grey Wagtail. Motocilla melanope 8d Golden Plover. Charadrius pluvialia
21 Meadow 84 Lapwing. Vanellus vulgaris
Pipit. Anthiis pratensis 85 Turnstone. Strepsilus intetpres
22 Tree Pipit. Anthus trivialis
23 Rock Pipit. Anthus obscurus
grey Phalarope. Fhalaropus fulicariu,
24 Red-backed Shrike. Lanius collurio
87 Woodcock. Scolopax rusticula
88 Dunlin. Tringa alpina
25 Spotted Fly-catcher. Muscicapa grisol
89 Knot. Tringa canntus
26 Swallow. Hirundo rustica
90 Ruff and Reeve. Machetes pugnax
27 Martin. Chelidon urbica
91 Sanderling. Calidris arenaria
28 Tree-Creeper. Certhiafamiliaris
29 Hawfinch. Coccothraustes vulgaris ftD
Totanus canescens
93 O^ter-catchers. Hcematopua ostralegus.
30 Lesser Red-poll. Linota rufescens Ringed
31 Bullfinch.
Plover. (Egialitis hiaticula. Little Stint
Pyrrhula eurovcea
Tff'figa tfHnuia. Curlew. Numeniusaauaia
32 Crossbill. Loxia curvirostra
94 Common Tem. Sterna Jluviatilis
33 Yellowharamer. Emberiza citrinella
95 Lesser Tern, Sterna minuta
34 Cirl Bunting. Emberiza cirlus
96 Black Tern. Hydrochelidon nigra
35 Reed Bunting. Emberiza schreniclus
36 Chough. Pyrrkocorax graculus ^8-cked Gull. Larus marinus
no
37 Magpie. Pica rustica
98 Black-headed Gulls. Larus ridibundus.
Poch-
ards. FuUqula ferina. Shoveler. Spatula
88 Rooks. Corvus frugilegus. Jackdaws. Corvus J^tyvcata. Water Hens. Gallinula
monedula. Starlings. Sturnus vulgaris
39 Raven. Corvus corax
weat Skua. Stercorarius catarrhactesMoropua
100 Stormy Petrel. Procellaria
40 Skylark. Alauda arvensis pelagica
41 Nightjar. Caprimulgus europtsus iSi
Manx Shearwater. Puffinus anglorum
102 Fulmar. Fuhnarus glacialis
42 Spotted Woodpecker. Dendrocopus major
108 Great Northern Diver. Colymbus glaciali
43 Green Woodpecker. Gecinus viridis
44 Wryneck. Tynx. torquilla
Crested Grebe. Podiceps cristatus
inl T
105 Little Grebe. Tachybaptes jluviatilis
45 Kingfisher. Alcedo ispida
106 Razorbill (winter plumage). Alca
46 Hoopoe. Upupa epops tarda
107 Little Auk. Margulusalle
47 Cuckoo. Cuculus canorus 108 Puffin. Fratercula arctiea
48 Barn-Owl. Strixjlamea I

49 Long-eared Owl. Asio otus. Chaffinch. Fringilla 109 Bittern.


Ccelebs. Great Blue and Coal 110 Bearded Tit.
Tits. Parus 111 Dotterel.
cceruleus and Parus hritannicus. Goldcrest.
Ttegulns cristatus 112 Golden Eagle.
50 Montagu’s Harrier. Circus cineraceus n.3 Goldfinch.
51 Buzzard. Buteo vulgaris 114 Ptarmigan. Winter and Autumn Plumage.
62 Kite. Milvus ictinus 116 Roseate Tern. Adult and immature.
53 Peregrine. Falco peregrinus 116 Teal. Male and Female.
54 Merlin. Falco eesalon
55 Kestrel. Tinnunculus alandarius
66 Honey-Buzzard. Pernis apivorus
57 Cormorant. Phalacrocorax carbo
58 Gannets. Sula bassana. Guillemots, Herring-
Gulls. Larus argentatus
59 Grey-Lag Goose. Anser cinereus
60 Brent Goose. Berniela brenta
61 Barnacle Goose. Bemiclaleucopsit
62 Sheldrake. T adorna cornuta
68 Widgeon. Mareca penelope
64 Pintail. Dafila acuta
65 Mallards. Anas boscas. Peregrine Falcon.
Falco peregrinus. Heron. Ardea cinerea. Coot.
Fulica atra
43, Muselim Street, London, W.C.l. 175

LANTERN SLIDE EXHIBITION SCREENS ON LOAN*


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etc. These Cabinet screens are fitted with two mahogany frames which hold about 200
slides. These will be found particularly useful for propaganda work in connection with

HEALTH WEEKS
and
WELFARE CLINICS, etc.

They will also prove attractive for demonstrative purposes in displaying Slides which
are the property of Members of
NATURAL HISTORY,
SCIENTIFIC,
and PHOTOGRAPHIC SOCIETIES.

In continuation of the series of Lantern Slides published by kind permission of Messrs.


Longmans, Green & Co., see page 192 of this Section, we are able to issue the following
sets of slides. The series entitled '' A Naturalist’s Sketch Book ’’ has been reproduced
from the magnificent group of pencil sketches by Archibald Thorburn, drawn mostly direct
from life in the British Isles.
The other set is entitled " Game Birds and Wild Fowl of Great Britain and Ireland,”
and will be found suitable for those who desire to show a series of pictures of the many
beautiful species commonly known as Game Birds and Wild Fowl which inhabit or visit
the British Islands.
The artist’saim in this work has been to represent these birds grouped in their natural
surroundings, and the notes will give valuable information on their general habits.

BYE A NATURALIST’S SKETCH BOOK.


Beautifully Coloured Slides, Is. Qd. Plain Slides, 2s. 3d.

Text Book by Archibald Thorburn, 25/- net. Published by Messrs. Longmans, Green
Sc Co., or can be supplied by Messrs. Newton & Co., Ltd.
1 The White Tailed or Sea Eagle. 18 The Mongolian Pheasant.
'
2 Osprey feeding, 19 Common Pheasant.
i 3 Iceland Falcon. 20 The Great Bustards.
I 4 The Goshawk and Hobby, 21 The Bittern.
f
5 The Barn Owl. 22 Avocet.
6 The Snowy Owl. 23 The Woodcock.
7 The Kingfisher. 24 Plumage, Bill and Feet of Woodcock.
f8 The Raven. 25 Great Black-backed Gull, Turnstone and Ringe
9 The Blue Titmouse. Plover.
10 The Coal-Titmouse. 26 Smew.
I I Great Titmouse. 27 Tern.
12 Marsh-Titmouse. 28 The Wild Cat.
13 Bearded Titmouse. 29 The Weasel.
14 The Brambling and Linnet. 30 The Highland Pony.
15 The Fieldfare. 31 Pheasant Covert.
16 The Redwing. 32 Germander Speedwell, Dandelion and Plaintain
17 Red Grouse. 33 Scotch Thistle.

BYF GAME BIRDS AND WILD-FOWL OF GREAT BRITAIN


AND IRELAND.
Coloured Slides, Is. 3d, Plain Slides, 2s. 3d.

Text Book by Archibald Thorburn, 25/- net. Published by Messrs. Longmans, Green
& Co., or can be supplied by Messrs. Newxon & Co., Ltd.
1 Capercaillie. 13 Whooper Swan, Bewick’s Swan and Commo^
2 Black Grouse. Sheld-Duck.
3 Grouse coming down wind. 14 Gadwall, Tufted Duck, Ferruginous Duck and
4 Ptarmigan. (Autumn.) Common Pochard.
5 Ptarmigan.Winter.) 15 Pintail and Teal.
6 Pheasants. 16 Red-Crested Pochard, Ferruginous Duck and
7 Red-legged Partridge and Quail. Garganey.
8 Grey Lag-Goose and Bean-Goose. 17 Velvet-Scoter, Common [Scoter and Common
9 White-Fronted Goose and Bernacle Goose. Eider.
10 Brent Goose and Pink-footed Goose. 18 Red-Breasted Merganser, Smew and Goosander.
1 1American Wigeon, Harlequin Duck, American 19 Buffel-headed Duck, Hooded Merganser an
Blue-winged Teal, Ruddy Sheld-Duck, Red- ^ American Green-winged Teal.
Breasted Gk)ose and Snow Goose. 20 Golden Plover and Lapwing.
12 Shoveler and Mallard. 21 Carlew and Great Snipe.
22_Common Snipe and Jack Snipe.
176 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

B YG THE NATURAL HISTORY OF SOUTH AFRICA.


Coloured, Slides, 7s. Qd. Plain Slides, 2s. Qd. each.
Text Book by F. W, Fitzsimons F.Z.S., F.R.M.S.
Published by Messrs. Dongsman,Cjreen 2 vols., 12s. 6d. each, net.
Ltd.
& Co., or can be supplied by Messrs. Newton
& Co.,
BIRDS-LECTURE I.

1 Black Crow.
2 Head and Beak of Black Crow. 32 Greater Puff-back Shrike.
3 Wattled Starling. 33 Head and Beak of Greater Puff-back Shrike.
4 Head and Beak of Wattled Starling. 34 Grey Cuckoo Shrike.
5 Pied Starling. 35 Southern Grey-headed Bush Shrike.
6 Red-shouldered Glossy Starling. 36 Nest of Bakbakiri Shrike.
7 Bback.headed Oriole.
37 Orange-breasted Bush Shrike.
8 Nest of Black-headed Oriole. 38 Black-collared Barbet.
9 Golden Oriole 39 Head and Beak of Black-collared Barbet
10 Masked Weaver Bird. 40 Pied Babbler.
11 Nest of Pink-billed Weaver Bird. 41 Sombre Bulbul.
12 Nest of Scaly-feathered Weaver 42 Cape Bulbul.
13 Nest of Weaver Bird. 43 Nest of Cape Bulbul, with egg of Cuckoo.

44 Cape Penduline Tit.
14 Paradise Widow Bird. 45 Grey-backed Warbler.
15 Pin-tailed Widow Bird. 46 Nest of Crombec Warbler.
16 Common Waxbill.
47
17 Black and Yellow Bishop Bird. Ground-scraper Thrush.
18 Capped Wheatear or Schaap-Wachter. 48 Nest of Cape Rock Thrush.
19 Large Yellow Seed-eater. 49 Eastern Cape Grass Bird.
20 Nest of Large Yellow Seed-eater.
50 Cape Ground Robin.
21 51 Noisy Robin Chat.
Cinnamon-backed Pipit.
22 Orange-throated Lark.
52 Head and Beak of Noisy Robin Chat.
23 Rufous Long-billed Lark. 53 Nest of Silent Bush Robin.
24 54 Paradise Flycatcher.
Cape Wagtail.
25 Ray’s Yellow Wagtail. 55 Head and Beak of Paradise Flycatcher.
26 Cape Long-tailed Sugar Bird. 56 Nest of Paradise Flycatcher.
27 Greater Double-collared Sun Bird. 57 South African Hoopoe.
28 Fiscal Shrike (killing Cape Dormouse). 58 Head and Beak of South African Hoopoe
29 Fiscal Shrike. 59 European Bee Eater.
30 Long-tailed.Shrike. 60 Carmine-throated Bee-eater.
31 Lesser Puff-back Shrike. 61 Rougous-cheeked Night Jar.

BYH THE NATURAL HISTORY OF SOUTH AFRICA.


BIRDS-LECTURE II.

1 Malachite Kingfisher and Pair of Brown-hooded


38 Breeding Colony of Malagashes.
or Bush Kingfishers.
39 Hammerkop.
2 Giant Kingfisher.
3 Pied Kingfisher.
40 Nest of Hammerkop,
4 Mouse Bird or Muis Vogel.
41 Head and Beak of Hammerkop.
42 Darter or Snake Bird.
5 Ground Hombill.
6 Crowned Hombill. 43 Cattle Egret.
7 Head and Beak of Crowned Hombill 44 White Egret.
8 Trumpeter Hombill. 45 Wood Ibis.
46 Flamingo.
9 Narina Trogon.
10 Meyer’s Parrot.
47 Head and Beak of Flamingo.
48 South African Shelduck and Egyptian Goose.
11 Head and Beak of Meyer’s Parrot. 49
12 Ground Woodpecker. Cape Shoveller Duck.
13 Cardinal Woodpecker.
50 Head and Beak of Cape Shoveller Duck.
14 Head and Beak of Cardinal Woodpecker. 51 Red-eyed Dove.
52 Nest of Turtle Dove.
15 Nest of a Woodpecker.
16 South African Wrvneck.
53 Cape Quail,
17
54 Nest of Quail.
Sparrman’s Honey Guide (Male).
55 Red-necked Pheasant.
T^., >> » ,, (Female). 56 Nest of Red-necked Bush Pheasant.
19 Didnc Cuckoo. (Male.)
20 Emerald Cuckoo. (Male.) 57 Cape Redwing Partridge.
21 Black and Grey Cuckoo.
58 Black Crake.
22 Black and Grey Cuckoo at nest 59 Lesser Moor Hen.
of Cape Bulbul 60 Red-knobbed Coot at its nest.
23 Great Spotted Cuckoo.
24 61 Black Stork and White Stork.
Black-crested Cuckoo.
25 Burchell’s Coucal.
62 Crowned Crane.
26 63 Giant Bustard.
Nest of Burchell’s Coucal.
27 Lourie or 'Plaintain Eater.
64 Blacksmith Plover.
65 Riverside scene near Maritzburgh. Solitary
28 Spotted Eagle Owl.
29 Bam Owl. Snipe and Painted Snipe.
66 Crowned Lapwing.
30 Martial Eagle.
31 Little
67 Curlew.
Sparrow Hawk.
32 Black-shouldered Kite with nest and eggs.
68 Head and Beak of Curlew
69 Avocet,
33 Jackal Buzzard with nest and eggs.
70 Greenshanks.
34 Young Secretary Birds.
Secretary Bird in the act of killing a snake. 71 Jackass Penguin.
2® 72 Rock-Hopper Penguin.
36 Kolbe’s Vulture.
73 Hen Ostrich.
37 Cormorant.

43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l 177

BXU WILD BIRD LIFE.


Coloured Slides, 6s. each. Plain Slides, 2s. each.

From Direct Photographs.


1 Nightingale brooding Young. 20 Peewit (or Lapwing), Nest and '

40 Yellow Wagtail, Hen going to


2 Nightingale at Nest. Eggs. Nest with food.
3 Nightingale at Nest, alarmed 21 Swans, Hen on Nest, Cock near. 41 Yellow Wagtail, both Parent
by Noisy neighbours. 22 Starling, adult on bough. Birds at Nest.
4 Nightingale, Nest and Eggs. 23 Tree Pipit at Nest, 42 Yellow Wagtail, Nest and Eggs.
5 Nightingale watching Young. 24 Skylark leaving Nest containing 43 Swallows, three Young on
6 Robin at breakfast table. Young. I
branch.
7 Robin at breakfast table 25 Hedge Sparrow watching 44 Swallows, Adult Male.
another view. Young in Nest. 45 Swallow, Adult Male.
8 Garden Warbler, Nest and 26 Hedge Sparrow cleaning Nest. 46 Great Whitethroat carrying
Eggs. 27 Hedge Sparrow, Nest and food.
9 Garden Warbler, brooding Eggs. 47 Great Whitethroat brooding
Young. 28 Sedge Warbler at Nest with Young.
10 Garden Warbler — feeding time. Young, 48 Great Whitethroat Hen listen-
U Garden Warbler, Male at Nest. 29 Sedge Warbler, Hen at Nest. ing to her Mate’s arrival.
12 Kingfisher watching for prey.
^

30 Sedge Warbler adult on twig, 49 Great Whitethroat, Young one
13 Kingfisher on post in stream. 31 Nightjar eggs st7w. on bramble spray.
14 Kingfisher on bough in stream. 32 Nightjar, Young. 50 Great Whitethroat Cock leaving
15 Reed Bunting, Nest and Eggs. 33 Nightjar brooding Young. Nest.
16 Reed Bunting, Young One 34 Bullfinch, feeding time, both 51 Great Whitethroat Hen carry-
hiding in herbage.
^
Parent Birds at Nest, ing food.
17 Partridge (English), Nest and 35 Bullfinch, both Parent Birds 52 Great Whitethroat Hen clean-
Eggs. at Nest. ing Nest.
18 Great Spotted Wood Pecker on •36 Reed Warbler, both Parent 53 Great Whitethroat, Nest and
tree trunk near nesting hole. Birds at Nest. Eggs.
19 Yellow Hammer, Nest and 37 Reed Warbler watching Young. 54 Song Thrush covering Young.
Eggs. 38 Reed Warbler, Cock at Nest, 55 Song Thrush watching Young
39 Willow Wren. Nest and Eggs. in Nest.

XV NESTING SWANS.
Photographed from life by Dodglas English, B.A,
Coloured Slides, 6s. each. Plain Slides, 2s. 6d. each.

Book, “ Beasties Courageous,

1 Surroundings of Nest. 10 Female Swan Trying Tem- 17 Female Swan with Family.
2 Male Swan Gathering Nest- perature of 18 Cygnet Climbing on its
material. Water. Mother's Back.
3 Female Swan with Clutch of 11 „ Coaxing Cyg- 19 Female Swan Sitting with the
Eggs. nets Down. Cygnets Beside Her.
4 ,, Dropping o n 12 Male Swan Coaxing C>gncts. 20 Cygnets on their Mother's
Eggs. 13 „ Shaking Cygnets Back.
5 Male Swan Charging on Land. for Attempting
6 ,, Flying to Defend to Climb his
Nest. Back.
7 „ Attacking Dog in 14 The Family Afloat. ^ »» }» »>
Shallows. 15 Back to the Nest: Male swan 25 One Refractory Cygnet Left
8 Rearing to Fly at
„ attending to straggler. in Nest.
Dog. 16 Female Pluming herself: One 26 Cygnets Feeding Themselves
9 Feeding Male Swan. cygnet sitting on an egg. 27 The Family Ashore.

AS DICK'S DIVE IN THE DUCK POND. — Illustkating ,


Pond Life.
Beautifully Painted, £4 10s. / Plain Slides, £1 10s. the Set.

Beading fok the Set, including “ Pond Life,” 2s.

An Original Story and Illustrations.

1 Dick Home for


the Holidays, quite tired out the 8 The Dy tiscus Water Beetle and its large
first day falls asleep while looking into the Pond
;
brown grub with its formidable jaws
2 Dick dreams he becomes very small, and dives 9 May Ply Larvee and Dragon Ply Larvee, and the
into the Pond, and is introduced by a Prog to fully developed May Fly Grub of Dragou Ply ;

High Life below Water chasing Grub of May Fly


3 Dick’s introduction to Hydras and Water Fleas 10 Dragon Flies, the Larvee the Ply leaving the ;

4 Dick sees Caddis Flies and pays a visit to Colony pupa case the perfect Insect with its beautiful
;

of Caddis Worms and their queer little houses lace-like wings


5 The Fighting Community; the Water Boatmen, 11 Little Dick and his friend the Prog narrowly
Water Scorpions, and Ranatra Linearis escape b^ing eaten by bis Father’s Duck when
6 Gnats and Gnat Larvee in their various stages searching for his supper
7 Dick visits the Water Spiders and their Diving 12 Dick at Home again, and having seen so many
Bell Homes, and observes the wonderful way wonderful and beautiful things, says, “ All Thy
they supply themselves with air works praise Thee, 0 Lord.”
178 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

AT POND LIFE.
A Series of direct Photo-micrographs.
2s. each. Eeaoing fob the Set, including “ Pick’s
a Introduction
Dive,' 2«.
Dragon Fly, Larva
8Dytiscus Beetle 18 May Fly, Perfect In-
1 of Trachea i
28 Hydra Vulgaris
Demoiselle sect ’

29 Water Flea
9 Dytiscus Beetle, Eye
2 Dragon Fly, Demoi- 10 Gyrinus Beetle, larva
19 Caddis Worm 1 an Fish Parasite
selle
S Dragon
[large
Fly, Larva of
M „ Perfect
20 „ Fly
21 Pearl Fly
ti Palate of
32 Vorticella
W
ater Snail
Insect 22 Water Scorpion
4 Dytiscus Beetle, larva 33 Group of
12 Gyrinus Beetle, legs 23 Ranatra linearis
I

selected
5 ,, „ Mouth 13 Gnat Larva 24 Water Boatman
'

Diatoms
Organs 14 Pupa , 34 Volvox Globator
6 Dytiscus Beetle, „ 25 Pond Skater, pupa
Leg 15 „ Male, plumed
1
35 Desmids Micras-
;
showing suckers 26 M „ Perfect rias denticulata
16 Mosquito 1

7 Dytiscus Beetle, 17 May Fly, Larva


Insect I
36 Algas Batraohosper-
Spiracle 27 Water Spider ;

mum Moniliforme
For additional Slides on Pond Life, see page 177. For a similar set to the above
with lecture on “ Common Insects,” see page 187.

PHOTOGRAPHIC POND LIFE.


Made direct from the Original Negatives,
many of the objects
being Photographed alive.
P/a/n Slides, 2s. each.
Printed Reading, Price 2s.
1 Bladderwort
2 Vauchf-ria 22 Glass Larva
3 Draparnaldia 23 Tail of Glass Larva
4 Volvox 24 Larva of Common Gnat
6 Volvox more highly magnified 25 Pupa of ’Common Gnat
6 Various Diatoms 26 Common Gnat (female)
8 Amoeba 27 Common Gnat (male)
9 Melicerta— the Brickmaker 28 Head of Common Gnat (male)
10 Stephanoceros, Crown Animalcul 29 Common Water Flea
13 Stentors, Trumpet Animalcule 30 Common Water Flea
12 Aloyonella 31 Cyclops Quadricornis
13 Fredeeicella 32 Water Mite
14 Young Cristatella 38 Fresh Water Shrimp
15 Colony of Cristatella 34 Lebtodora
16 Lophopus Crystallinus 35 Larva of Pond Skater
17 Lophopus Crystallinus 36 Pond Skater
18 Plumriella Repens 37 Male Dragon Fly
19 Hydra Budding 88 Fish Louse
20 Hydra swallowing Water Flea 39 Young Roach
21 Cordylophora 40 Fairy Shrimps

ARC MICROSCOPICAL POND LIFE.


From original drawings made directly from the living objects.
supplied as plain photographic Slides,
th^ro/
with the but are tinted to correspond
colours seen through the microscope.
The prices are all given below
INSECTS.
1 Mosquito Anopheles maculipennis. Male.
2 s. 3 d.
Female. 2s. 9d.
n Mosquito Anopheles Culex pipiens Pupa 2
s 9 d,
Scales. ” ” » Pupae at surface
„ 2s. 3d, »

Scales in situ. of water 2s 9d.


„ , q
” »» >1 ,, Head of male.
^ 2s. 3d.
Stomach attacked by 1 A 2s 3d.
Malaria (Model). 2s. 9 d'. }c »» » M Eye. 2s. 3d.
138 Head in ” ” n Antenna. 2 s. 3d.
biting attitude. ,Qn »»

(Model). 2s. 9d. iqV ” »» M >, Egg-boat. 2s. 3d.


139 ” »» j» „ ,, Another view’ '

2 nd position. 2 s.”9 d. 1 ft ^ ,
2s. 3d,
6 Cutex pipiens. Male. 2s. 3d. »* Culex putenens. Head. Fe-
male. „
7 2s. 3d.
8
„ „ Female. 2 s. 3d. 17 Plume Gnat (Chironomus). Male, 2s. 3 d.
„ „ Female from
above. 2s. 3d. iQ t.1,” ’A ” Female. 2s. 3d,
9 19 Phantom
*
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30
„ „ Larva. 2 s. 9d.
,, ,, Larvae at surface nci 2s. 3d.
of water. 2 s. 9 d. ” ,, Tail of Larva.
136
1 ,
„ Head of Larva.
2s. 3d. » Egg-mass
137
,, ,, Tail of Larva. 189
2s. 3d.
>> n egg-mass. Part
Enlarged. 2s. 3d,
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 179

MICROSCOPICAL POND V.\?^.—[ContinuecL.)

EARLY DEVELOPMENT OF THE MALARIAL 173 Epistilis massive colony. 2s. 3d.
174 „ -Part enlarged. 2s. 3d.
PARASITE IN MOSQUITO AND MAN 175
,,

,, ,,
,,
,, Greatly enlarged.
2s. 3d.
21 Sporozoites in Iiiira,aQ blood (malaria). 2s. 3d. 56 Vaginicola. 3s.
22 entering corpuscle (malaria). 2s. 3d. 57 Platycola decumbens. 2s. 9d.

23 Amoeboid trophozoite (malaria). 2s. 3d. 58 Pixicola. 3s.
24 Schizont (malaria). 2s. 3d. 62 Cothurnia imberbis. 3s.
25 Schizont breaking up (malaria). 2s. 3d. 162 Lagenophrys vaginicola on Cypris. 2s. 3d.
26 Merozoites escaping from corpuscle (malaria).
2s. 3d.
HYDROZOA.
27 Microgametocyte with microgametes (malaria). 64 Hydra fusca. 2s. 9d.
2s. 3d. 65 ,,
vulgaris. 2s. 9d.
28 Fertilization of macrogamete (malaria). 2s. 3d. 66 ,, viridis. 2s. 9d.
29 Fertalized macrogamete (malaria)- 2s. 3d. 67 „ ,,
with young. 2s. 9d,
30 Cyst in stomach of mosquito (early) (malaria). 68 ,, „ capturing water-flea. 3s.

31 Ripe cyst in stomach of mosquito (malaria). ROTIFERA.


2s. 3d.
69 Melicerta on anacharis. 3s.
SPONGES. 70 „ ringens. 3s. 6d.
32 Freshwater Sponge. 2s. 9d. 71 „ „ Larger. 3s.
163 ,, ,,
Young on twig. 2s. 9d. 72 ,, „ Building tube. 3s. 6d.
125 „ ,,
Skeleton. 2s. 9d. 144 „ „ Photo. 2s. 3d.
145 „ Photo showing brick, 2s. 3d,
PROTOZOA. ,,
73 Limnias ceratophylli. 3s.
33 Amoeba radiosa. 2s. 9d. 74 Stephanoceros eichornii. 3s. 6d.
34 ,,
feeding. 3s. 161 ,, ,,
Photo. 2s. 3d.
126 „ proteus. 2s. 9d. 75 Oecistes crystallinus. 3s.
127 ,, injesting a diatom. 2s. 9d. 76 ,,
pilula. 3s.
,,
135 ,, pilosa. 2s. 9d. 77 Floscularia cornuta. 3s. 6d.
35 Difflugia pyriformis. 2s. 9d. 78 ,,
coronetta, etc. 3s.
36 ,,
acuminata. 2s. 9d. 79 Anuraea brevispina. 3s.
37 Nebela coUaris. 2s. 9d. 80 Noteus quadricornis. 3s.
121 Euglypha alveolata. 2s. 9d. 81 Rotifera vulgaris. 3s.
82 Philodina aculeata. 3s.
83 Conochilus volvox. 3s.
MONADS, ETC, 84 Chaetonotus larus. 2s. 9d.
38 Volvox globator. 3s. 6d.
39 „ Early stages. 3s. 6d. TARDIGRADA.
152 „ Photo. 23. 3d.
,,
85 Water Bear. 3s.
40 Haematococcus pluvialis. 3s.
41 Euglena viridis. 2s. 9d. POLYZOA.
42 Phacus longicaudus. 2s. 9d.
86 Lophopus crystallinus. 3s. 6d.
159 Photo. 2s. 3d.
INFUSORI.-V, ,, ,,
151 ,, ,,
White background.
43 Acineta mystacina. 3s. 2s. 3d.
44 Clathrulina elegans. 3s. 87 Cristatella young. 3s.
45 Actinophrys sol. 2s. 9d. 160 ,,
mucedo. 2s. 3d.
122 Actinosphaerium eichornii. 2s. 9d. 168 Fredericalla colony on submerged Toot. 2s. 3d,
46 Bursaria truncatella. 2s. 9d. 169 „ „ „ twig. 2s. 3d.
47 Paramecium aurelia. 2s. 9d. single polype. 2s. 3d.
170 ,,
120 Paramecium caudatum. 2s. 9d.
171 ,,
terminal polype. 2s. 3d,
48 Dileptus folium.2s. 9d. 172* ,, „ „ higher magnifica-
49 Spirostomum ambiguum. 2s. 9d. tion. 2s. 3d.
63 Stentor mulleri. 3s.
50 Stylonichia mytilis. 3s. ENTOMOSTRACA.
51 Euplotes patella. 2s. 9d.
52 Coleps hirtus. 2s. 9d. 88 Daphnia pulex. 3s. 6d,
9d. 129 „ uder pressure; 2s. 3d.
53 Vorticella nebulifera. 2s. ,,

54 Life history. 3s. 143 ,,


antennae with parasites. 2s. 3d.
55 .. Photo. 2s. 3d. 89 Ceriodaphnia reticulata. 3s.
Photo, larger. 2s. 3d. 128 „ Photo. 2s. 3d.
141 ,,
ft

Photo, high magnifica* 140 „ „ with ephippium.


142 „ „ o™ 0.1 2s. 3d.
tion. 2s. 3d.
61 Carchesium polypinum. 3s. 90 Simocephalus vetulus. 2s. 3d.
Single animal, 2s. 9d. 91 „ Front view. 2s. 3d.
119
Colony on duckweed. 92 ,, >,
Young. 2s. 3d.
2s. 3d. 176 Sida crystallina, head and antennae, side view^
131 Colony on duckweed.
177 „ back view.
” 2s. 3d.
132 Larger. 2s. 3d.
head, front view. 2s. 3d.
133 it
Much enlarged, 2s. 3d. 178 ,, „
2s. 3d.
134 High magnification. 179 ,, ,, „ side view.
182 Moina rectirostrie. 2s, 3d. .

164 On moss. 2s. 3d. 183 Antennae (dead specimen).


it
Same contracted. 2s. 3d.
165 it
180 Eurycercus lamellatus. 2s. 3d.
2s. 3d.
166 Colony breaking up. 181 „ „ Head larger. 2s. 3d.

2s. 3d. 93 Bosmina longirostris. 2s. 9d.


167 Colony breaking up, 94 Cyclocypris serena. 2s. 9d.
part higher magni- 95 Cyclops male. 2s. 3d.
hcation. 2s. 3d. 96 ,,
female. 2s. 3d.
59 Epistylis anastatica. 2s. 9d. 97 ,,
side view. 2s. 3d.
60 iJavicans. 2s. 9d. 98 „ showing feet. 2s. 3d.
,,

180 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

MICROSCOPICAL POND Li FE (Continued).


NEWTON— PAGE 180 112 Surirella biseriata. 2s. 9d.
99 Cyclops serruiatus male.
103 2s. 3d. 147 Surirella gamma, high
>1 female. 2s. 3d. magnification. 2s. 3cl.
iJJ? >.
148 Navicula rhomboides, high
i> strenuus. 2s. 3d. magnification. 2s. 3d
150
with parasitic verticellae. " u „ 2s. 3d.
!2o 2s. 3d 155
Lanthocamptus staphylinus. ” ” 2s. 3d.
2s. 3d. 158 ’>
,
103 Canthocamptus staphylinus. (dots), X 500. 2si3d.
2s 3d. 153 A ’V., ” pellucida, high magnification.
»> ,) female with egg-
sac. 2s. 3d. 113 Epithemia turgida. 2s. 9d.
” )’ ,, side view. 114 Pinnularia viridis. 2s. 9d.
oj 2s. 3d. 115 Pinnularia nobilis. 2s. 3d.
»» »> „ limbs extend 116 BaciUaria paradoxa. 2s. 9d.
^ ed. 2s. 3d. 117 Diatoma vulgare. 2s. 9d.
^ general. KNOWLEDGE
104 Group of Protozoa and Infusoria. 3s 6d SERIES.
192 Zeophytees (BourgainvilJia) x
1 -D1 ^ r Q
PHANEROGAMIA. ^2s 3d^ 10.
-^mpderwort
,
with captured water-flea. 2s. 9d.
JJ,T
184 v\ ater-weed with oxygen bubles. 193 Single Individual of the Club
2s 3d Zoophyte
y (Clava)
va;.
CRYPTOGAMIA, much enlarged. 2s. 3d.
\

105 T. 194
Draparnaldia glomerata. 2s. 9d (Mphasia), much
106 Zygnema. 2s. 9d.
^“n£ged?"2s?3d
107 Spirogyra. 2s. 9d. 9 195 Portion of Zoophyte (setularella) much en-
124 „ Photo. 2s 3d.
Jarged, showmg embryo capsules. 2s. 3d.
108 196 Polypite (Coryne), much
Batrachosperuni. 2s. 9d. enlarged to show
thread cells. 2s. 3d.
DESMIDIACEAE. 197 Polypites (Syncoryne)-, much
109 Group of Desmids. 3s. enlarged to show
157 Desmids, various. 2s. 3d. attached embryos. 2s. 3d.
110 Micrasterias rotata. 198 A SmaU Colony of Zoophytes
3s (Hydractinia),
DIATOMACEAE. much enlarged. 2s. 3d. '

199 Part of Zoophyte (Aglaophenia),


1 1 1 Pleurosigma attenautum. 2s. 9d. much enlarged
showing corbula. 2s. 3d.
*> angulatum (high magnification). 200 Small Colony of Zoophytes (Clytia),
, t . 2s. 3d. larged, showing the Calycles.
much en-
154 2s. 3d.
,, 2s ‘ * 201 Portion of Zoophyte (Gonothyraea),
156 Pleurosigma angulatum, x 900. much en-
2s! 3d. larged, showing embryos attached
1*16 „ formosum, x 1000. 2s. 3d. to too
^ of
capsules. 2s. 3d.

VP THE EVOLUTION OF A FROG.


A Series of X-Eay Lantern Slides on the Evolution
from the Spawn through the
Tadpole Stage to Idie Mature Frog,
showing Absorption of the Tail and Eieveiop
Develop-
ment of Internal Organs and Skeleton.

Photographed from life by Mr. W, M. Martin, of Eedruth.

Plain Slides^ 2s. 3d. each.


The Herbivorous Period. Showmg first appearance externally of
Spawn the
1 of Frog taken from a pool in posterior legs, both appearing simultaneously,
Februar
showing eggs embedded in a jelly-like body of Tadpole larger and more elongated,
striii
of mucilage with development of a bigger tail for use
2 Showing young Tadpoles as a
after they have jerke powerful swimming organ
themselves out of the gelatinous moss, 10 Same period as No. 9, with exposure to the X Rays
as ve
mouthless and living on their still uuexhausto so governed as to show the varying degrees
capital of yolk of
transparency of the skin
3 Showing development of a flsh-like
tail, and firs 11 Showing appearance
appearance of portions of a short alimentar of two additional bone
canal, also slight internal indications *^®^tres in head, Mouth more triangular in
of thi shape, Alimentary canal
coming posterior legs. extending from
4 Showing the development of a more side to side with an enlargement of
its end
globula on left
shape of body, with an elongation of alimen
tary canal and further internal 12 Alimentary canal becoming smaller, and in the
developmen
^ two central Tadpoles, which have been kept
of posterior legs
6 First appearance of bone as
two centres o; without food, the bones of the head may now
ossification in head, also showing be seen articulated to the partially ossified
appearanot vertebral column
of a rounded mouth and
alimentary
^ cana
forming itself into a coil 13 Showing further development
6 Showmg further development
of the bones of
of bones of head head, Alimentary canal still diminishing in
and the alimentary canal coiled up like and more confined to right side
size
g
extending almost from sidt 14 Showing first indications of the coming fore"
to
limbs, and also that the right side of vertebra^
7 Same period as No. 6, but radiographed column ossifies sooner than the left
througl
the sides and showing first
appearance o] 15 About a week later than No.
centres of ossification of vertebral 14, radiographed
column though the sides, showing small tongue
o Saum period as No. 6, with exposure
governed tc
show the portions most transparent amxed to the inner side of front of lower jaw,
^

to X Ravs, Also as an outgrowth from the hindermost


seen as white dots and possibly
caused bv yeriebrse the long spine of the backbone (see
of tissue to allow of exit f
posterioi full grown stage)
lels may be seen partially -

developed
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 181

THE EVOLUTION OF A FROG-ContUiued

IG Showing final stage of develoiiinent of tail to 27 Showing —


ossification of upper jaw-bone Verte-
be absorbed as food in a later stage. Also bral column wider and more defined— In
the extent of development of xiosterior legs specimen at bottom right corner the two
before the appearance of the fore limbs cerebral hemispheres of brain are visible
17 Showing the fore limbs in process of unfolding, 28 Showing further arowth of the Frogs, lengthening
Alimentary canal much diminished in size, of limbs, and base of jaw-bone commencing to
and situated almost entirely on right side articulate with the vertebral column
Compare with No. 28
Commencement of the Carnivorous 29 Showingpartial ossification of joints of fore limbs
Period. 30 Further stages of ossification of joints of fore
limbs, and of the articulation of jaw bone
18 Almost sudden appearance of considerably
developed fore limbs, and equally sudden with vertebral column
disappearance of alimentary canal, where 31 Showing a greatly increased ossification of apex
the latter is visible both fore limbs have not of vertebral column, previous to complete
articulation with jaw-bones
yet appeared. Also showing fore limbs do
not appear simultaneously, either right or 32 Showing three stages of development of the
coming first
cartilage of interior of head
left
19 Tne animal now leaps
ashore. The Tadpole is 33 Showing jaw-bones now articulated wildi verte-
becoming a Frog. The mouth has become bral column, transverse processes of
vertebrae longer, and in the centre Frog the
wider, the abdomen shrunken. Transverse
processes of vertebrae developing, and more large free tongue may be seen in the inter-
Frog-like appearance evident, and being as
mandibular space
yet unable to catch its own food, it begins
84 Young Frog, showing its characteristic deeply-
living at the expense of its tail
notched free tongue
21 35 Same period aa No. 34, radiographed through
20 Same period as No. 19. Caught in the gra8« near
pool and radiographed through the side, the side and showing an almost straight
vertebral column and a thick well-developed
showing partial ab.'Orption of tail. Appearance
stomach, absence of alimentary canal. tongue with its tip pointing down the
of
throat
Compare with Radiograph of same position in
Herbivorous period, ^ 0 15 .
36 Showing further stage of ossification of the
articulation of jaw and vertebral column,
21 later than No. 20, showing the
About four days
quarter part absorbed, and the long style
tail
The innermost igit of top specimen swollen
—male, In bottom specimen all the digits
of hinder-end of backbone, and produc d
extremities of haunch-bones coming more equal in size —female
plainly into view 87 Showing a larger space at the base between
22 Showing tail three-quarters absorbed, and legs
upper and lower jaws, Api^earance of a ball
growing longer and socket arrangement in joint of fore
23 Showing tail externally completely absorbed, limbs
but portions still visible internally, aud
further development of the tranverse pro- 38 Same period as Number 87, radiographed
cesses of the vertebrae
through the side, showing development of a
Complete absorption of all trace of tail, and the curve in vertebral column, Compare with
young Frogs through living on their own No. 35, Also the relative positions of the
tissue have become much smaller. Bony
urostyle and extension of haunch-bones,
skeleton more developed. Tongue visible when in the act of leaping
through the intermandibular space. First 39 A fully-developed Frog. In fore limbs showing
appearance of portions of hard undigested four digits and radius and ulna completely
food fused together, a narrow line indicating the
union. In hind limb, five toes and tibia and
25 Showing the young Frogs, now able to capture
fibula fused
their own food, regaining flesh. Further
appearance of hard undigested portions of 40 An old frog witb broken leg. The' hind legs
food. Compare v)ith No. 23
placed in a position to show the separate
26 Showing appearance and gradual development
bones of the elongated ankle and the “ tarsal
Further growth and tubercle,” or well-known hint of a sixth toe
of lower jaw-bone.
ossification of the skeleton

For Slides on the Evolution of a Chicken see page 204.

bfy fish life.


By arrangement with Francis Ward, M.D., F.Z.S., F.R.P.S., we are privileged to publish
the two following groups of slides from original negatives taken by him, and which appear
” Animal Life under Water.”
in his well-known books, “ Marvels of Fish Life,” and
Beautifully Painted Slides, 6s. to 7s. Qd. each^ Plain Slides, 2s, Qd. each,
1 Young Pike. 19 Carp; Throat teeth showing triangular cartila-
2 Young Pike in weeds. gerious pad.
3 Pike, third year. 20 Crucian Carp,
4 Pike watching prey. 21 Gudgeon.
5 Pike advancing to attack. 22 Chub.
6 Pike suddenly appears. 23 Chub. Throat teeth apart.
7 Pike disgusted after failure. 24 Chub. Throat teeth showing triangular car-
8 Perch ready to attack. tilagerious pad axproximatecl.
9 Perch advancing. 25 Dace.
10 Perch in the open. 26 Rudd.
1 1 Perch paling with fear.
27 Rudd taking worm.
12 Perch eggs.
28 Tench.
13 Perch hatching.
29 White Bream.
14 Ruff.
30 Stone Leach.
15 Carp.
31 Stone Leach concealed.
16 Carp, Mouth of, Open.
17 Carp, Mouth of, Closed. 32 Eel.
'

18 Carp, Throat teeth of. 33 Stickleback buildinsr e^t I .


182 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers,

FISH LIFE .
— Continued
34 Stickleback building nest II, 112 Cottus scorpioat rest.
35 Stickleback building nest III. 113 Cottus alarmed.
36 Stickleback guarding nest. 114 Cottus advancing to attack
37 Stickleback on guard.
115 Cottus gibio, Miller’s Thumb.
38 Salmon egg and alevin.
39
116 Blenny alarmed.
Salmon hatching I. 117 Blenny anxious.
40 Salmon hatching II. 118
41 Salmon hatching III. Blenny on defensive,
119 Black Blenny.
42 Salmon hatching IV. 120 Pollock.
43 Salmon hatching V. 121 Whiting.
44 Salmon just hatched. 122 Ling.
45 Salmon five weeks old. 123 Sand Eel. Mouth shut.
46 Salmon scale. X 12 124 Sand
47 Sal raon scale. X 25.
.
Eel. Mouth open.
125 Pipe Fish.
48 Brown Trout eggs. 126 Pipe Fish, mouth
49 Alevin two weeks old. of.
127 Conger Eel.
50 Alevin five weeks old. 128 Goldfish egg.
51 Adult brown trout.
52 Sea Trout. .Larval. Just hatched.
130 Goldfish, SIX weeks old.
53 Rainbow Trout. 131 Goldfish, ten weeks old.
54 Rainbow Trout rushing with open mouth for 132 Goldfish. Adult.

food I. 133 Two Goldfish.
55 Rainbow Trout rushing with open mouth 134 Carp. Swim bladder of.
56

food II.
Rainbow Trout, rushing with open
for
135 Roach egg attached to roots.
mouth 136 Larval roach just hatched.

food III.
for
137 La^^^Roach, first day. Sign of
57
58
Trout fighting I. —
Trout fighting— II.
primitive swim.

59
60 Windermere Charr.

Trout fighting III. I
secoud day. Gas in swim bladder
TO Roach, eighteen
139 days old.
140 Roach, twenty-one days old.
61 Smelt.
141 Roach, six weeks old.
62 Brown Trout laying in water hidden by
re- 142 Roach, adult fish.
flection.
143 Colour cells in skin of fish.
63 Brown Trout turning to pick worms and flashing
144 Whelk devouring crayfish
itcatches the light from above. 145 Spiney Lobster.
rising to fly, seen under water.
Off
SJ Trout yawning (Air. Lungs). Mouth closed.
66
u? sSu°'’' showing
'I**'*
sensory tenticles.
maximus.
yawning (Air. Lungs). Mouth open. lo c
148
1
scallop, showing mantles.
07 trout showing fear markings I.
149 ScaUop,^ showing upper
showing fear markings—II. mantle and mantle
frt
Trout showing fear markings III.
70 Trout showing fear markings— IV.
— 150 Scallop, showing general
features. Pecten
71 Plaice eggs ready to hatch. opercularis.
151 Scallop, showing eyes.
72 Plaice hatching I.
73 Plaice hatching II.
99 — !5? following spawn into the water I.
153 ScaUop following spawn into
74 Plaice hatching— III. the water— II
75 Plaice larval fish hatched.
Iss Oyllll l^ft’shelk
156 Oyster. Bundle of Broods.
77
to adjust position of eyes. — I. 157 Oyster shell.
—II 158 Oyster shell.
78 »* —III.
79 Lobster. Galathea Strigosa.
—IV. 160 Spider Crab.
80 —V.
*> n 161 Shofe Crab.
81 -vi.
” 162 Crab. Swimming or Fiddler.
82 Plaice. Adult.
or Fiddler. Disturbed.
i o! •,
164 Hermit Crab in sponae
84 Sole.
165 Masked Crab.
85 Lemon sole.
166 Circular Crab.
86 Lemon sole on white background.
167 Circular Crab. Disturbed
87 Lemon sole in natural surroundings I.
88 Lemon sole in natural surroundings— II.

89 Turbot. lei plSSosI ineZSr"''
170 Plumose Anemone. Open and closed.
90 Thomback Ray. Egg of.
91 Thomback Ray. Egg of. 17^^
92 1 homback Ray. Embryo in egg. ASeXne.°“G^?uro“D‘e‘ilia‘.^‘'^‘“
173 Anemone (Aneomia sulkata).
93 Thomback Ray. Developing I. — 174 Eledene, Octopus. Forced
94 Thomback Ray. Developing 11. — funnel action.
inspiration showing
®
95 Thomback Ray, Developing III.
96 Thomback Ray. Back view of.
— 175 Eledene, Octopus. Forced
expiration showing
funnel action. ®
97 Thomback Ray. One month old.
98 Thomback
v.^ - — Ray. Mouth of.
Thomback Ray on white background. \nQ j
gotopus, showing pigmentation.
showing general structure.
1/8 Eledene, Octopus, showing web between tenta-
100 Thomback Ray in natural surroundings Tail cles.
curled.
101 Thomback Ray grtopus advancing on tentacles— I.
in natural surroundings. Tail loo
extended. g'=t°pus advancing on tentacles— II.
Jo?
102 Dogfish, Egg of. cJ
JoQ Eledene, g4°P“® advancing on tentacles— III.
182 Octopus swimming.
“ttai^bed to pipe in Aquarium.
Jn? Dogfish. Egg
104 coming to rest— 1.
attached to rock. Jo? Eledene,
184
105 Dogfish fixing egg on rocks. Octopus coming to rest II
106 Spined Dogfish I, — 185 Eledene, Octopus, fight with lobster-^'l
107
108
Spined Dogfish II. —
Spined Dogfish laying at rest on fungus.
Ocfopus, fight with lobster— 11.
Octopus, fight with lobster— III.
TOO 5,
109 Spined Dogfish. Spine on first dorsal fin. Eledene, Octopus. Lobster killed by ink.
UQ Spined Dogfish. Spine on second dorsal fin, 189 Eggs attacked by byssus I.
190 Eggs attacked by byssus—Nine

*... Dogfish. Nursehound. hours later.
191 Broken bottle dredged up.

43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 183

FISH LIFE {Continued).


ADDITIONAL SLIDES. (Knowledge Series).
Plain Slides, 2s. 3d. each.
192 Marked Plaice, which travelled 40 miles in 20
197 Head of Post-larval Lemon Dab (Pleuronectes
days, and was then recaptured (July 1905)
193 Newly-hatched Plaice (Pleuronectes platessa)
microcephalus) (February, 1909).
198 Head of Post Larval Turbot (February, 1909).
(February, 1909). 199 Post - larval Turbot
194 Early Post-larval Plaice (Pleuronectes platessa) (Rhombus maximus)
(February, 1909).
(February, 1909). 200 Early
195 Early Post—larval Pleuronectid (February. Post-larval Thickback Sole (Solca
variegata) (February, 1909).
1909). 201 Post-Larval Ling (Molva molva) (February,
196 Post-Larval Lemon Dab (Pleuronectes micro-
cephalus) (February, 1909).

BRR animal life under water.


slides from original negatives and drawings
P!- ^ on the observation of Water’
Hirds, Animals and Fishes, showing their feeding habits and
haunts.
Beautifully Painted, 7s. Plain Slides, 2s. 6d.
Text Book," Animal Life under Water,” by Francis Ward,
M.D„ F.Z.S., F.R.S.S., etc.
1 A Highland Loch and under-water view of the 50 Otter Under-water view searching for fish.
scene. 51
2 Lesser Black-backed Gull, Penguin and Rain- >» „ ,, swinging up to surface.
52 „ swimming on surface,
bow Trout. 53
»> >j
landing with fish,
3 Appearance from under the water when the
54 eating 21b. sea trout,
subject is partially above and partially below 55 stopping for a drink,
the surface.
56. returning for another,
4 Methods of Subaqueous Observation.
57 chewing a sea trout,
5 Observation Tank in the bank of a controlled
58 under a rock in the water,
stream. 59 playing with a pike under water.
6 White Cardboard reflecting green colouration
60 An Otter’s ” seal.”
in a pond.
61 Otter going under the ice.
7 White Anemone. I.
coming up through the ice.
S 62 ,,
» „ II.
63 alert on hind legs.
,,
9 ,» „ III.
64 snarling.
10 Water Hen swimming in the area of total
,,

65 ,, tail movements, composite under-water


I- reflection.
. , study.
11 „ II.
66 Seal climbing on to rocks.
12 White Saucerfloating on the surface of the water 67
seen from below in the area of total reflection „ struggling over boulder.
68 basking in the sun.
and in the “ window.” 69
,,
alarmed.
13 Common Brown Trout reflecting its surround- ,,
70 ,, plunging into the sea.
ings.
14 Brown Trout waiting for food. 71 „ vortex where it disappeared.
72 under-water view searching for fish.
15 The “ flash ” as the Trout turns to pick up a 73
,,

,, catching a herring.
worm. 74
,, ,, ,,

16 Cormorant with herring. ,, ,, ,, ,, chewing a herring.


75 „ „ swinging up to the
17 A flashing fish. ,, ,, -

18 Cormorant with wings extended. surface.


19 swimming on the surface, 76 ,, Head above water.
20 77 Heron’s young on nest.
splashing head under water,
21 78 Heron young bird ready to fly.
swimming forward with head under.
22 Composite slide of three above move- 79 „ flight, going off.
ments. 80 „ ,, wing span.
23 dipping in search of fish. 81 ,, alighting.
24 Under water-view, appearance of 82 „ shaking feathers after flight.
head. 83 „ fishing attitude.
2.S Under-water view of a chase. I. 84 wading.
26 » „ „ „ IL 85 „ fishing.
>, „
27 „ „ „ III. 86 „ seen below water,
.» „
28 » » „ M „ „ IV. 87 ,, wading, seen from under water,
29 V. 88 above water against sky.

30 diving. 89 body and head seen from below.

31 catching a fish, 90
32
„ M „ „ against reeds,
floating up with fish. I. 91 as seen from above water.
33 II. 92 A meal, 39 whiting in one night,
34 Cormorant swimming ashore seen from below. 93 disturbed while fishing. I.
,,
M 5. M »> M above. 94 .. „ II.
36 ,, digesting a meal on a rock. 95 HI.
37 Penguin on land.
.7 „
96 Gull. Lesser black-backed on rocks.
38 ,, under water with fish. 97 „ on water.
»» ,, ,,
39 ,, in dark water. 98 Gull. Lesser black-backed landing on water
40 ,, on surface. seen from below.
41 ,, under water swimming towards ob- 99 swimming on surface
,, >, n .7
server. seen from below.
away. >7 plunging down after
7 7 7 7
43 ,, Composite film picture, turning fish. seen
fish from
>» n >) ,, swinging up to below.
siirface. Black headed, stomach contents. Natural
45 Otter cub wandering from Hover.
size.
46 Mother at Hover.
47
,,
entering water.
77 77 77 77 ^h vesiclc
,,
magnified
48 ,, slipping into water. 15 diameters.
49 „ Under-water view swimming. 103

184 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

animal life under WATER Continued.


104 Gull. Herring. Stomach contents. Otoliths and 117 Kingfisher. Young waiting to be fed.
Air Vesicles llo >> Alert.
as indication
of feeding. ]
>9 .. A large fish.
105 120 ,, Haunt,
106 Percentage Table of Contents of the Sea Lures. Dry fly as seen by a trout
122
food of Her-
u line into runnmg’water.
ring, Com- 124 Tt”
InA .
ine .Angler as seen from under the water.
mon and
Black-headed. 12? Sai’mon’FIy. ” ”
107 »» »» j» ,, of the Land 127 The Flashing Fly.
food of Her- 128 Miscellaneous Observations Male and Female
ring, Com- Trout
mon and on the
Spawning Ground.
108 nx Black-headed. 129

HOTing, Stomach ,
Contents, 140 gms. Rainbow Trout,
Oats, 460 gms. Wheat. A Fight to the
109 Black-headed, Stomach Contents. Crane Death.
130
Flies,
Rainbow Troht.
no Ghost Rushing at food
with open mouth.
Moths. 131
111 Kingfisher, Nesting Hole. Rudd taking a
112 A Fish. 132
worm.
113 The Dive. Chub.
133
114 The Capture. A young Pike on
115 „ Gone. the look-out.
116 134
After dinner rest awhile, Repose Water Hen flying
after a meal. under the water.
AY BUTTERFLIES, INSECTS, ETC.
“luect from the real objects.
t>7
Shdes 2s: each except where otherwise
marked
1 Tortoiseshell Butterfly and the underside, 45 Caterpillar of Comma Moth
Vanessa Urticce.
2 Small Tortoiseshell Butterfly. 7?
Two Caterpillars of Comma Moth.
3 Brimstone Butterfly,
* Caterpillar of Ermine Moth.
and the underside. 48 Caterpillar on Euonymus, in
Gonetheryx Rhammi. Web.
4 Pe^acock Butterfly and the underside. m feeding in Web.
Vanessa r- .

5 Myble ^itc Butterfly and the underside


Atge Galathea.
® and the underside
i siz B'emlef
(Male). 54 Aromia or Cerambyx Mos-
Hiffarchta Janira
tIitfaTchia Hyfaranthu!
s
8 R "/‘la
Red Admiral Butterfly. Vanes:,a Atalanta.
Beetle. Lucanus Cervus.
o6 Cockroach. Blatta.
’» »» Wings closed. 57 Dragon Fly.
" ” Wings open,
n
11 r r,i
Large Skipper
.

Butterfly. Ram-bhela Syl-


,, „ (Male).
van us. ' ,, „ Demoiselle.
60 Smoked-winged Dragon-flies (Male and
li Llj remale).
lutSy"- 61 Chinese Lantern Fly.
62 Drone Fly on Sunflower.
63 Ant Lion.
IF Cardamined. 64 Garden Snails feeding on Leaf.
Polyommatu, Alscs.
17 r "a
Garden White Butterfly. ^ M on top of Flower.
o Small
18 DO Large Green Grasshopper.
Pearl-bordered Butterfly
Frog Hopper, Stag Horn, Indian Tea Tree
19 Indian Butterfly. £
68 Aphis on Leaf Stalk,
^ »»

'•
»•

’•
Kallima Maches.
Paftllion.
69 Black Ants.
ir ITT.
Various Wings of Butterflies. 70 Earwies.
71 Spiders.
Spurge Hawk Moth.
Convolvulus Hawk Moth. 72 Three Scorpions.
73 Scorpion, underside.
Privet Hawk Moth. 74
Poplar Hawk Moth. ,, three-quarters.
The Eyed Hawk Moth. 75 Water Scorpion.
Large Elephant Hawk Moth. 76 Shrimp.
Lime Hawk Moth. 77 Freshwater Shrimp.
Ghost Moth. 78 Centipede.
Old Lady Moth. 79 Star Fish.
Red Underwing Moth. 80 ,, 5 Ray and 13 Ray.
Yellow Underwing Moth. 81 Dytiscus, Water Beetle.
Scarlet Tiger Moth. Group of Larva of Dytiscus Margilalus.
Buff Tip Moth, 0.1 Water Mantis, Ranatra Linearis
84 Crab.
Swallow-tailed Moth.
Large American Silkworm Moth. 8,5 Unfolding Wings of Insects. Crumpled appearance
Currant Moth. of the wings upon
Death's Head Moth. emergence from the
Emperor Moth. Of.
nymph skin. 2s. 3d.
Moth of the Vegetable Caterpillar. Hefialus
'• Insect hanging erect,
Vttescens. the wings beginning
Skin of Caterpillar of Emperor Moth. to unfold.
>’ Wings nearly dry.
Vegetable Caterpillar of 2s. 3d.
New Zealand
For “ Natural History^Talks ” on " Fishes, see pages 155 and 158.
.

43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 185

AX BRITISH BUTTERFLIES AND MOTHS.


Photographed from a very beantifal and accurate Series of Original Drawings,
9 Beautifully Painted 6s. Plain Slides, 2s. each.
;

1 Sliae containing 12 Butterflies and Moths for 17 Humming Bird Hawk Moth. Larva and pupa
Wing Development Mic7'oglo8sa Stellatarum et G^roatica. On be
2 Swallow-tail Butterfly. Papilio Machaon straw
3 Swallow-tail Scarce Butterfly. Papilio Poda- 18 Broad and Narrow Bordered Bee-Hawk Moths.
lirius Hemaris Bombyliformis et Fucifortnis. On
4 Apollo Butterfly, Parnassius Apollo honeysuckle
5 Clouded Yellow Butterfly. Colias Hyale etEdusa. 19 Burnett Moths, six and five spot. Zygania Fill'
On Clover pendulce et Lonicerm. On clover
6 Red Admiral
Butterfly. Vanessa Atalanta 20 Scarlet and Jersey Tiger Moths. Callimarpha
Camberwell Beauty Butterfly. Vanessa Antiojja
7 Dominula et Hera. On nettle
6 Peacock Butterfly. Vanessa lo 21 Garden and Cream Spot Tiger Moths. Arctia
Tortoiseshell and Comma
Butterfly. Vajiessa Caja et Villica. On blackberry spray
Vrticce et G. Album 22 Emperor Moths, male and female. Saturnia
10 Painted Lady Butterfly. Vaness Cardui. On CarpinL On spray of wild rose
thistle 23 Oak Egger Moths. Lasiocampa Quercus, On
11 Silver-washed Fritillary Butterfly. Argynnis blackberry
Paphia. On pansy 24 Puss Moth. Cerura Vinula. On willow
12 Purple Emperor Butterfly. Apatura Iris. On 25 Common Yellow TJndecwing Moths. Tiipluena
poplar spray Pronuba. On primrose
13 Marble White Butterfly. Melanargia Qalathea 26 Crimson Underwing Moth. Cdtocala Sponsa. On
14 „ „ Hipparchia Circe oak spray
15 Death's Head Moth. Achcrontia Atropos 27 Clifton Nonpareil Moth. Catocala Fraxina. On
16 Convolvulus Hawk Moth. Sphinx Convolvulus poplar
23

ABT LIFE HISTORY OF VARIOUS INSECTS.


ASeries of Lantern Slides photographed direct from the actual objects, and showing
on the one slide the perfect insect, male and female, the caterpillar, and the chrysalis.
The colouring is copied from the insects themselves, to secure accuracy, and the resulting
slides are exquisitely delicate and beautiful.
Plain Slides, 2s. each; Beautifully Painted, best uality, 6s. each.
Moths. 8 Poplar Grey,11 Acronyeta Butterflies.
Male and Female, Pupa Megacephala. 19 Swallow Tail, Papillio
9 Six Spotted Burnet, Anthro- Machaon.
and Larva.
cerce Filipendulae. 20 Red Admiral, Vanessa Ata-
1 Eyed Hawk, Sphinx Ligus- 10 Magpie or Currant, Abraxus lanta.
tri. Grossuiariato.
.
21 Small Garden White, Pieris
2 Lime Hawk, Smermthus 11 Silkworm, Bombyx Mori. Rap®.
Tilise. 12 Buff Tip, rygaera Bucephala.
3 Poplar Hawk, Smermthus 13 Puss Moth, Cerura Vinula. Mole Cricket, Flying, and in
Populi. 14 Red Underwing, Catocala Burrow.
4 Privet Hawk, Sphinx Ligrus- Sponsa. 23 Scorpions from Spain.
tri. 15 Tiger Moth, Arctia Caja. 24 Great Silver Beetle.
5 Lappet Moth, Bombyx Quer- 16 Sycamore Tussock, Congli 25 Goat Moth.
ciiolia. Demas. 26 Swallow-tail Moth.
6 Drinker, Odonestris Pota- 17 Goat Moth, Cossus Ligni- 27 Privet Hawk.
toria. perda. 28 Great Water Beetle.
7 Oak Egger, Lasiocampa 18 Gipsy Moth, Porthetoia Dis-
Quercus. par.

For additional Slides on “Insects” see Index.

AFE SPIDERS.
From Direct Negatives. Plain Slides, 2s, each,
1 Spider’s Nest, showing Eggs just before Spider, Crab.
Hatching. 13 „ Ground.
2 Spider's Nest, showing the Shells directly 13 ,, Tumping.
after the Spiders have left the Eggs. 14 „ Trapdoor, Young.
3 Garden Spider and its Web •
15 „ Water.
4 ,, „ Magnified. 16 Wolf.
5 ,, ,, The Spinnerets. 17 ,, Spiney, from Trinidad.
6 ,, „ The Foot, showing the Comb 18 Foot of Bird-catching Spider.
Formation of the Claw. 19 Hair of Bird-catching Spider, showing the
6a Spider's Foot, x 28. fluted ends and fine hairs, x 300.
7a ,, Tongue, x 35. 20 Nest of Harvest Spider in Seed-head of
7 ,, „ Mandibles of the Male Spider. Grass.
8 „ ,, Eyes of. 21 Spider, Zebra.
9 Spider, Bush.
10 „ Cellar.

BYP LIFE HISTORY OF THE ANT.


A series of 30 Slides. Detailed list will be sent on application
Coloured Slides, 6i. Plain Slides, 2s. each.

Typewritten Notes, price 2s. 6d., or can be loaned with the Slides.
)

186 NEWTON & CO,, Ltd., Lantern Slide


Publishers.

BVP FLIES-THEIR VARIOUS SPECIES.


Plain Slides, 25. Sd. each.
I House Fly from mounted
2
^
specimen 24 Blow Fly. Tongue of
.. .. Killed Vnr
by fungus. (highly magnified).
3 Section through whole (V.S.) .. „ Tongue of Central tube.
4 Foot with hairs and pad, ’ 26 >> Spiracle.
5 Antennae. 27 „ Tracheal tubes.
6 Eye 28 „ Oral lobes.
(V.S.)
7 Eye. 29 „ Eggs of.
8 Spiracle and part of skin with 30 >1 >,pupae.
9 hair
Irachae and Spiracle.
10 Wing. I2 iot
11
Tongue. •’ .. eggs.
12 Section
13
of. „(Hypoderma coyis).
Eggs of (Cluster).
14 Ovipositor with eggs in 36 Corn Fly.
15 situ.
Larva of.
Parasite
i of.
38 DMg Female.
(S“‘°/l'aga stercoraria). Feet.
17 Chelifer Fly, Eggs 39 hantau ^iy
of.
40 Fruit Fly.
BLOW-FLY. Fly. Lancets of.
18 Blow Fly 42 Green Bottle Fly.
19 » Head.
dissected. 43 Hessian Fly.
20 „ ilead.
.. (Front View. 44 Wheat Midge.
21 Eye.
,> „ Fly.
22 „ Ik I®®*®.® (Glossina palpalis)
u ,, Foot.
23 Malarial Fly.
..
.. ,, Tongue of. 47 Yellow Fever Fly.
See also ABZ “ The Danger of Flies, Medical, Section I of this Catalogue.

A B S THE LIFE HISTORY OF A BRITISH


ODYNENIS SPINIPES.
MUD-WASP
Photographed from Life by Douglas
English, B.A., E.E.P.S.
Coloured Slides, 6s.; Plain Slides,
2s. 6d. each.
^
O. Spinipes. 8 Section 21
of New Burrow, 14 Wasp Grub,
showing Suspended Egg surrounded by
^ Spinipes, andFirst Caterpillar, Caterpillars.
a Section 15 Wasp Pupa.
3 T^e Mud-Wasp, O. Spinipes,
of Burrow, with 16 Wasp bringing Caterpillar to
•*-hree-quarters. „ Store of Caterpillars.
10 Section of Burrow, Entrance, Side.
4 General View of a Collection with ir
17 Wasp bringing Caterpillar to
of Burrows, with Store of Caterpillars, with
Tubular Partition half-way down. Burrow Entrance, Three-
Crowns. quarters.
6 General View of a Collection Sbbtion of Burrow, showing
Gmb 18 Wasp Repairing Burrow Eu-
of Burrows, with - Wasp Feeding. trance.
Tubular 12 Section of Burrow,
after Rain-storm, showing 19 Wasp* Hanging

b Wasp commencing Wasp Grub Full Fed. on Burrow
a Burrow. Id Section Entrance, Side.
ol Burrow, showing
' •' .. Side. Wasp Pupa in Cocoon. 20 Wasp Hanging on Burrow
Entrance, Back.

AV INSECT MIMICRY.
Photographed from Original Drawings.
Beautifully Painted, 6 ,?. Plain Slides, 2?. each.
1 Butterfly, Kallima Maches
'Inr.hffo ^ _
19 Larva of Buff-tip Moth, Pggra Bueephala
a apectie, Spectrum liossia
3 Ausiralu

Sinif.>lia Satin’and^Zx^ai^ K'otitf
e -.TT ’J, .
6 Walking Leaf Insect, Phyllium Siccifolium Hive Bee, Briltalistenax et Apis
Mantis Mspinosa MelUfica, on Carrot Blossom ^
rj ” ’» i»

8 Water MeasurerJ’ripf
Hawk Moth, CK.ro.

2.5 Larva of Small


“uch Elephant Hawk Moth Chairo
^TkfthaTof No?9® *®«ifying attitude
11 Larva of Peppered Moth, Amphidas 26
Betularia normar“"" ’ and
io ” Barly-thorn Moth, Heletna Illunaria
Brimstone Moth, Bumia Cratcegata ''

U Emerald Moth, aeometra PapiUonaria ^“aUitSde"’™^ ‘-Hfying
it
16 a -a”
Spiders, Cavastris
^
mitralis, in profile Finnin normal, on
^^Wmow^"®"
oi’yere& 29 Larva of Puss Moth,
Cerma Tinula, one of the
Mantis, Hyinsnopus iieoruis ooinpietely protruded
U
18 Larva of Magpie Moth,
Abraxas Orossulariata
on T
80 Lapa of Lobster Moth, Staliropus Fagi
31 \siatio Lizard,
.. ’
Phrynocephalus Mys
-t'tirynocepHalus Mystaceus
^OTE.-When ordering Slides the Telegraphic
Code Letters should be
quoted to avoid mistakes.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.L -f 7

Tl HIDDEN BEAUTIES OF NATURE.


By permission of the Religious Tract Society.
From photographs and original drawing by Richard Kerr, Esq., F.G.S.. author of
" Hidden Beauties of Nature.”

Decriptive Lecture for the 59 Slides Is. 3d Plain Slides, 2s. each.
The Beautiful Floscule (Fluncularia ornati). 33 A Radiolarian, Challenger Series
Below the range of unassisted sight. Found 34 Tiiceratium. A Diatom enlarged several hun-
in P- nd water divd diameters
A Glass Sponge {Euplectella speciosa). The glass 3) Heliopelta. Enlarged several hundred diameters
or flint.v skeleton of a sponge found in the
waters near the Phirlipine Islands. The fi st
35 Coscinodiscus radiatus. A Diatom enlarged
several hundred diameters
specimens were thought to have been the 37 Eggs of a tiny Moth. Enormously magnified
clever w rkmanship of the Chinese or Japanese 38 Forameuifera. Greatly enlarged
and fetched as much as £50 apiece. Now they ( lA) Eno inite Limestone
can be purchased f 3s. 6d. 39 j (B Nummuliti‘5 Limestone
Another form of *' Glass Sponge ” {Eupleciella ^ (<’) Coralline Limestone
8uber-'o). 40 Difflugia, Fresh-water Rhizopods (after Leidy).
Another Glass Sponge {Euplectella cucwuier) Ranging trom the j^gth to the ^Jgth of an inch
A Glass Sponge {liegadella Phoenix) in diameter
p ( ^’uplectella aapergillu'tn) 41 Nebela, Fresh-water Rhizopods (after Leidy).
„ {Euplectella Jovis) All are below the j^gth of an inch in dia-
Sponge Spicules (Microscopic) meter
A ih n section of the Spike of a Sea-Urchin, ^gth 42 Hyalosphenia papilio (after Leidy). Ranging
of an inch in diameter fr-^m ^pth ot an inch to the a^gth of an inch
Transverse sections of Spikes of Sea-Urchins. 43 Cla'hrulina eleaans, Fresh-water Rhizopods
Enlarged (after Leidy) Diameter of an inch
Parts of Sea-Urchin. Reduced 44 Arcella, Fresh-w..ter Rhizopods (after Leidy)
The Echinus, or Sea-Urchin. The Spikes re- From i^gth of an in h to ^^th of an inch
moved 45 Cyphoderia, Fresh-waterRbizopods (after Leidy)
Some of Nature’s Fireworks. Organisms which ;j,4gth of an inch m
diameter
ciuse the phosphorescence of the Sea 4() Coral Polyps
Globigerina bulloides. .Very greatly magnified, 47 Corals with extended Polyps
“ Atl'-ntic Ooze ” from a depth of miles 48 Madrepores. (South Kensington Natural History-
A thin Slice of Chalk. Very greatly magnified' Museum i

Polyoystina. The composition of the Rocks of 49 Madrepor-^. cytherea


Barbados. Enlarged several hundred dia- 50 Building Rotifer (Melioerta ringens) ^th of an
meters inch in length
Polyoystina, Island of Barbados. IUnlarged 51 Volvox Globator ^th of an inch in diameter
many hundred diameters 52 Snow Cry«tals
18 Rad laria, Challenger Series 53 Crystals formed by breathing on a window during
19 {Tuscttrora) frost. The photograph, taken through the
20 12
microscope by Dr. Maddox, embraced only Ath
21 of an inch
'22
54 A small portion of Eye of Water Beetle {DijtUcus
23 marginalu). Enormously magn fied
24 55 A small portion of Eye of House-fiy
25 56 A portion of a Blow-fly’s Proboscis. Enormously
26 magnified
27 57 Four Flints, showing Silicified Sponges, known
28 as Choanites ”
29 58 Silicified Spon:ies in Flint
»0 59 A Gias'i Sponge fossilised in Chalk. Quettardia
BL Stellata (Michelin) Braehiolites Angularis
32 fToulmin Smith)
For other Slides of these subjects, see Index & Science, Section 2, of this Catalogue.

AP COMMON INSECTS AS SEEN THROUGH THE


MICROSCOPE.
These Lantern Slides have been photographed direct from the natural objects,
by means of their Patent Microscopic Lantern Attachment, and are exceedingly
bright and sharp, showing the fine detail very clearly.
Flam les, 2s. each. Beading for the Set Is.
a Introduction The Spider 25 Human Flea, female
1 The Cucboo Spit 18 ,, Spinnerets 26 „ Bug
2 The Aphis 14 „ Foot of 27 Parasite of Sheep
3 Ladybird, Larva 15 House-fly 28 „ Pig
4 „ full-grown beetle 16 „ Foot 29 „ Plying Fox
5 Indian Tortoise Beetle 17 „ Eye 30 Hive Bee’s Tongue
6 English Wood Ant 18 Head of Crane-fly 31 ,,
Leg, showing Pollen
7 Aot-lion 19 Proboscis of Blow-fly 32 „ Wing showing Booklets
8 Tra hea of Si’kworm 20 more highly magnified 33 ,, Sting showing Barbs
9 Tracheal Tube more highly 21 Saws of Saw-fly 34 Head of Butterfly
magnified 22 lohneumon-fly 35 Antenuee of Moth
10 Spiracle of Beetle 23 Indian Fire-fly 36 Dust from wing of Butterfly
11 Gizzard of Cricket 24 Human Flea, male
• For a similar set \ this, with Lecture on “ Pond I rife,” see page 178.
188 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

MICROSCOPIC OBJECTS ENLARGED AND PHOTOGRAPHED


CIM FOR THE LANTERN.
Plain Slides, 2s. and 2s. 6fl'. each.

Insects, Etc. 28 Scales of Insects arranged 54 Nubecularia _-ncifuga.


as a Basket of Flowers and 55 Orbiculina.
1 Ant, Forest. Butterflies. 56 Peneriples.
2 ,, Parasol. 29 Spiculesof Synapta. 57 Peneroplzs.
3 Garden.
,, 30 Spine of Acrocladia. T.S. 58 Putvinuliria menardi.
4 House.
,, 31 Spines of Star-flsh. 59 Quinqueloculina.
5 Aphis, Pupa. Young Echinus.
32 ,,
6 Section of Bee’s Eye, x 40. 33 Spine of Echinus. T.S. 60 Diatoms, Selected.
7 Eye of Beetle, showing a 34 Sting of Wasp compared with 61 „ Triceratum f av i s ,
picture (Portrait of the King) Eye of Smallest X 100.
in each lens, 2s 6d. Needle.
8 Trophy of Dor Beetle,
with Point of „
35 „ Eggs of Insects.
GeotTOfes muiatos, show-
36 Hydroid Zoophyte with tenta-
ing the parts of the bead cles extended. Obelia These are very beautiful Slides
dissected. price Is. 6d. each.
fiabelata.
9 Anatomy of the Blow-fly,
37 Bryozoa Malaga. 62 Group of Various Eggs.
Musca vomitocia. The 63 Eggs of Moth.
whole insect dissected and Polarised Objects.
parts separated on the
Botanical.
64 Salicine.
one slide. 38 Sunflower Stem. T.S. 65 Citric Acid.
10 Blow-fly, Female. 39 Seed of Netnesia strumosa. 66 Oxali'c Acid.
11 ,, Central Tube of 40 Leaf of Drosera rotundi- 67 Chlorate of Potash.
Tongue highly fLora, showing captured 68 Claw of Wild Cat.
magnifled. insect. 69 Toe of White Mouse.
12 Plant Bug, Tinge cardiu. 11 Maidenhair Fern, 70 Satin Spa.
13 Plant Bug. 42 Section of Bamboo Cane.
14 Antennae of Cockchafer. 43 Pepper.
,, Various.
15 Spiracle of Fly.
16 Fruit Fly, Tryfeta. 71 Normal Lungs, x 20.
Foraminifera. Coal Miner’s Lungs, x 20.
17 Wing of Lacewing Fly. 72
18 Parasite Fly, Cenofs quadri- 44 Sea Soundings. 73 Sweep s Lung, x. 20.
fasciale. 45 1,750 fathoms ;
lat. 74 Yeast Plant, x 1000.
19 Window Gnat.

52.40, long. 15.88. 75 Paste Mould, x 70.
20 Gooseberry Sawfly. 46 „ The “Challenger' 76 Cotton Fibre, x 25 I

21 Haliotes Tulerculata, Palate. Expedition, 1,750 77 Microcea Bacilliaceti, x 1000


fathoms. (Bacilla of Acetic Acid).
22 Laburnum Moth.
47 Foraminifera, Mediterranean, 78 Diamonds, etc., from Canon
23 Head of Silkworm Moth.
Diabolo Meteorite, x 35.
24 Eggs of House Fly. 420 fathoms.
25 Parasite of Ground 48 „ Group. 79 Thames Water at Brentford, x.
,,
49 80 „ Hungerford, x.
Hornbill.
Parasite of Reeves' 50 Alveolina. 81 ,, Lambeth, x.
26 „
51 Dendrolina. 82 Kingston, x.
Pheasant.
Parasite of Goose. 52 Nodosaria. 83 Cistern Water, x.
SS „ Arenacesus. 84 Sewer Water.

85 The Anchor Plates of the Synapta. Nos. 111-120 are all taken at the same magnification
86 Brown Cassida India Platypria echidna. XI.
87 Eels from Vinegar 65. X 111 Bed Bug (Cimex lectularius Linneaus). Merte.
88 The side view of a Nautilus Shell. 112 ,, „ ,, ,,
Female.
89 113 Flea, Male. (Pulex irritans.)
Female.
90 X
Ray Photograph of a Shell. 114 ,,
115 Head Louse.
,, ,,
{Pediculus Capitis.)
91 Bacilli in Milk.
116 Body Louse. (Pediculus Vestimenti.) Male
92 Cockles and Mussels. The shells open and and Female. Larvae and Egg.
closed to show hinges. 117 Crab Louse. Male. (Pedicules.)
93 Eggs of the Magpie Moth 10. X 118 Crab Louse. Female.
Male amd
119 Itch Insect. (Sarcoptes Scabiei.
94 Foot of Leaf-cutter Bee 12. X Female. Lavae and egg.
95 The head of a Water Boatman 12. X 120 Chigol Sarcopsyllas, gallinacious pulex pene-
96 Foot of a Water Beetle 10. ^ trans. Ceylon.
97 Tongue of the Butterfly X. 121 Dog Flea. (Pulex Canis.)
98 Foot of Blow-fly showing pad 70. X 122 Sheep Tick. (Melophagus ovis.)
99 Eyes of Spider 12. X 123 Saw Fly. (Tenthredo variata.)
124 Crab Louse. Male.
100 Prepared salt 30. X 125 Harvest Bug.
101 Foraminifera Deep-sea Soundings. 40 fathoms. 126 Crab Louse.
102 » no 127 Stable Fly.
103 1.5.5 128 Trichopyton tensurens.
104 200 129 Itch Insect, Male and Female. Larvae.
M ,»
J(»3
130 Head Louse.
„ 257
131 Chigol Pulex penetrans.
106 M » 1,120 132 Head of Flea.
133 Head of Flea, Ear organ.
108 Death-watch Beetle. Life History. 134 Body Louse, Male.
1 09 Holes made by Beetle. 135 ,, ,, Female.
1 10 Cut section showing borings.
136 Skin or moult of Bug.

137 Eggs of Bed Bug.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 189

NATURE STUDY STORIES.


A Collection of Nature Stories founded on Observed Fact.
The three following books, “ Eeasties Courageous,” '' Wee Tim’rous Beasties,” and
” Nimble Beasties,” by Douglas English, B.A., F.R.P.S, etc. (published by Bousfield & Co.,)
contain a number of most interesting and fascinating stories, and an immense amount of
information on the habits and life histories of the creatures described.
The SHdes are from a most wonderful series of pictures, all photographed from life
by Mr. English, and the excellence of these Slides and the wealth of detail in the stories
themselves will delight children of all ages.

Coloured Slides, 6s. Plain Slides, 2s. &d, each.

XU “BEASTIES COURAGEOUS.”
I. —The Water Rat, III. -The Unjust Nihilation V. — The
8 Keeper’s Tree.
11 Slides.
of the Toads, 13 Slides.
16 Slides.

II. — The Daring of the IV. — The White Vole. Vl.-Cosbulo and Penelope
Wood Mouse, 18 Slides. 27 Slides.
7
11 Slides.
VII. — The Vengeance of
Jump-Jim-Crow,
10 14 Slides.

VO “WEE TIM’ROUS BEASTIES.”


Descriptive Book, 6s.

1. — Mus Ridiculus.
IV — The Awakening of the VII. — The Trivial Fortunes
Dormouse. of Molge.
15 Shdes. 14 Slides. 23 Shdes.
I — The Story of a Field
V. — The Purple Emperor. VIII. — The Passing of the
Vole. Black Rat.
13 Slides. 25 Slides. Shdes.
III. — The Apology ©f tie
VI. — The Harvest Mouse.
IX. — The Fox's Tr’icks are
House Sparrow. Many.
Slides. 20 Slides. 20 Shdes.

AOZ NIMBLE BEASTS.


I.— Something about Bats, VIII. — Two Wonderful XIV—^The Beasties’ Bed
y Slides. Wasps
11 Shdes. 8 Shdes.
II. — Something about
Tadpoles. XV— The Blunders of
IX. Spinipes, Th Sand
Slides. Wasp. Bartimaeus.
16 Slides. 9 Shdes.
III. — A Frog he would
a-wooing go.
X. — Pictures on Butterflies’ XVI. — Something about a
18 Slides. Chamaeleon.
Wings.
3 Shdes.
IV. — Animals' Nests. 6 Shdes.

6 Slides.
XI. — A very wee Beastie and XVII, — The Trail of Nimble
Beasts.
V. — Something about a very big one.
6 Shdes.
Beetles. 4 Shdes.
7 Slides.
6e Xtl. — In Wasleoo XVIII. —
The Great Green
VI. — Bunny Rabbit. 10 Shdes.
Grasshoppers’ Band.
7 Slides. 11 Shdes.
XII, — Sheep in Wolves'
VII —A Butterfly Paint box Clothing. XIX. — The Pigmy Shrew.
7 Slides. 8 Slides. 12 Shdes.
190 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

BWX From an
A VISIT
entirely
TO THE ZOO.
new Series of Negatives.
Beautifully Coloured Slides, 65 . Plain Slides, 2?. each.
Reading for Slides Nos. 1-50, price 2s.
1 Aerial View of the Zoological 34 One-wattled Cassowary. 65 Red Deer.
Gardens. 35 Interior of Aquarium. 66 Kangaroo Enclosure.
[

2 Lion. 36 Pike. 67 Coy pus.


3 Tiger. 37 Garfish. 68 Nylghaie.
4 Leopard. 38 Angel Fish. 69 Barbary Sheep.
5 The Mappin Terraces. 39 Freshwater Eel. 70 Head of Camel.
6 Brown Bears. 40 Australian Lung Fish. 71 Common Wolf.
41 Hawksbill Turtle. 72 Syrian Fennic Fox.
7 Polar Bear.
42 Dog Fish and Ray. 73 Lesuerur’s Water Lizards.
8 Sea Lions.
9 Elephant. 43 Crawfish. 74 Land Crabs.
10 Rhinoceros. 44 Crocodiles. j
75 Larus Crane.
Hippopotamus. 45 Indian Gharial. 76 Violaceous Night Herons.
11
,

12 Camel. 46 Tortoises. ;
77 Laramergeier.
13 Llama. 47 Adders. 78 Golden Eagle.
79 Waders Enclosure.
j

14 Giraffe. 48 Boa Constrictor. [

15 Zebra. 49 Axoloti. 80 Demoiselle Crane.


16 Sable Antelope. 50 Giant Salamander. ]
81 White-necked Crane.
17 Wallaby. 82 Eared Vulture.
18 Chimpanzee. ADDITIONAL SLIDES. 83 Moon Fish.
19 SiNery Gibbon.
I
84 Perch.
51 Plan of the Zoological Gardens. 85 Conger Eel.
20 Entellus Langur. 1

Monkey Hill. 52 Crowds at the Zoo. 86 Hermit Crab,


21 j '

22 Sacred Baboon. 53 Cheetah. ! 87 Gurami.


23 Griffin Vulture. 54 Polar Bear begging, ! 88 Common Lobster.
24 Turkey Vulture. 55 Kangaroos. : 89 Flat Lobster and Parasitic
Anemone.
j

Condor. 56 Persian Gazelle,


25
90 Cichlid and Chameleon
I

26 Chilian Sea Eagle. j


57 Himalayan Bear. i
Fish.
Virginian Eagle Owl. ;
58 Axis or Chital Deer, 91 Trout.
27 ;

Dog
28 Grey-necked Crowned Crane. j
59 Head of Rhinoceros. I
92 Egg Cases of Skate and
29 Indian Adjutant. I
60 Sea Lion Enclosure. j
Fisli.

Great American Egret.


'
61 Head of Wapiti Deer, 93 Electric Eel.
30 j

31 Flamingoes. j
62 Walrus, 94 Sea Anemones,
32 Pelicans. j
63 Black Bear. i
95 King Crabs.
33 Tawny Frog-mouth. 1
64 Bison. i

B YQ A WALK ROUND THE ZOO.


SECOND SERIES.
For a selection of 43 Slides, see page 157.

C I
ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS.
A Series of Animals Photographed from Life.

Plain Slides, 2s. each, except where otherwise marked..


Beautifully Coloured, 6s. 6d. to 9s.
Semmering Gazelle ^9 Chimpanzee 92 Chameleon
1 African Lion, Head 35
93 Chimpanzee, “ Mic-
Lying down 36 Wapiti and Hinds 70 Orang-Outang
2 ,1
(Young Homs) 71 Nacaque kie,” West Africa
3 Tyion 94 Chinchilla
37 Reindeer 72 dapybara
4 Lioness 95 Boa Constrictor
Head 38 Moose 73 Sea Lion
5 ,, 96 Crocodile
39 Nylghau 74 Seal
6 Lion and Lioness 97 Squirrel Dorsal,
40 Mule or black-tailed 75 Hairy Armadillo
7 Tiger Porcupine Central Araer'ca
Beneal Deer 76
8 „ 98 Cape JumpingHare,
at full length 41 Adder 77 Giant Tortoise
9 „ South Africa
Head 42 Gnu 78 Tortoise Yard
10 „ 99 Ethiopian Wort Hog,
African Elephant 43 Hartebeest 79 Robbt-n Island Snake
11 S.E Africa
Head 44 Malacca Deer South Africa
12 i>
Brown Hyaena, Sth.
80 Mexican Bull Snake 100
1,

13 Indian 45 Zebra
,,
46 Zebra “Burchell’s” 81 Tigrine Frog, com- Africa
with
14 ,, i»
47 young monly called the 101 Kiukapu, 8. America
children ,,
Leopard, “ Major,”
48 Wild Ass, “ Asiatic” Indian Bull Frog 102
15 Bear climbing a pole India
49 Goat 82 Fringed Geeks from
16 Polar Hear (aged) 103 Arizona Helederma
50 Ibex Madagascar
17 Polar Bear (voung) (poisonous lizard)
18 coming out 51 Yak 88 The White-throated
,,
52 Barbary Sheep Monitor 104 Marais Deer
of water
53 Malay Tapir 84 Gould's Monitor 105 Patas Monkey, W.
19 Rhinoceros Africa
•20 swimming .'ll peccary from Australia
„ Orangoutang,
one-horned 55 Wolf, Grey 85 Land Igu-na from 106
21 ,,
Borneo
two-horned 56 Indian the (ialapagos Is-
22 ,•
,,
107 Racoon, N. America
57 Blaek-beardedJackal lands
23 Hippopotamus, “Guy Vulpire lOS Viscaoha, Argentine
Fawkes” .58Pox, Indian 86 Australian
Phalayer, A pre- 109 Common Wolf, Si*
24 Camel House 59 „ Arctic
60 Dingo sent from the beria
25 Camel Gf evys Zebra, Abys-
Camel, Bactrian 61 Bison Prince of Wales 110
26
Dromedary 62 Eland 87 Indian Macaque sinia
27 A Grevy’s Zebra
28 Llama 63 Indian Buffalo 88 West African Black- 111
64 Zebu (Sacred Ox of cheeked Monkey and Foal, presen-
29 „ side view
India) 89 Common Badger. ted by H.M. the
30 Guanaca King
31 Giraffe
,,
65 Zuba, male & female Caught at Hamp-
6 Gayal, Indian stead 112 Giraffe presented by
32 Kangaroo •

Col. Mahon
Har Kangaroo 67 Wild White Cattle 90 Brown Bear, Russia
33
68 Gibbon Ape 91 Spanish Cattle 113 The Aard Wolf
84 Gazelle 1

43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l 191

ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS Continued.


129 ^‘elicans 144 Ostrich Farm 1 56 White Raccoon Dog
BIRDS. 145 Condor. Andes 2s. 3d.
130 Cassowary
114 Apteryx 146 Concave Casque 157 Scoreby’s Gull.
131 Craue, t ommon
115 Eagle Hawk Hornbill 2s. 3d.
132 Australian
111) ,, Ta*ny ,,
Stanley 147 Os rich, S. Africa 158 Forster’s Lung Fish,
Bateleur 131 ,,
117 ,,
Wattled 148 King Penguin 2s. 3d.
Great Sea 134 ,.
118 Crowned Pigeon, Ceratodus forsieri.
,,

i-esser Sea 135 Cape Crowned 149


119 „
136 Sar-red Ibis, Aus- New Guinea 159 The last of the
120 Vulture, Bearded 150 Spoonbill Quaggas. 2s. 3d.
tralia
121 Ostrich 155 Blacknecked Stork,
151 160 The great Marions
137 Egret
122 Rhea Malacca Tortoise (Testudo
123 Secretary Bird 188 Crested Screamers
189 Great Bustard 152 GriffonVulture, Mo- Sumeirei).
124 Flamingoes rocco (Now living at
325 Stork, Common 140 Uplitnd Geese at Louis
Patagonia 153 Cuckoo Hawk Port
126 „ White The Osprey Mauritius 2s. ju
141 Swans
1.‘’4
127 Marabout The Glossy Ibis
,,
“The 142 Pond aud Swans
t 28 „ „ 2s. 3d.
Council of Three” 143 Eagles

C M WILD SPORTS OF THE WORLD.


tbe illustrations in the book.
From
Photographs, 2s. each.
Beautifully Painted, 9s. 6d. ; Plain
1 Bear Hunt on Elephant in India 19 Maldonala bound to a Tree, and protected from
Wild Beasts by a Puma
2 ,,
Fangs and Talons v. Blades and Bullets 20 Shooting White Rhinoceros, Sportsman concealed
3 Bear, Polar, and Cubs, Encounter with on Bank of Stream. Night Scene
21 Reindeer Shooting
4 Bee Hunting in Australia by Natives
22 Seal Spearing in Greenland, from Canoes
5 Bison Hunting by Indians in Snow Shoes
.. drpRsed in Wolf.skins 23 ,, How to Shoot
4
24 Snake Hunting by Natives of Australia
Buffalo'Charge in Africa, Escaue of Native
7 6
25 Tiger Hunting on Elephants in Indian Jungle
8 Elephant ''aT-eT-tnv Pfu-Dter on h'« Trunk Death Spring, seizes head of Elephant
26
protecting Yoxing from Kaftir Speai men ,,

„ fighting with Gladiator, Coliseum, in Rome


9 ,,
27
JO harnessed for War. Indian Battle
driven into Corral by Natives, Night 28 „ and Alligator fighting
11 „
Scene
29 „ strikes down Lieut. Rice, shot by Huntsman
Hippopotamus Tr«p, the Downfall of the Spe^r
.30 „ shooting by Native, Decoy Goat. Man for
12 Dinner, Goat for Supper
J3 Hog Spearing. Indian Officers witti Dogs
31 Walrus Spearing from Boats, Greenland
14 Knngaroo Hunt with Dogs in Australia 32 Battle with King of the Frozen Seas
Killing the Panther, saving Huntsman's
.,
!') life
33 Whaling, Whale harpooned
16 Lion Hunting, killed by Elephant with branch 34 Wild Horse, Hunting with Lasso, South America
of Tree, and Rporlsmsu rescued 35 Wolves and Russian Traveller. Noble Sacrifice
17 Lion attacks Dr. Livingstone, ana st ot by Native 36 Wolf Pit for Trapping Wolves. Lamli as Decoy
18 Lions fighting
The following are from the illustrations in the book :

"THE ROMANCE OF THE ANIMAL WORLD.”


37 After Hunt. Group of Hunters round a
the I
43 A Fight between a Whale and Swordfish. Three
dead Tig*'r. , versus one.
38 A Wolverine stealing a Gridiron. This is a very I 44 A Wolf pleading for life. Awaiting the Judg-
mischievous beast. j
ment.
39 A Brave Walrus, protecting her young one from 45 An Eagle Attacking an Osprey. Highway Rob-
j

the hunter. I bery.


40 A Kaffir Lion Hunt. j
46 Beavers felling a tree.
41 An Alligator and Peccary. An unexpected meal. I
47 Spiders as Pets.
42 A Jaguar up a tree attacked by Peccaries. Be-
sieged.

See also " Sports and Pastimes,” Section 9 of this Catalogue.

CP THE ORANG-OUTANG
STUDIES IN ATTITUDE AND FACIAL EXPRESSION.
A series of direct photographs from life, both interesting and amusing.
Copyright.
Pluin Slides, 2s. each.

1 Dolce far niente. ” I’m quite comfortable, Truculence. “ You had better mind who you
thanks.” are speaking to.”
” Let me see; I don’t seem to Violence. “ If you don’t go at once I shall have
2 Consideration.
remember you.” to make you.”
3 Impudence. ” Oh, and who do you think you 6 Abuse. "Good riddance of bad rubbish; don’t
are?” you come here again. Yah I”

CL ANIMAL SAGACITY.
Photographed from Pictures.
Beautifully painted, 8s. &d. ;
Plain Photographs, 25. each.

24 Slides, list on application.


192 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

CK HOMES WITHOUT HANDS,


Photographed from Pictures.
Text Book, “Strange Dwellings," 3i. Qd .

104 Slides. List on application.


Beautifully Painted, 6s. each. Plain Slides, 2s. each.

CO ANECDOTES ABOUT DOGS.


From a series of Direct Photographs.
Beautifully Fainted^ 6d. ; Plain Slides, 2s. each.
6i'. Reading, I 5.

1 Introduction 11 Daiiiiaiian 22 Poodles 33 Pox Terrier- Rough


2 BJoodhound 12 Great Dane
]

!
23 Pomeranian 34 Pox Terrier — Wire
3 Bull Dog 13 Dandie Dinmont 24 Pomeranian Toy Haired
4 Borzoi— Kus&ian Wolf 14 Gridon Pee
j

I
25 Persian Greyhound 35 Irish Tsiiier
Dog 15^ Greyhound ! 26 Sheep Dog — Bob Tail 36 Airdale Terrier
5 Bull Terrier 16 Italian Greyhound ;
27 Spaniel— Water 37 Terrier— Otter
6 Collie 17 Japanese Pug 28 Spaniels— KrngCharles 38 Turnspit— Dachshund
7 Chow Chow and Pup 18 Mastiff 29 Sebiperke Dogs 39 Fox Hounds
'

8 Chow Chow, Black 19 Maltese Terrier 30 Saint Bernard 40 Dogs’ Cemetery, Hyde
n Chow Pup 20 Newfoundland 31 Stag Hounds 1
Park
10 Chow, Hairless 21 Pug 32 Pox Terrier— Smooth i

BXV BRITISH MAMMALS.


By arrangement with Messrs. Longmans, Green Sc Co., we are able to add this fine
group of natural history pictures to the series of Slides published in our lists.
It is hoped this splendid collection will prove welcome to those who desire to give
Illustrated Talks " on this subject. The Slides have been reproduced from the well-
known coloured pictures by Archibald Thorburn and include 50 different species of
Mammals.
Text Book, 2 volumes, by Archibald Thorburn, 12s. 6d. net. Published by Messrs.
Longmans, Green & Co., Ltd., or can be supplied by Messrs. Newton & Co., Ltd.
Beautifully Painted, Is. Qd. each. Plain Slides. 2s. Qd.each.
19 Greater HorseshoeBat and 20 Polecat.
1
39 Fallow Deer,
Lesser Horseshoe Bat. 21 Stoat and Irish Stoat. {Sum- 40 Roe Deer.
2 Loiig-eared Bat and Bar- mer. ) 41 Wild Cattle. Cadzow.
bastelle. 22 Stoat. (Winter.) 42 Chartley Bull and Chillingham
3 Pipistrelle or Common Bat and 23 Weasel. •

Bull.
Noctule. 24 Squirrel. 43 Atlantic Right Whale and
4 Serotine and Leisler’s Bat. 25 Dormouse. Humpbacked Whale.
5 Natterer’sBat and Daubenton’s 26 Harvest Mouse and Wood 44 Common Rorqual and Sibbald’s
Bat. Mouse. Rorqual or Blue Whale.
6 Whiskered Bat and Bechstein's 27 Yellow-necked Wood Mouse. 45 Lesser Rorqual, Bottle-nosed
Bat. and St. Kilda Wood Mouse. Whale and Rudolphi’s Ror-
7 Hedgehog. 28 St. Kilda House Mouse. qual.
8 Mole. 29 Common Mouse. 46 Bottle-nosed Whale and Sperm
9 Common Shrew, Lesser Shrew 30 Alexandrine Rat and Black Whale.
and Water Shrew. Rat. 47 Sowerby's Whale and Cuvier's
10 Wild Cat. 31 Brown Rat. Whale.
11 Fox. 32 Field Vole, Bank Vole and 48 White Whale and Narwhal.
12 Walrus. Orkney Vole. 49 Killer, Pilot Whale.
13 Grey Seal. 33 Water Vole. 50 Porpoise, Risso’s Grampus and
14 Common. Seal. 34 Common Hare. White-sided Dolphin.
15 Ringed Seal and Harp Seal. 35 Mountain Hare (Autumn) aud 51 White-beaked Dolphin, Bottle-
16 Hooded Seal and Bearded Seal. Irish Hare. nosed Dolphin and Common
17 Otter. 36 Mountain Hare (Winter.) Dolphin.
t8 Badger. 37 Rabbit.
Pine Marten. 38 Red Deer.
See also page 175 for other Slides of the “ Longmans' Series."

SOUTH AFRICAN MAMMALS.


These Slides are taken from the fine illustrations in " The Natural History of
South Africa,” published by Messrs. Longmans, Green & Co.

BYI NATURAL HISTORY OF SOUTH AFRICA.


Books, 4 volumes, by F. W. Fitzsimmons, F.Z.S., F.R.M.S., Vols. I and
Te.-it
II, 9s. each net, Vols. Ill and IV, 12s, 6d. each net. Published by Messrs, Longmans
Green & Co., or can be supplied by Messrs. Newton & Co., Ltd.
MAMMALS— lecture i.

Beautifully painted. Is. Gd. each. Plain Slides, 2s. Qd. each.
1 Forest Home of the Vervet Monkeys. 6 Baby Vervet Monkey.
2 Vervet Monkeys, 7 Skeleton of a Vervet Monkey.
3 Vervet Monkey. 8 Samango Monkey, adult and a young one.
4 Three Vervet Monkeys squabbling over a Mealie. 9 Hands and Feet of Apes and Monkeys.
5 A,raother Vervet and her baby. 10 Chacma Baboon.

43, Museum Street, London, W,C.l. 193

NATURAL HISTORY OF SOUTH Continued.

MAMMALS — LECTURE I, Continued.

11 -Skull of Chacma Baboon. 25 A Serval Cat.


12 A youngster of the Baboonfolk eating a banana. 26 A female Serval Cat.
13 S. African krantz. 27 An adult Black-footed Cat.
14 Skeleton of a female baboon. 28 African Wild Cat and her Kittens.
15 Leaves of the prickly pear showing the fruit 29 An adult Caracal and Kitten of the same species.
which the Baboons feed. FLYING MAMMALS.
16 Baboon Twins. 30 A male Epauletted Fruit Bat in the act of flying
17 Yellow Baboon. off with a fig.
31 hanging from a branch.
18 A Baboon Warrior’s Weapons. ,,
,, ,,

19 Garnett’s Galago. 32 An Epauletted Fruit Bat and its Baby.


20 Moholi Galago. 33 Yellow Fruit Bat.
21 A Leopard. 34 Collared Flying Fox with its baby.
22 Leopard at bay
^
m
thorny scrub. 35 Skeleton of a Bat.
23 A Hunting Leopard. 36 Wing of a Bat.
24 Skxill of a Leopard.

10
BYK MAMMALS— LECTURE n.
Beautifully Painted, Is. Qd. eac i. Plain Slides, 2s. Qd. edch.

1 The Civet Cat. 16 Spotted Hyaena.


2 A
Genet about to spring at a Lourie. 17 A Black backed Jackal and one of a litter of five
3 Large Spotted Genet. puppies.
4 Small Spotted Genet. 18 A Black-backed Jackal emerging from cover.
5 Small Grey Mungoose attacking a Rhingals 19 Silver Fox.
Cobra. 20 Delalande’s Fox.
6 Large Grey Mungoose. 21 Cape Hunting Dog or Wild Honde.
7 Water Mungoose. 22 Cape Hunting Dog on the watch for a meal.
8 Pair of Water Mungooses and their little family. 23 Cape or Clawless Otter.
9 Small Grey Mungoose. 24 Two Spotted Neck Otters.
White Tailed Mungoose. 25 Honey Ratel.
U Banded Mungoose. 26 Striped Muishond or Stink Cat and its family of
12 Bushy Tailed or Rooi Meerkat. three.
13 Pair of slender Tailed Meerkats and their young 27. Snake Muishond.
ones. 28 Cape Sea Lion.
14 A family of Aard Wolves. 29 Young Sea Lions on rocks.
15 Brown Hyaena.

BYL MAMMALS- LECTURE III.

Beautifully Painted, Is. Qd. ea . Plain Slides, 2s. Qd. each.

1 Lichtenstein’s Hartebeest. 21 Pair of Roan Antelopes and Calf.


2 Bontebok Ram. 22 Sable Antelope.
3 Blesbok and fawn. 23 Damaraland Dik-dik.
4 Sassaby Cow. 24 Young Gemsbok.
5 Pair of Black Wildebceste or White Tailed Gnu. 25 Bushbuk.
6 Blue Wildbeeste or Brindled Gnu. 26 Inyala, Ram and Ewe.
7 Cape Duikers. 27 Young specimen of Situtunga.
8 A Pair of Blue Duikers with fawn. 28 Young Kudus.
9 A pair of Klipspringers. 29 Hippopotamus.
10 A Pair of Oribi. 30 A boar Bush Pig.
11 Steenbok Ram, Ewe and Fawn. 31 Wart Hog Boar.
12 Grysbok, Ewe and Fawn. 32 African Buffalo Calf.
13 Livingstone’s Luni. 33 Mountain Zebra.
14 Waterbuck Bull. 34 Burchell’s Zebra.
15 A
pa^r of Lechwe. 35 White or Square lipped Rhinoceros.
16 Puku. 36 Black or Prehensile lipped Rhinoceros.
17 Reedbuck, Ram and Ewe. 37 Klip Dassie ; Rock Rabbit or Coney. ;

18 Vaal or Grey Rhebok, Ram, Ewe and Fawn, 38 Tree Dassie.


19 Impala or Pallahm, Ram, Ewe and Fawn. 39 African Elephant.
20 Springbuck, Ram and Ewe.

BY M MAMMALS — LECTURE IV
Beautifully Painted, Is. Qd. each. Plain Slides, 2s. Qd. eacht

INSECT EATING MAMMALS. 10 Red Headed Squirrel.


1 Jumping or Elephant Shrew. 11 Grey Squ'irel.
2 Rock Jumping Shrew. 12 Cape Ground Squirrel.
3 A family of South African Hedgehogs. 1 3 Cape Dormouse.
4 Musk Shrews searching for insects. 14 Large Grey Dormouse.
5 The Golden Mole. 15 Gerbille (Male and female).
6 The Golden Mole showing its picks and shovels 16 Puff Adder in act of striking a Bush Otomys,
(fore and hind feet). 17 Vley Otomys.
7 Dentition of an insectiverous animal (Golden 18 Chestnut Tree Mouse.
Mole). 19 Grev Tree Mouse.
RODENTS. 20 Brown or Norway Rat.
21 White Nosed Rat.
8 Dentition of a typical rodent animal (Porcupine). 22 Pouched Rat.
9 Grey footed Squirrel.
194 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide publishers.

23 Striped Rat.
MAMMALS —LECTURE IV. (Continued.)
33 Tail of a Porcupine.
24 Cape Blesraol. 34 Cape Hare.
25 Sand Mole. 35 South African Hare.
26 Mole Rat and Darling’s Blesmol. 36 Red Hare.
27 Mounds or Hills cast up by the Blesmol. 37 Rock Hare.
28 Spr nghare or Spriughaas.
29 Rock Rat. 38 School of Sperm Whales.
30 Cane Rat. 39 Hump Back Whale.
31 South African Porcupine. 40 Hump Back Whale, showing baleen or whale
32 ( 1 ) A white hollow quill from
the tail of Porcupine.
bone in mouth.
Portion of a body quill showing the sharp end. 41 Sowerby’s Beaked Whale.
(2)
42 Elephant Seals.
(3) The same, showing the end which is loosely
embedded in the skin. 43 Aard Var approaching a Termite Hill.
44 Scaley Ant-Eater or Pangolin.

demand for really good slides for School and College Entertainments
TT
’ ^®3srs. Newton & Co., Ltd., have prepared spscially
r j selected
sets of Slides for this purpose.
The selections include Fairy Stories, etc., illustrated by Rackham,
Caldecott,
Greenaway Lawson Wood, and others; also examples from famous Galleries, Bird
and Animal Studies, and carefully chosen miscellaneous and humorous Slides.
All the pictures are of high quality and in good taste,
and Messrs.
be glad to forward particulars of the Slides and readings in each -set.-
Newton will

When making application, kindly state average age of children.

AN THE NATURALIST IN AUSTRALIA.


By W. Saville-Kp.nt, F.L.S., F.Z.S., Sia.
Published by Chapman & Hall, Henrietta Street. W.C.
Lantern Slides (from the oripiiwl negatives) of the illustrations in the
above work.
Beautifully Painted, 10s. and 7s. 6i. ; Plain Photographs, 2s. ^d.' each
'
j.A^ioiTgluea of King’s Sound. Western Australia 24 Australian “ iviorc porks,” or fern owl, Podargue
£ “Broome Belles,” Native women of Roebuck strigoides, illustrating remarkable disparity in
Bay, Western Australia size and aspect of Podargi under contrasting
3 Raft and Natives of King’s Sound, Western emotional influences
Australia 25 Australian “More-pork” (male bird). Podargus
4 Ditto strigoiiLes
5 Glass and Quartz spear heads of Western Australian “More-porks,” illustrating Protean
Australia Aborigines aspects assumed under varying emotional
6 Carved Baobab nut and shell aprons, with human influences — :

hair girdles, Kimberley District, Western ^


26 Counting their Chickens
Australia 27 Sportive excitement
7 Natives of Kimberley District, Western Australia, 28 Calm repose
showing attitude assumed when holding and 29 Youthful innocence
throwing the Boomerang 30 Terror and defiance combined
8 Festal dance or ” Corroboree ” of Kimberley, 31 Mimetic concealment
Western Australia Natives 32 Attenuated attitudes in imitation of the branches
9 Duck-billed Platypus. Ornithorhynchus paradoxus on which tliey sit
10 Echidna or Spiny Ant-eater, Tasmanian variety. 33 In the Land of Nod— Past asleep
Echidna setosa 34 Australian More-pork nest building extraordinary
11 Short-headed Flying Phalanger, Petaurns hrevi- 35 Gouldian Finches dancing. (1) Introductory
ceptt. showing position maintained during its salutations. (2) The Pas de Deux
characteristic flying leap 36 North Queensland Laughing Jackass, Daeelo
12 hite Individual of Large Flying Phalanger, leachii
Petauroides volans, with tail pendulous 37 “Innocents Abroad,” Young Australian Pelicans.
13 White Individual of Large t lying Phalanger, Pr’lecanus conapicillatue
{Petauroides volans), with tail in its charac- 38 Young Australian Osprey. Pandion leucocephalus
teristic spirally enrolled state
14 Australian Bear or Koala with cub. Phascolarctos
cinereus
15 ,, ,, ,, in tree Lizards.
16 ,, ,, „ asleep „
17 Flying Phalantrer. Petauroides volans
18 Australian Pouched Mole, Notoryctea typhlop*, 39 Prilled lizards at bay
ventral and lateral aspects 40 „ ,. at rest
19 Min “r’s tent, aiidn«st moun t of Australian Jungle 41 Frilled lizard. Chlamydosaurus Kingi
Fowl, Mt'gapodium tumulus, Goode Island, 42 Bipedal running phase, from instantaneoufi
T -rres Straits photographs
20 Baobab or Botcle Tree, .4tZaa«o?iiar?tpe«fffs, 43 Ditto
N.W.
Australia 44 Ditto
21 Hollow wooden cradle used by the native women 45 Ditto
of the Kimberley District, Western Australia 46 Ditto
47 Ditfo
48 Prilled lizards asleep
Birds.
49 Prototype of Chinese dragon
22 “ Dulce Donium ” 50 Bearded lizard, Aniphibolurus barbutus
23 Australian “More-porks” or fern owls. Podargus
str'igoides
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l 195

THE NATUEA.LIST IN AUSTEALIA— fontinitcd.

52 Australian Spinous Lizards, ilfoloc/ifcorridiw, (male) Fishes.


M (female)
53 „ „ .»
101 Plumed Trevally. Caranx gallus
54 „ » t.
“A Way- 102 Diamond Trevally
,!
side Greeting” „ „
103 Western Australian Snapper. Pagrus major
55 , ,,
shovriog knapsack- 104 Plaster-casts of Tasmanian Pishes
like neck excrescences 105 Seven-rayed Tassel Pish, Polynemus Verekeri,
56 Moloch or Spinous Lizards feeding at an ant track OiM River, Cambridge Gulf, Western Australia

57 “ A post-prandial promenade 106 Bottle-nosod Snapper. Pagrus major
58 (a) Skull 1 ft. 10 in. in diameter ; (5) tail-sheath 107 King Snapper or “ A annegai.” Beryx Muller
of Miolania Oweni 108 Sea Pike. Snhyrcena obtusata
59 Amillinery novelty, or “ Where did you get that 109 Sergeant Baker. Aulopus pnrpurUsatus
hat ”
?
Tlachysaurm rugosus
110 W. A. rlew-fish. Glaucosovia hehrmcum
60 Stump-tailed Lizards. 111 ‘'at-fishEel Plotosiissp,
01 Spine-tailed Lizards. Egerma depresna and E 112 Lung-fish. Geratoduf Forsteri
Stokesii 113 York Peninsu.a Barramundi. OsteogLocsum
G2 Australian Monitor or Lace Lizard. Varanua
Jardinei
rarius 114 Murray Cod. Oligorusmacquariensis
Termites (White Ants.) 115 Tasmanian Toadftsh. Te.trodon Hamiltoni
116 Port Jackson Shark. Cestracion Phillipi
03 Nest mound Meridian
of white an^s (7'erm.iie«)
variety, I^aura Valley, North Queensland Pearls and Pearl Oysters.
64 Termite mounds, Albany Pass, North Queensland

05 Pigs. 1 7 Workers, soldier, nymphs, winged male 117 Western Australia Pearls
and mature female of the European white 118 Pearling luggers in Broome Creek, Roebuck
ant, Terviea luciiugus. >ig. 8, Gravid Queen Bay, Western Australia
of Termes helUcosus. Figs. 9-13 modifications 119 The Western Australia ” Southern Cross ”
of heads and jaws of soldier individual of Pearl
various species 120 Remarkable Western Australian Pearl
66 Wood-devouring white ants, Tei-mes sp., of the “L Enfant Prodige^'
Kimberley district, Western Australia at r t 121 The ” Southern Cross ” Pearl
two soldier individuals 122 Pearl Oyster, with pearl-embedded fish, con-
67 (a) Nest mound of White Ants, Kimberley type, tained in the British Museum collection
Derby, Western Australia 123 Pearl Oyster laid open, ’showing at A double
68 (b)Ditto pearl, and at B
small commensal crab
69 Ditto 124 Experimental pearl-shell cultivation sites, coral
70 Ditto, (a) fullest development reef, Thursday Island
71 Ditto, (b) section 125 Experimental pearl-shell cultivation sites, Man-
72 Termite nests, Albany Pass, North Queensland grove Thicket, Roebuck Bay
73 Ant-Hill Point, Albany Pass, North Queensland 126 Young tropical pearl oysters attached to a
74 (a) Nest-mounds of white ants, Kimberley type, portion of the p .r-nt shell, grown in Shark’s
abnormal shapes Bay, Western Australia
75 (6) Ditto 127 Natural clusters of Shark’s Bay Mo ther-o’ -Pearl
76 (c) Ditto, phase of reconstruction shell. Melengrina imbricata
77 (rt) Ditto „ 128 (a) Pearl-shelling Station, Fresh Water Camp,
78 Broadside view of Laura Valley, Meridian Ants’ Shark’s Bav, Western Australia
nest 129 (b) Pearl-shelling Station, t^'resh Water Camp,
79 Nest mound« of white ants, Meridian variety, Shark’s liay, Western Australia
Laura Valley, North Queensland; end on view 130 Shark’s Bay Golden Pearls
80 Nest mound of white ants. Meridian variety, Port 131 Artificially produced Pearl
Darwin, Northern Territory of South Aus- 132 Western Australian Pearls
view
tralia; broalside
81 Nest mound of white ants, Meridian variety. Marine Miscellanea.
Port Darwin, Northern Territory of South 133 “ Rhinoceros Rock,” Roebuck Bay, Western
Australia end on view ; Australia
82 Termite mound, Port Darwin, Columnar type 134 Ascidian-covered Rocks, Roebuck Bay, Western
88 Ovate termite mound, with nest burrow of Tany- Australia
s'pieya Sylvia 135 Social Holothurians, Colochirus anceps, Roebuck
84 Small extra-tropical termite mound, with nest I
Bay, vVestern Australia
burrow or PosCf h'-tus i.ulcherrimtts i
136 Cygnet Bay Sea Anemones. Condylactis sp.
85 TfichonA/mpluz Leidyi, S.K infusorial parasites of i

137 Giant Sea Anemone- Discosoma Haddoni, with


the Tasmanian white ant exhioiting diverse i
Commensal fish ani crab
protean modifications 13^ Bladder-tentacled Anemones. Phy8ohrachia,8p,
139 Stinging Anemones. Actiuodendromilcyonidmm
Houtman's Abrolhos. 140 Socially consorted Anemones and worm tubes.
86 Wreck Point, Pe'sart Island Acro-ioanthus Austral'ia
87 Mirage-elevated breakers on outer barrier, Pel- 141 Living coral, BeutrophylUa axifuga, with polyps
sart Island expanded
88 ( o Abrolhos corals. Genus inadrepora 142 Turbmaria Peltata, Shark’s Bay. Western
89 (b) „ „ „ Australia
90 ilfon vora circinata 148 Yeungcup corals, Turhinaria conspicua et
91 „ Madrepora corymbosa T.pdtati Port Denison, Queensland
92 „ ,, protceiformis 144 Fol acet»us cup cnrals, lu bmaria eoitspieua.
93 Shirk’s Bay, Western Australia
94 stag’s horn coral gYOVfth,Madrpp >raheheff, Great 145 Revolute cup c iral, Turbiuariarevoluta, Shark’s
Barrier Reef. Queens and Bay, Western Australia
95 Madrepora Branchlet, showing re-growth at 146 (tt) Verticillate staUtd sponge. Cauloppiongia
broken end marked A verticillat'i. (b) Neptune s cup spoug-!.Pottfrio«
9C Pelsart Island scroll coral. Moniipora circinata p a era vnr
97 The birth of a coral island, Abrolhos Archi- 147 Young turtles, Chelone viydas, photographed
pelago, Western Australia whi e swimming
98 Shell an 1 Coral Beaches. Pelsart Island, Hout- 148 Jellyfish, Discomedusce., photographed in water
man’s Abrolhos Iri.mlife
lighting crabs. GHasimus coarctata
j

99 Ditto 149 Mangrove


Army
I

100 Abrolhos Coral. Madrepora prota>i/.,rmis I


160 crabs, Myaeric lougica'^us'
196 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

THE NATURALIST IN kV^T^khlk—continited.


161 Army crabs, A/ycteris platychele^, “A desperate 170 Prostrate Baobab, with rejuvenescent trunks
mel6e ” 171 Lightning-shattered Baobab tree, near Derby,
152 Coralrock oysters, Oati’aa wiorda.T, Great Barrier King’s Sound, Western Australia
Reef
172 Grass-trees, Cycads, and Perns, Drakesbrook,
153 Rock oysters, Ostrcea glomerata, Keppel Bay,
Queensland Western Australia
154 Cornucopia like variety of Ostrcea mordax 178 Arboiescent grass-tree or “ Blackboy.” Xan-
Keppel Bay, Queendand thorrhcea ctrborea
155 The author’s oyster culture apparatus 174 Underground grass-tyee or “Blackboy.” Xan-
156 Dwarf oysters, Ostrcea ordensis, Ord River, thorrhcea hastilis
Western Australia 175 Drumstick grass-tree or “Blackboy.” liingia
157 Stalactite-like rock concretions, Sweer’s Island. australis
Gulf of Carpentaria, N. Queensland
158 Queensland “X-ray” spider, Argiope regalis, 176 Mangrove-frequenting fruit Bat. Pteropus eon-
spicillatus
with ribbon-strengthened web
159 Queensland spider, Nephila fuscipes; (a) dim- 177 Orange and White Mangroves, Ehizopkoravtucro-
inutive males (6) commensal spiders, Gemts 7iota and Avicennia ojficinalis, Broom Creek,
;

Argyrodes’, (c) parasitic sandfly .Western Australia


160 Western Australia Tarantula. Isopoda sp. 178 Rosette galls of white mangroves
179 Bird Pea. Roebuck Bay, Western Australia
Vegetable Vagaries 180 Salicornaria fip.,. Cygnet Bay, Western Australia
161 Western Australian Bottle Tree, Sub tegmine ‘
181 “ Roley-Poley ” grass, Spinifex longifolius,
Boabi ” Shark’s Bay, Western Australia
162 Flowers of Baobab tree. AdansoniaTikpestris 182 Fringed Violet. Thysanotis dichotoma
163 (1} Western Australia Baobab or Bottle Trees 183 White Cactus, CereusnittJis
161 (2) 184 ,, „ ,, Chalybceus
165 185 ,, ,, „ Grand^fiorous
166 (4) 186 Australian Tree-ferns-
167 (5) 187 Trumpet creeper. Beavmontia grandifiora on
168 (6) Queensland Verandah
169 Baobab Tree, nut-bearing example with double 188 Water Hyacinth, JPontideria crasfipes, Adelaide
trunk Botanic Gardens
The following Slides, beautifully painted, are copied from the coloured plates in book,
10s. each.

189 Tidally-exposed inshore reef, Palm Islaud, 193 Abrollios Nudibt anebiate Mollusc. Don5imperald
Queensland 194 Sea Horses and Dragons. Svngnathidce
190 AustialianGouldian Pinches. PoephilamirabilU 195 A Family Party. Plectognathi
et P. Goiddii 196 A Sea-star Galaxy
191 Australian Prilled Lizard. ChlamydosaurusKingi 197 Insect Oddities, figs. 1—4 Green Ants; figs. 5 16 —
192 Madrepora Reef, Pelsart Island Lagoon, Hout- —
Remarkable Spiders ; figs. 16 24 Eccentric
man’s Abrolhos caterpillars

TC ANIMAL LOCOMOTION.
Plain Slides, 2s. each.
A selection of 51 Slides, made from the original instantaneous negatives of Professor
Muybridge ; and in addition slides from any of the other subjects in this celebrated
collection can be supplied to special order. Each of these slides contains on the average
24 distinct instantaneous pictures showing the several stages of the pace or movement dealt
with, and as these transitional phases can be compared with each other at leisure, the
purpose served is complementary to that of the ordinary kinematograph (of which Professor
Muybridge’s invention was the great forerunner). The kinematograph, from a series
of little negatives, reproduced motion synthetically, whereas in these slides animal motions
are analysed and the various successive phases of them presented side by side in a most
interesting and instructive manner.
1 Man, athlete, starting for a run. 59. 24 Horse, grey mare, jumping hurdle (saddle and
2 ,, ,, running at ^-mile gait. 60. nude rider). 642.
3 ,, ,, jumping, running straight high 25 Mule, bucking and kicking (free). 659.
jump. 153. 26 Ass, walking (boy riding bareback). 665.
4 ,, ,, jumping, running twist high 27 Ox, walking. 669,
jump, 158. 28 Pig, sow, walking. 673,
'

5 ,, ,, standing h'gh jump. 161. 29 Goat, grey billy, walking. 676.


6 ,, ,, standing broad jump. 163. 30 Deer, Virginia buck, galloping. 683.
7 ,, ,, rowing (side, back and front 31 „ fallow buck and roe, trotting. 685.
aspects). 327. 32 ,, elk, buck, trotting. 692.
8 ,, ,, boxing (gloves on). 335. 33 Buffalo, black bull, galloping. 700.
9 ,, ,, fencing (with foils). 349. 34 Dog, Mastiff, trotting (front and rear). 705.
10 ,, athlete, walking and turning. 335. 35 ,, Mastiff, galloping (side and rear). 707.
11 ,, ch’ld, walking (naked). 467. 36 ,, white racing hound, galloping. 710.
12 Horse, Belg'an draught, walking (hauling load). 37 Cat, trotting. 718.
567. 38 Lion, walking (in cage). 721.
13 grey, walking (free). 39 Tigress, walking (turning in cage). 730.
,, 576.
thoroughbred, walking 40 Elephant, w’alking. 733.
14 ,, (saddle and
rider). 580. 41 Camel, Egyptian (single bump), racking. 736.
15 ,, white, ambling (bareback rider). 589. 42 „ young Bactrian (double hump), galloping.
740.
16 ,, brown, racking (saddle and rider). 591.
43 Baboon, walking on all-fours. 747.
17 ,, bay, trotting (saddle and rider). 598.
18 sorrel mare, trotting (with “ sulky.”) 613.
44 ,, climbing pole. 749.
,,
19 sorrel mare, breaking to gallop (with
45 Sloth, walking suspended. 750.
,,
“sulky”). 614. 46 Kangaroo, walking and jumping. 751.
47 Pigeon, flying (side and front aspect). 755.
20 „ bay, cantering (saddle and rider). 616.
48 Cockatoo, flying (side aspect). 758.
21 white, cantering (bare-back rider). 617.
,,
49 ,, flying (nearly front aspect.). 760.
22 ,, thoroughbred, galloping (with jockey). 50 Vulture flying (side aspect). 765.
23 „ bay, jumping hurdle (saddle and rider). 637
51 Ostrich, running. 773.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 197

BZ VETERINARY SCIENCE.
Slides selected and arranged by James Brodie Gresswell, F.B.C.V.S., Lecturer on
Veterinary Science for the Lindsey and the Hollands (Jounty Councils of Lincolnshire;
coauthor of “Equine Medicine”; author of “Veterinary Pharmacology and Thera-
peuticB,” etc ,
etc.

Copied by permission from Chauveau’s “Anatomy” Neumann’s “Parasites Fleming's ’’


;

“Operative Veterinary Surgery and Veterinary Obstetrics”; published by Bailliere,


Tindall & Cox.

Plain Photographs, 2^. each.


Section i. Veterinary Anatomy. 42 Cephalic Extremity of xhe Strongylue Contortua
of the Sheep
1 The Skeleton of the Horse Caudal Extremity of the male Phagostoma
2 „ Cow Venulosum
3 ,, M Sheep 43 Trichina Spirales of the Pig
4 „ o Dog
5 „ n Pig External Parasites or Ectozoa
6 Lateral view of the Horse Skull
7 Right fore-foot of a Horse
44 Haematopinus Macrocephalus, of Horse (Female)
8 Left hind-foot of the Horse, External aspect 45 Heematopinus Eurysternus, of Ox ( Kemale)
U External Muscles of the right anterior limb of
Haematopinus Tenuirostris ,, ,,

the Horse Trichodectes Sealaris ,,

10 The Larynx of the Horse, Cartilaginous pieces 46 Trichodectes Sphoerocephalus of Sheep (Female)
maintained in their natural position by the Melophagus of Sheep the line on the left
;

articular Ligaments, Superior and Inferior indicates the natural length


Faces 47 Ixodes Ricinus of the Dog, a fecundated female
after feeding
11 The Bronchial Tube of the Horse with its
Bronchules and ultimate ramifications 48 Psoroptes Communis Equi, Male, seen on the
12 Kidneys of the Ox
ventral surface
13 He-^rt and principal Vessels of the Horse— Left 49 The Mange Acarus of the Sheep
b'ace 50 L’og, affected with advanced Deraodecic Scabies
14 Heaij; and principal Vessels of the Horse— Right
Face
Stomach of the Horse
Section iv. — Obstetrics.
15
Ox seen on right upper 51 Vertebro-sacral Position of the Foetus (cow)
16 Stomach of the its face,
Abomasum being depressed 52 Anterior Presentation ; Fore limb crossed over
the
the neck
17 The Intestines of the Horse, General View. The 53 Anterior Presentation One fore limb completely
nnimal is placed on its back and the Intestrjal
:

retained
mass spread out Fore limbs bent at the
Jugular Vein in the Horse with 54 Anterior Presentation ;
18 The Roots of the
knees
its superior collateral affluents
55 Anterior Presentation Both fore limbs com-
Median and Vertical Section of the Ho. se’s Brain
:

19 pletely retained
20 Nerves of the Digit Extreme downward
56 Anterior Presentation :

Section ii. —
Bacteriology. deviation of the head
57 Anteiior Presentation Lateral deviation of the
:

21 Healthv Blood. Bed and White Corpuscles 1/6


h"ad towards the phoulder
22 Involution Form of Bacillus Anthraois (Agar 58 Anterior Presentation : Lateral deviation of the
Cultivation) head towards the abdomen
23 Spore-formation of Bacillus Anthracis (Potato 59 Anterior Presentation : Deviation of the head
Culture) upwards and backwards
24 Bacillus of Tetanus (Culture) 60 liUinbo sacral Position
25 Tuberculosis (Intestinal Ulcers in a Tubercular 61 Hock Presentation : Hock corded
62 Thigh and Croup Presentation
26 Tuberculosis (Lungs of Babbit Inoculated with 63 Sterno-abdominal Presentation, head retained:
milk from a Tubercular Cow) Calf
27 Actinomyces 64 Baron’s Obstetric Machine
28 Actinomycosis (“Lumpy Jaw”)
29 A Specimen of the Glanders Bacillus Section v.— Veterinary Surgery.
Section iii. — Parasites, 65 Post Travis
30 Spiropteres and Larvae of the CEstrus in the 66 Casting - Rope applied
Stomach of the Horse 67 English Method of throwing down a horse with
31 Larvse and Pupa of the Gascrophilus Equi
hobbles
68 Operating Table Vertical Position
32 Male and Female of the Gastrophilus Equi
:

3,3 Trenia Perfoliata of the Horse; Cephalic extrem-


Alsace Nose-ring and Head-stall
(1)

ity of the Taenia Perfoliata 69 Ah ace Nose-ring applied


(2)
(8) Vignau’s controlling apparatus
for Oxen
34 Tamia Mamillana Cephalic extremity of same.
70 Securing hind leg by means of tail; Ox Travis
;

Taenia Plicata of Horse


71 (1) Single Pin Suture (2) Quilled Suture (3)
35 Ttenia Expansa of the Ox: Cephalic extremity. ;
;

Natural third of a Segment showing the Dossiled Suture; (4) Zigzag Suture
arrangement of a genital spot 72 Horse in Slings
36 Taenia Ma^^ginata of the Dog, and Hooks of same 73 <1)Apparatus for Fractured Scapula
37 Taenia Ccenurus of the Dog, and Hooks of same (2) Appa* atus applied to the Shoulder
38 Taenia Echinococcus and Hooks ofisame (3) Iron Splint for fracture of Bones of the fore
39 Lumbricoid Ascaride Lateral View and Ventral
;
limb
Surface, M-ile and Female (4) Iron Splint applied
40 Oxyuris Curvula of thelHor.'e, Male and Female 74 Cauterization designs; Ibid; The various arrange-
41 Fragments of the Coecum of a Horse, snowing ments of Cautery Idnes
tumours due to the Sclerostones and Parasites. 75 (1) Inside of the Hock with Cunean Tendon
Anterior extremity of the Sclerostoma exposed
Tccracactfenu? (2) Ditto, raised for division
.

198 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

VETERINARY SC\E^CE— Continued


76 Bones of Hind-legs, 90 Bog-spavin.
77 Bones of Fore-legs. 91 Thoroughpin.
78 Over-reach. 92 Splint and Splint from outside.
79 Mallender. 93 Knuckling over.
80 Sallender. 94 Side bone and side bone from outside.
81 Spavin and Spavin from outside. 95 Sand Crack.
82 Curb. 96 A Cankered Foot.
83 Capped Hocks. 97 Wind-galls
84 Quitter. 98 Brushing.
85 Yorkshire Boot in course of fixing and complete. 99 Dishing.
86 Hoof prepared for Charlie shoe. 100 Calf Knees.
87 Laminitus-pointing. 101 Forging,
88 Seedy Toe. 102 Ring bone and Ring bone high from outside.
89 Lacing.

BY DISEASES AND PARASITES OF CATTLE.


Many from original drawings by the late Professor Allen Barker, P.L.S.
Plain Photographs, 2s. each.

Warbles in Ox, Hupoderma' hovis. female, Larva


1 15 Brain of Sheep w,th polycep'halous Hydatid oi
from tumour, Genital appai atus. eggs, &c. Tcenia cesnurus
2 Bol in iheHovset Gastrophilus equi. Boisattached 16 A Tape Worm of Dog, Tania niarginata, in
to stomach, eggs on hairs, and adult Fly Bladder Cyst from Sheep
3 Mange in the Horse. Psoroptes communis eqni, mQ.\e 17 Tape Worm of Dog, Tania marginata
4 Mange in the Horse, male and female 18 Trichina spiralis, a piece of infested flesh
5 Mange in the Dog, Demodex follicidorum 19 Liver Fluke of Sheep, Distomun hapaticum
6 Itch in Man, Sarcoptes scabei, ma'e and female 20 The Snail, the Fluke inhabits, Linneus truneatulo.
7 Scab in Sheep, Psoroptes longirostris rar ovis and embryo of D. Lepaticum
8 Lice of Pig 21 Autumn Breeze Fly, Tabamis hovis, magnified
9 ,, of Horse head and mouth organs
10 ,, (sucking) of Ox, Hamfliopifu/s 22 Common Symbiot, Symhiotes communis^ioxmdoxi
11 „ (biting), Tricholectes scalaris, with allied Horse, Ox, Goat, Sheep, and Rabbit .

form from Magpie for comparison


23 Tape Worm of a dog Detail
12 Tick from Sheep, Ixodes ricinus
24 Egg of Liver Egg of Fluke, etc
13 Tick from Dog. Ixodes ricinus 25 Fully developed Redia
14 ,, or Ked from Sheep, Melophagus ovinous 26, Section of Sheep’s head

10 FARM LIVE STOCK.


Beautifully Painted, 65 .; Plain Photographs, 2s. each.

This Series has been arranyeh oy J. H. Dugdale, Esq., of Warwickshire, with the
kind co-operation of Professor Wallace, of Edinburuh, and of several eminent Breeders,
tvho have kindly permitted the use of their photographs of Slock.
Text Book, “Farm Live Stock of Great Britain,” by Robert Wallace. F.L.S., F.R.S.E., &c.. Prof, of
Agricultural and Rur"! Fconoray in the University of Edinburtih.
Published by Messrs. Crosby LocKwuod & Sons, 7, Stationers’ Hall Court, priceSOs.

BU HORSES.
1 Cleveland Bay ‘Horse “ Fidius Deus,” V. Wel>- 13 Shire Mare, “ Chance, /{. /''reeiit iifMUford,Esq.
tier, Ksq. 14 „ „ “ LocKington Beauty ” and Foal
2 Clydesdale Stallion “ Prince of Carruchan, “ Peter “Merveille” A. B. Freeman Mit ord, C.B.,M.P.
Crawford, Esq. 15 Shetland Pony. Stallion, “ Laird of Noss,” 20, Thi
3 ,, „ Dacaley,'' David Riddell, Esq.
**
Marquis 0/ Londonderry
4 „ ,,
“ Prince of Wales,” G73 16 Suffolk Punch Stallion, “Wedgwood,” A. J.
“ Prince of Albion,” 6178 Smith, Esq.
5 „ „
6 „ Mare, “ Moss Rose,” JoJm Gilmonr, 17 Suffolk Punch Mare. “Queen of Trumps.” 270
Esq. 18 Poitou Mule, “ Beauty,” 17 hands, P. C. Suther-
1 Coaching Stallion, “ Salisbury.” Thos. Carr, Esq. land, Esq.
8 ,,
Mare, “Wasell Belle,” T. B. Church, 19 Jack Donkey, “Malta Jack,” C. L. Sutherland,
9 Hackney harness
or I'lorfolk T. otter in [Esq. Esq.
Shire Stallion, “ Spark.” The Duke of Westnvnster 20 Trotting Horse (American), “ Allerton” 2-12
J1 „ “ Hitchin G mqueror,” A. B. Free- 21 „ Mare „ “Sunol”2-8^

man Mitford, Esq., C.B., M.P. 22 Thoroughbred Horse, “ Foxball”
12 „ ,,
“ Staunton Hero,” W. Gilheg, Esq. 23 A Hayfteld in GlO'icestershire
24 “ Simon Dale,” Duke of Portland

25 Cleveland Bay 29 Clydesdale Horse. “ Ardendale ”


26 Clydesdale Horse “ Baron O’Buchlyvie ” 30 “ Gallant Stewart ”
27 “ Dunure Kaliedoscope' 31 “ Dunure Realisation ”
28 “ Victor Dale ”
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 199

FARM LIVE STOCK— HORSES—


32 ClydesdaleHorse. 40 Hunter horoughbred Mare ”
33 41 SuflolkPunch Stallion “ Morston Old Guard
Mare “ Duiiure Myrene ” 42 ,, Horse
34 ,,
“ Tatton Wray King ”
Filly 43 „ Shire Horse
35
36 Colt “ Passchendale ” 44 Welsh Pcny
Horse “ Dunure Footprint ” 45 „
37 ” “ Papyrus ”
38 Eaton Fenland King 46 A Thoroughbred Race-horse
39 Hackney Horse 47 Thoroughbred Race-horses in action

SHEEP.
BV Scotch Mountain Earn, “Ciren- 18 Exmoor Ewe, Sir Win. B. Willianis, Bart.
1 Blaok-faoed
cester’s Grandson,” Cka/ ies Hnwatson, Esq. 19 Hampshire Down Ram, Robert Coles, Esq.
2 Blaok-faoed Scotch Earn
“ Eotiphar,” 20 ,,
Rams, College of Agriculturet
,,

8 Blaok-faoed Scotch Ewes, John Craig, Esq.


[Esq. Downton
4 Border Leicester Evves
21 HerdwickRam, “Disraeli” and Ewes
5 Lambs 22 Sheep ,,

6 Cheviot Ram J. A. Johnstone, Esq. 23 Kent or Romney Marsh Ram. in full fleece, M,
7 „ “Aimfu Sandy” (East County Page, Esq.
,,
Variety), John Elliot, Esq. 24 Leicester Ram, T. H. Hutchinson. Esq.
8 Cheviot Ewe (We.-t County Variety), J. A. John- 25 ,,
Ewes, „
stone, Esq.
2fi Leicester Sheep in Wool
Lincoln Sheep in Wool, H. Dudding, Esq,
^

10 Cotswold Ram, Rxissell SwanmckyEsq. 27


(Two- hear), Russell Swamcick.Esq.
Ewe 29 ,, Rams
Eiwe, Robert Wright, Esq.
13 Devon Long-wool two-shear Ram,
Sir J. H. H. 30 ,,

Amory, Bart. 31 Ewe with Lambs


14 Devon Loiig'wool Ewes, Sir J. H, H.
Aviory, Bart. 32 Lonk Ram (Two-shear), “ Captain,” iv>rs. Dawi<m
15 Dorset H»‘rned Flock, H. Davis, Esq. 33 „ Ewes (Two-shear). Mrs. Daujson
17 Exmoor Ram, Sir Win. B. Williams, Bart. 34 Merino Rams (Two young, Pure Stud)

is Merino and Scottish Black-faced Mountain 43 Somerset and Dorset Horned Sheep
Crosses 44 Southdown Ram, “ No. '24”
SuffolkRam, “ Sailor Prince,” -Edwarff aittus,Esq
36 Oxford Down

Rams, C. Hohbs, Esq. 45


Joseph Smith, Esq.
'

37 „ Ram, '• Liverpool Freeland,” Jo/m 16 „ 'E'wes,


Welsh Mountain Ram
,,

Treadwell, Esq. 47
Ram and Ewe
I

38 Oxford Down Ewe 18 ,, „


39 Roscommon Ram, Richard Flynn, Esq. 19 Wensleydale Ewe
40 Ryeland Ram frank Shepherd, Esq. .50 ,1
Ram,/Shearl’ng)
Edivard Wols -ley Shearing Machine at Work in Wool
41 Shropshire Ram, “Webton Prince.” 51
Gad'iick, Esq. Shed.
•12 Shropshire Ewes, ^.dward Caddiek, Eso.

52 Shearing Scotch Black-faced Mountain Sheep.

68 Romney Marsh. Single


53 Border Leicester Sheep Westbrook'
“ Royal Wallace ” 69 ,,

70 Suffolk Ewes with their 150 Lambs


54 „
“ His Majesty ”
,,
55 „ ,,
Ram
Three specimens 71 Suffolk
56 Cheviot Sheep Carcase
Group 72 „ ,,
57 „ „
73 Southdown. Nottingham Champion
58 „ Shearing, the-old way
74 Sir Jeremiah Colman’s
59 Corriedale Wool ^
Group
75
60 Dorset Horn
.

Royal Winner 76 Three Shropshire Rams


61 English Leicester Down
Prize Sheep 77 Shropshire
62 ,, ,,
Sheep Cross Breeding
63 Gatton Park Flock 78 ..m
79 Group of Suffolk Ewes in full fleece. 17 mths. old
64 Lincoln Sheep Typical »» ”
65 Merino Ram 80 ,, >i >»

66 Romney Marsh World’s Champion Ram 81 Foraging „ „ » >»

67 „ „ Group

CATTLE.
“ Tidy 5th ol Drumlanrig,”
1 Angfesea or North Wales Black Bull, Major 13 Galloway Helfet,
Leonard 7*'iui nr, ton, Esq
Sandbach
2 Anglftsea or North Wales Black Co^, Ccl. Platt
14 Glamorgan Bull J. T. Dav cs, Esq.
3 Ayrshire Bull (Cook a Bendle) J. Osborne, Esq.
15 Guernsey Bull, “Climax.” The Express Dairy
“ Craigs of Kyle ” Company. E.G H.B. 14.
4 i, „ “Ladybird II.,” Express Dairy
16 Guernsey Cow,
5 Cow, “Bertie 11. of Clockston,” Sir
Mark J. Stewart, M. P. Company. H.B. 388
6 Ayrshire Heifer, “ Nellie of Barcheskie”
17 Hereford Bull. “Rare Sovereign,” Lord Coventry
“ Zulu,” 18 Heif'T “Primrose,” Edward Caddick,Esq.
7 Cattle Martin of South Wales Black Bull „
19 Hereford Cow Ma Belle,” Her Majesty the Queen

H. B. 129, Earl of Cawdor
8 Castle Martin or South Wales Black Cow “ Le-
20 Jersey Bull “Distinctions Pride,” Jas. BUih, Esq.
nora T.” H.B., 245, Earl of Cawdor 21 ,, Cow, “Pontorson,” Lord Rothschild
9 Castle Martin or South Wales White Bull with 22 ,,
Cow, A E. McMullen, Esq.
Black Po nts 23 Kerry Bull, “ Paddy Blake,” Lord Clonmell
24 Cokv, “ Flora,” A/arW7i J Sutton, Esq,
10 De*ter Kerry Bull, “ Paradox.” Martin J. Sutton, ,,

25 Longhorn Bull, Duke of BucHnyhavi


Esq.
Kerry Cow “Rosemary,” Martin J. 26 „ Cow. Duke of Bite' inoham
11 Dexter
Sutton, Esq. 27 Norfolk and Suffolk Red Poll Bull, “Diddlington
“Camp Fpl’ower ”(5042) James Daviason II.” Lord Amherst
13 Galloway Bull,
200 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

FARM LIVE ST OCK~( Continued.)


28 Norfolk* and Suffolk Red Poll Cow, “Emblem 60'Champion Milking Cow. Jehanna Tehu.”
'Lord Amherst 61 Devon Steer.
29 Norfolk and Suffolk Red Poll Cow, J. J. Cohnan 62! ,, Fat. 19| cwt.
Esq., M.P. 63 „ Bull.
30 Norfolk White Polled Cow, “ Blickling Jenny ” 64 ,, Old and New Type.
„ 1, “Tom” 65 Dairy Shorthorn.
32 North Devon Bull, “ Lord Wolseley,” H.B. 2063,
66 Dexter Kerry Cow. “ La Mancha.”
Lord Falmouth 67 Hereford Bull, Rob Roy.”
33 North De^on Heifer, “Flower II.” H.B., 9355, 68 Hedges Bull. ‘
Fokke 2nd.”
Sir W. Williams 69 Highland Cow. “ Madam Luna ” with Calf.
34 North Devon Cow, “Fairmaid,” 9337, D.D., H.B. 70 Holstein Cow. “ Waltham Plum.”
Sir W. R. Williams, Bart. 71 “ Garton Comfort.”
35 Polled Aberdeen Angus Cow, “Waterside Matilda 72 " Betsey Grey.”
\1." Qenrge Willcen, Esq. H.B. 6312 73 “ Colton Princess Mary.”
74 “
36 Polled Aberdeen Angus Bull, “ Cash Fokke II.”
37 Shorthorn Bull (Bates), Cow, “Duchess of Lei- 75 “ Froakje HI.”
cester II.” 76 “ Park Buttercup.”
I, „ (Scottish) Bull “ Mario ” ,
77 Holstein ,, oticvying
Shewing Udder from rear.
39 ,, „ “Barrington,” Duke of North- 78 Irish Dairy Shorthorns.
umberland. 79
40 Shorthorn Cow 80 Jersey Bull “ Inspector.”
41 „ Heifer, “ Fairy Rosebud ” 81 „ Cow.
49 „ “ bracelet’ 82 „ Cattle.
43 Shetland Cattle. 83 Kerry Cow. “ Walton Bashful.”
44 Sussex Cow, “ Elsa.” 84 Shorthorn Bull. “ Thomby Don.”
45 Sussex Ox, W. S. Forster, Esq. 85 Cow. " Countess of Heggle 2nd "
46 Bull, “ Gondolier,” W. S. Forster, E s 86 „ “ Hero Fancy ”
„ *»

47 West Highland Bull, “ Seumas A’Ghlinne,” H.B 87 “ Playful. Marigold ”


482, Earl of SouDiesk. 88
48 West Highland Heifer, “ Lady Flora,” Earl of‘ 89 " Lady Florence II.”
Southesk. 90 “ Ormerod Butterfly Prince.”
91 Two year old Steer.'
oi..
49 White Polled
Cattle, Soraerford Park, 'Sir C.
Shakerley, Bart,, C.B.
W 92 Three year old Cow.
..

Euroto.”
Burn."
'

50 Wild White Cattle, Cadzow Forest, Hamilton 93 M „ „ Bull. Prince Blue Blood
^1 Ballindalloch.”
M . „ Chartley Park 94 Two year old Heifer.
„ Vaynol Park, Bangor -** ‘
Benton Bride.”

95 “ Monkhill Butterfly.”
53 Skull and Horn Cores of the Bos urus or Primi- “ ”
genus— width below horns, 12 96^ One Royal
in. ; length of 97'" Oyster Princess.”
horn cores, 27 in.
98 " Oyster Queer.”
54 Ayrshire Cow Spanel Bank Winnie.” 99 “ Resolute.”
55 ,, Tors Missil.” 100 Bull Calf “ Ewyford Ringer."
56 Bull. “ Chapehill Fearnought.” 101 Ringer sold for ^9, 450.
57 „ **
Rising star.” 102 Heredity— Cow Testing Irish Department
58 ,,
“ Look Alive."
59 ,,
“ Nether Craig.”
|

For Slides on **
Tanning,’* see Industries, Section 7 of this Catalogue.

BX PIGS.
1 Berkshire Boar, J. H. Duudule, Esq. 5 Yorkshire Sow (small white), Saunders
2 Sow, Spencer,
„ ,, „ 6 Suffolk, or small black Pigs
3 Yorkshire Boar (large white) “Holywell Windsor” [h’ga
^
7 Taraworth Pigs
4 ,, (middle white), “ Holywell Billy ” 8 Prize Pigs for Bacon purposes

9 Berkshire Boar.
10 Large Black or Devon 12 Large White Pig.
Sow 13 Middle White or Yorkshire Pig.
1 1 Large Black Boar,

BYT OUR FARMYARD FRIENDS.


From Negatives by Douglas English, B.A., FRPS

rnmrSsmmmm
.

Coloured Slides, 6s. 6d. Plain Slides. 2s. 6d. each.


PIGS.
1 Black Sow, full face, showing nose-ring. POULTRY.
- Litter of young pigs, showing the weakling. I? preening their feathesr.
3 Sow 20 Turkey Cock feeding.
looking over gate of sty. Front.
»> » gobbling.
1 >? M ,, ,, ,, Side,
s Young pigs playing with pig-pail.
6 Young pig squealing under gate.

»<
’>

»
displaying. Tail-spread.
head and Neck. Close-up.
7 Sow snarling. ” » and Cock flapping its wings.
8 Sow and gander. ’J ’» Guinea Fowl.
9 Young Piglings and gander. 26 Gumea Fowl. Side.
10 Sow and family on the road. 27 ,, ,, on window ledge.
11 Terrier barking at Sow and 28 Procession of Guinea Fowls.
family. 29 Cock crowing. Front.
12 ,, sitting with same.
13 with young pigs. ,, ,, Side.
,,
14 Sow and family at grass. qJ tt” a
Three-quarter.
32 Hen taking sand-bath.
.

London, W.C.l. 201


43, Museum Street,

OUR FARMYARD FRIENDS— [Continued.)


91 Ewe and Twin Lambs.
33 Hen drinking. 92 Lamb butting stone.
34 ,, and Chicks. 93 The lost Lamb.
35 Chickens scurrying. ,,,
94 Pair of Lambs (homed breed).
afloat.
36 Foster Mother Hen with ducklings 95 Sheep on Sussex Downs.
ashore.
37 „ >. »»
96 Shepherd watching Sheep.
38 A Meditative Fowl. 97 Sheep Dog behind flock on road.
45 Girl nursing p et duck. 98 Shepherd leading sheep to food trough.
46 Duck and Drake out walking.
99
47 Duck quacking. 100 Lambs playing.
48 Group of Ducks on water. 101 Lambs in snow.
49 Duck flapping wings. 102 Sheep with Lambs in snow.
50 Ducks in procession. 103 A herd of goats.
51 Ducks resting in farmyard. 104 Goat shaking hands with his mistress.
52 Geese scurrying to water. 105 Kids resting.
53 „ on river bank. 106 Kids butting each other.
54 „ swimming in river. 107 Kid jumping.
55 „ and goslings swimming. 107a Goat and Kids.
56 Goose flapping wings.
57 ,,
issing at terrier from nest-Dox.
58 Geese driving off terrier.
entering pond.
59
60

hissing at terrier.
CATS AND DOGS.
,,
61 Gander at the pig-trough.
108 Kitten in work-basket. Front.
109 ,, ,, >» >>
Three-quarter.
“cattle”— HORSES AND DONKEYS. 110 Kittens under Haystack.
111 Manx Cat. Tail-less.
66 Cow nibbling its companion’s ear. 112 Manx Cat, showing length of hind leg.
67 Calf scratching its neck with its foot. 113 Kitten Race.
68 Pair of White Heifers in show. 114 Kittens playing.
69 Group of Short Homs. 115 Group of four Kittens.
70 Kerries waiting to be milked. 116 Kitten on stair-case.
71 Short Horn going into milking shed. 1 1 7 Kitten looking up.
72 White Heifer browsing on hedge-row. 1 1 8 Kitten climbing tree.
73 Cows leaving farmyard. 119 Kittens under tree.
74 ,, in the byre. 120 Cat taking Kittens for walk.
75 121 Kittens and bob-tailed Sheep-dog.
76 Cart Horse rising from the ground. 122 ,, ,, ,, *, .» Kitten
77 Horse lying on the ground. stretching itself.
78 Cart Horse and Foal. Front. 123 A Stray Cat.
79 . ft ft ft
Side. 124 The White Cat.
80 Home and Donkey. 125 Cat carrying Kitten.
81 Horses returning from water. 126 Cat and Dog playing.
82 Horsps waiting to be stabled. 127 Kittens playing with scraper.
83 Foal rolling. 127a Kittens and toad.
84 Donkey’s head. Close-up. 128 A twenty year old Cat.
129 Head of Persian Cat.
130 The Watch Dog.
SHEEP AND GOATS. 131 Head of Bull Dog.
132 Terrier Pup.
86 Sheep washing.
Shearing by hand. 133 A Terrier Family.
87 „ 134 Farm Dog watching gate.
88 A Lamb gone astray.
135 St. Bernard Dog.
89 Bottle Lamb and Terrier.
136 Bob-tailed Sheep Dog gnawing bone.
90 Sheep and Terrier.

R M LIVE STOCK FROM THE ROYAL FARMS AT WINDSOR.


The following Slides of Pedigree Cattle are allmade from negatives taken at the
Royal Farms at Windsor.
Plain Slides, 2s. each.
Beautifully Painted 6s.

17 Shorthorn Bull.
1 Devon
Steer.
18 Shorthorn Heifer.
2 Devonshire Heifer.
19 Shorthorn Bull.
3 Devon Heifer.
20 Shorthorn Steer.
4 Shorthorn Hereford Steer.
21 Shorthorn Bullock,
5 Young Hereford Bull.
6 Hereford Bull.
22 Shorthorn Heifer.
7 Hereford Steer.
23 Longhorn Bull.
24 Shorthorn Heifer.
8 Shorthorn Hereford Steer.
25 Large Homed Goat.
9 Hereford Bullock.
26 Asiatic Ass and Foal. ... t-
10 Hereford Co. i^

27 Asiatic Ass and Shetland Ponies


with Foals.
11 Lincoln Red Shorthorn Steer.
28 Shetland Pony with Foal.
12 Young Sussex Bull.
29 Shtland Pony with Foal.
13 Young Sussex Bull.
30 Berkshire Sow and Pigs.
14 Black North Wales Bull.
31 Berkshire Sow.
15 Black North Wales Steer.
32 Three Black Essex Pigs.
16 Welsh White Bullock.
.

202 NEWTON & CO., Ltd.. Lantern Slide Publishers.


6

z,
scenes: IN AND AROUND A TYPICAL FARM
Beautifully Painted 5s. 6d and
6s. each Plain Slides,
; 2s. each except
where otherwise marked. ^
I A
typical P'arm and Building.
“ A
typical Farm, showing House.
32 Bullock harrowing.
Ihe Farmyard. Cattle returning. 33 Horses, two, ploughing.
4 Hen and Ducklings in water. 34 Horse and Ox ploughing.
5 Geese. 35 In the Stack yard.
6 Collie dog. “ On guard.’' 36 Field Mouse, nest and young,
2s 6d
7 Cat and Kittens. 37 Fox Terrier and Rat.
8 Fox Terrier and Cat. 38 Skye Terrier and Hedgehog.
9 Farm Horse and Cart. 39 Fox Terrier.
10 Mare and Foal. 40 Three Scots Terriers.
1 1 Shire Mare.
41 Retriever. Head Study. 2s. 6d
12 Horse’s Head. 42 Setters and Pointers.
(Saddle).
13 Horse’s Head, Sleeping Beauty. {Bull Dog).
(Draught). 44 ®
St.Bernard Dog.
14 Horse's Head. study A looking out of stable. 45 Dogs, young Lupetti. 2s. 6d.
15 Three Mares and Foal.

46 Two Deerhounds.
16 Watering Horses. 47 Four Esquimaux Pups.
17 Washing Car‘s. 48 Three Greyhounds.
18 Donkey and Foal. 49 Mastiff.
19 Shetland Ponies. 50 Pug Dog.
20 Sheep and Lambs. 51 B ull T errier.
21 Ewe and two Lambs 52 Dachshund.
and Lambs by the stream. 53 Retriever drinking at Fountain with
child
9? u’tfP
23 Mary had a httle lamb.” 54 Stag and two Hinds.
24 Cattle chewing the cud. 55 Wild Fox leaving fox earth. 2s. 6d
25 Maid milking a Cow. 56 Fox at Rabbit Hole.
26 A Dairy Cow. 57 Rabbits, young. 2s. 6d.
27 Shorthorn Bull. fS ^ Express.” (Bullock Cart).
28 Shorthorn Heifer. 59 Trappmg Birds in Winter
29_Farmyard Friends. 60 At the Smithy.
Highland BuU with child 61 “ The Meet.” 2s.
6d.
back. .
62 The Hounds at the Kennel. 2s. 6d.
30 •TV
Berkshire Boar.
, ,

63 The Hounds out for exercise. 2s.- 6'd.


^'^^’®Whi’te°® 2s“.'6d

AOE COUNTRY LIFE AND AGRICULTURAL SCENES.


22 Beautifully Painted . ; Plain Slides, 2s. each
1 Ploughing, with three horses."
- Haymaking, Cutting the grass with 23 A Typical Country Inn.
Horse 24 A Shoeing Forge.
Mower. 25 A Field of Waving Corn.
^ •• Tossing into Haycock.
26 A Reaping Machine at Work.
A Horse Haymaker. 27 Milking Time.
Trimming up ready for carting. 28 A Kentish Hop-garden, general view.
Loading. 29 A Kentish Hop-garden in Cranbrook* *
Raking by Horse Machine. 30 A Cattle Drinking. A typical River
Staking the hay by elevator. Scene.
- .M A Rick Yard.
31 A Donkey Ride.
10 Heaping Corn with Scythe 32 Nest box in Tree.
11 Reaping with 33 A Rookery in a Public Park.
sickles, and binding by hand. 34 A Pound.
}? Self-binding Machine. 35 A Stack of Wheat.
13 A Field of Wheat, Stacked
13a A Stack of Wheat. 36 Apple Tree in Blossom.
37 A Row of Poplars.
a Hay-stack by an elevator.
15 BuiMi^ 38 An Oak Tree in Winter.
a Hay-stack, by an elevator,
nearer 39 Elm Tree in Winter.
40 Elm Tree in Summer.
Oak, with Oak-apples.
17 Mistletoe growing on a tree- 41 Chestnut Tree in Winter.
trunk 42 Chestnut Tree in Bloom.
18 bheep-shearing. Washing wool
in trough.
° 43 Sweet Chestnut. Bud and Leaf
19 Sheep-shearing (I.).
20 Sheep-shearing 44 ,, „
(II.).
Street in a Country Village. »’ >' M „ „ showing four
^
A Market m a Country Village. stages of open-

d ...
seta U F, and
“ Typical English Scenery Studies, ing.

See A G O Geography, Section 5 of this Catalogue.


.elements of agriculture.
This senes ofr oi-
Slides is prepared under the
authority of the Royal Agricultural
“®Satives specially provided by the^Society.
Text Book by W. Fream, Esq., LL.D. Coloured Slides, Gs.
Plain Slides 2s. each
1 Shorthorn Ban 12 Ayrshire Cow
2 „ Cow 13 Jersey Bull
23 Southdown ShearlingEwe
3 Hereford Bull
14 „ Cow
24 Shropshire Two Shear Ram
4 Devon Cow It
2o Hampshire Down Two Shear
5 Sussex Bull
Guernsey Cow Ram
1 6 Kerry Cow
1)Welsh Bull 17 Devter Kerry Bull
26 Sullolk Shearling Ewe
7 Longhorn Cow 27 C> eviot Ram
18 I^eicester Two- hear Ram
8 Red Polled Bull ia-ck-fac d Mountain Ewa
19 Border Leicestrr Ram .1.

29 Large White Sow


9 Aberdeen-Angus Bull 20 Cotswold Ram
10 Galloway Cow 30 Small „
21 Lincoln Shearling Ews „
11 Highland Bull 31 «erkshire Boar
22 Oxford Down „ „ 32 Tam worth Sow

43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 203

BS FARM IMPLEMENTS.
Beautifully Painted, 6s. Plain Photographs, 2s. each.

EARLY TYPES.
1 Chill breast Plough, by Ransomes 13 Haymaker, by Ransomes
2 Parts of a Plough ,, 14 Silo Stack Press, Johnson
3 Ploughing system
15 Portable Steam Engine
4 Drill 16 Enclosed Gear Mower
5 Steam Digger, Darby’s
Reaper, the Indestructible
6 „ „ Proctor’s Jo
18 Hornsby Steel Biude-', view from side
7 Strawsonizer for distributing paraffin on ground
crops for turnip fly, &c. 20 Threshing Machine, Clayton (£ Shuttlmvorth Righi
8 Strawsonizer for distributing nitrates, lime, &c.
® i» It It liquids on hops 22 Threshing Machine, Section to show interna!
t» t» II sulphur or other arrangements
powder on hops or trees 23 Threshing Machine, ClaytomO SlmttlrworVi.'i^o.l
11 Spraying Machine, Clark’s “Eclaire”
^4
12 Horse Rake, hy Ransomes ,, I* , 2
I 25 Mowing Machine drawn by three hors s.selfbindar
MODERN EXAMPLES BY MESSRS. RANSOME, SIMS & JEFFERIES, LTD
26 “ Orwell ” Cultivator with
tines and wheels 54_Thrasher fitted with Ruston and Hornsby sus-
adjusted for grubbing three rows pended Trusser in working position showing
of potatoes or roots. the latter wound up out of the way for
27 Cultivator with tines removing and travelling.
bodies fitted for ridging and 55 Straw Stacker and
moulding up potatoes. Hay Elevator.
28 “ Triple ”
Cultivator fitted with poles and „ ^se with thrashing machine.
57 Triplex Cultivator fitted as Scuffler.
whipps and ridging bodies for 58 Admirers of the work performed by
potato work. a Potato
digger.
29
30 '
Ipswich
-r-
— Cultivator for general purpose work,
*
Cultivator with steel taper tines'—
59 Three Row Ridger at work in South Lincolnshire,
(Showing the straight driUs drawn.)
specially suited for preparing a seed bed. on
bO Three-row Ridger at work in South Lincolnshire.
Single-Furrow Plough for small holdings. (Showing body.)
32 Newcastle ” Single-Furrow Plough for general 61 Work done by a R.S.L.M.— Y.L, Three
purposes. Furrow
33 Tractor Plough.
Single-Furrow Plough for digging work. 62 “ Orwell Junior” Light Cultivator.
» ,, with wood beam and 63 Self-lift stubble Breaker.
handles for digging work 64 “ Dauntless No. 2 " 9 tine Self-lift Tractor
_ >* I. for digging work. Cultivator.
36 Double-Furrow Plough for general purposes with 65 Three-Furrow R.S.L.M.— Y.L. Tractor Plough
double wheel, lifting working with a Weeks Tractor.
apparatus with single 66 Stand, Royal Show, Derby, 1921.
lever.
for digging work.
». 68 R.SX.M.— Y.L. Three Furrow
38 Light Three-Furrow Plough for stubble paring Self-lifter Tractor
Plough With screw depth adjustment, rear
ploughing after potatoes for wheat. wheel lift and adjustable draw-bar. (Lever
39 Swivel One-way Plough for both general purpose
controlled.)
r, 1 ,
digging work. 69 R.S.L.D.-T.C.P. Two Furrow Self-lift Tractor
” ” for digging work. Plough, with digging bodies.
I? Ridging
41 ’A,
Plough for preparing for roots and 70 R.S.T.— T.C.P. Tractor Plough fitted with
and moulding up growing potatoes. sub-
..o T. souer.
42 Balance One-way Plough with long breasts for "42 " Homestead Thrasher.
71
unbroken work. 72 Patent “ Wizard " Paraffin Oil Engine.
43 Potato Raising Plough with front and hind prongs (Sta-
tionary Type).
44 Two-Furrow self lift Tractor Plough with breasts
for general purposes, etc.
Steam Wagon on rubber tyres.
??
74 K.S.T.-—T.C.P. Digging and Subsoiling
45 Varieties of Furrows cut by Ransome’s Plough. Plough at
46 Compound Portable Engine. work in Suffolk.
47 Single Cylinder Portable Engine. subsoiling tine at work in
48 7 N.H.P. Traction Engine for thrashing and
general farm work.
76 R.S^.—SC.P. Plough, with deep digging body,
(Pump side). Knife Coulter and Skim.
49 7 N.H.P. Traction Engine for thrashing and 77 Three-Furrow Self-lift Plough, drawn by British
general farm work. (Fly-wheel side). Wallis Tractor ploughing up Regents Park,
50 Steam Power Portable Chaff-cutter working
with a Ransome’s thrashing machine. eo T . “S?'
production during the war.
51 Finishing Thrashing Machine. (Driving side.)
Tractor Ploughs and Cultivator at work.
as a Cultivator.
,, „ ,, (Comer elevator side.) Qn Y.L.
80 Subsoil Plough.
53 Thrasher fitted with Ruston and Hornsby sus- 81 Plough with beet-lifting
pended Trusser in working position. Attachments.
o 2 Tractor Mole Drainer.
83 " Beta ” Sugar Beet-lifting Plough.

Messrs Newion are indebted to Messrs. Ransomes,


Sims and Tefferies Ltd
Ipstvich for kind permission to publish a series of
Lantern Slides from orij?inal photo'
graphs illustrating the two following groups. ° ^

B YU EVOLUTION OF THE PLOUGH.


Coloured slides, 6^. Plain slides, 2s. each.

BYV EVOLUTION OF THE STEAM THRESHING


MACHINE.
Coloured shdes, 6s. Plain slides, 2?. each.
204 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

WS THE EMBRYOLOGY OF A CHICKEN.


A umque Series of Lantern Slides from direct
Redruth, comprising the complete history of the
Negatives by Mr. W. Martin of M
development of the germ from ’the.
time the egg is laid to the hatching of the chicken.

Plain Slides, 2s. Qd. each.


1 A fresh laid egg
24 The entire contents of shell removed on
2 A fresh laid egg showing air space at broad end, 0th day
and placed in position to show the under sur-
which expands during incubation and through face of yolk, and back of chicken,
whiph chicken pushes its beak before hatching, yolk at this
period having few blood vessels on
also
supplying the air necessary to life of under
surface
chicken and providing room for movements 25 9th
during hatching process
day-removed from shell showing first forma-
tion of beak. Blood vessels larger
3 A fresh laid egg carefully opened, showing circular « (compare
V
with No. 13)
germ which develops into the chicken, the 26 Showing the effect of temperature of 120 degrees
membrane of yolk in folds to allow of expan- on 9th day
sion. This germ is always nearest the hen for several hours, blood vessels e.x-
fo utmost, and altered in appearance
when sitting in whatever position egg be placed 21 in
oiT
10th day--showing well-developed folds of
4 Fresh laid egg opened and yolk turned upside yolk
chicken somewhat altering its position
down in the white to show the twisted ends of OQ j
2 b llth day—
yolk membrane which by their weight keep the portioriof covering membrane removed,
germ uppermost showing position of main artery
5 Sliowing appearance of germ after 12 hours in-

29 11th day shell opened near broad end of
egg and
covering membrane removed, showing chicken
cubation, concentric circles appearing
nesting in a well-fitiyig cavity of yo'k
6 Germ after 24 hours incubation. The dark patch 30 11th day removed from shell and covering inem-
being a portion non-actinic to plate probably
due to first formation of blood taking place showing growth of limbs and beak
Qi IT
31 11th day— contents of shell removed, yolk
7 Appearance after two days— yolk expanding, first per-
forated and contents withdrawn, showing the
appearance of blood vessels, embryo of chicken
appearing
membrane surrounding the chicken, and the
d —
Appearance on 3rd day rapid development of method of absorbing its nourishment from the
surface of yolk
blood vessels, yolk becoming granular in ap- 32 11th day— removed from shell and slightly
pearance, embryo of chicken larger and when en-
shell open pulsation of heart visible
showing growth o( beak and body
oo u
9 Appearance on4th day— yolk larger, blood vessels
33 11th day— contents of shell removed without break-
ing yolk membrane, and chicken placed
spreading over its surface in
position to show two well-formed curves in
10 Showing effect of raising the temperature of incu-
main artery. For use, see No. 44
bator from 103 degrees (normal) to 120 degrees
for 10 hours on 4th day, yolk becoming altered
34 11th day —
showing well-expanded air space
and membrane surrounding the embryo be- appearance of membrane and
blood vessels, on carefully removing a portion
coming visible of the shell
11 5th day— blood vessels spreading over almost the S6 12th day-covering
entire surface of yolk, embryo larger, ^nd now membrane removed, showing
chicken turning
its position, feathers appearing,
surrounded by a protective circle of albumen
also showing the membrane of air space
through which the blood vessels pass 37 12th day— removed from shell
12 A
portion of No. 11 enlarged, showing the blood
38 12th day -entire contents of shell removed, show-
vessels feeding the heart, eye of chicken visible
ing the white of the egg being absorbed by the
13 Einbryo on 5th day dissected from the yolk, show-
yolk
ing the inembi ane which envelops it when in
39 Showing appearance of covering membrane on
the shell, also the elongated end of vertebral
13th day
column 40 13th day— with menibrane removed, showing head
14 Appearance on removing portion of shell on 5th of chicken coming nearer to air space
daj', differing from No. 11 of Same period,
41 11th day— appearance on removing shell
embryo being completely covered by blood 42 14th day— removed from shell, showing growth
vessels of
limbs
15 Embryo of No. 14 removed from shell and slightly
magnified showing rudimentary limbs
43 15th day —
appearance of covering membrane, also
well-developed air space and its membrane
16 6tli day— showing embryo of chicken now sur- 44 15th day— covering membrane removed, showing
rounded by a quantity of thinner albumen the now well-formed curves of main artery to
and chicken sinking into a cavity forming in allow of free movement of limbs
the yolk 45 15th day— removed from shell
!17 Embryo of No. 16 dissected from the yolk and 46 16th day— membrane removed, showing main
magnified, showing its natural position at this :

artery close to membrane of air space for


period surrounded by albumen with blood
aeration of blood
vessels absorbing its nourishment from the 47 16th day— opened from opposite side of shell to
yolk, and conveying it to the chicken by the No. 46
umbilical cord
48 16th day— entire contents of shell removed, show-
18 7th day— shewing the chicken resting in the now ing but a small portion of white of egg left,
well-formed folds of the yolk, with the main
but large amount of yolk, partially divided into
artery passing into the chicken
two lobes, between which the chicken rests
ly Ernbryo of No. 18 removed from shell and mem-
brane, showing development of wings
when enclosed in shell
20 No. 19 enlarged to show formation of head at this —
49 17th day portion of membrane removed
60 17lli day— membrane removed, showing main
period
artery passing close to air space and head of
21 Empty shell on 7th day showing well-expanded
chicken getting into position for hatching
membrane of air space 51 17th day-entire contents of shell' removed, show-
22 8th dav—-showing air space at broad end of shell
ing the still unabsorbed yolk, also the blood
and chicken sunk into a cavity between folds vessels of membrane round the shell
of yolk
52 17th day— showing chicken with swollen neck,
23 9th day— opened more on the side of egg to
show head in wrong position, and dead
Ue formation of the cavity and folds of yolk. 53 Showing No. 52 from other side, with yolk
The yolk also becoming more granular in moved
re-
appearance. 54 17th day— removed from shell
;

43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 205

THE EMBRYOLOGY OF A CHICKEN— Cconhniied J.



55 18th day showing head of chicken almost in 64 Showing position assumed by No. 63, on cutting
position for hatching, with beak near junction the binding cords
of membrane of air space and shell 65 21st day— removed from shell, showing the re-
56 19th day— showing chicken in correct position for maining portion of unexhausted yolk being
hatching, beak close to junction of membrane absorbed into the body of chicken, thus pro-
of air space and shell viding its nourishment for short period after

57 19th day removed from shell hatching
58 19th da}-— showing large amount of yolk still nn- 66 End of air space opened on 21st day. showing the
absorbed loose folds of membrane surrounding the now
59 No. 58 removed from shell in its natural position restless chicken
60 —
20th day removed from shell 67 Coming through the shell
61 —
20th day showing still unabsorbed yolk 68 Five hours later
62 20th day— shell opened opposite side of No. “61 69 A snap shot one hour later
63 —
21st day shell carefully peeled off, showing 70 Chicken twelve hours after hatching
chicken apparently bound by now almost use-
6 less blood vessels

CA POULTRY.
This series of slides is copied by special permission from the Fancier's Gazette.

Beautifully Coloured 6s. ; Plain Photographs, 2s. each.


1 Sebright Bantams, Pair of Silver-laced. 20 Leghorn Hen, Duckwing. The property of Mi*,
2 White-booted Bantams, Pair of, belonging to Fred. W. Hinson, winner of 1st and Cup Dairy Show,
Brooke, Esq., winners of Cup at Crystal Palace, Isl Palace, etc.
1889. 21 Malay Hen, the property cf Mr. E. A. Paiish,
3 Buff Cochins, “Sunbeam,” “ Pretender, Winner of 1st Pickering Derby, Palace,
“Achievement.” Bred by, and the property of Birmingham, Bideford 1st and Special Oxford
;
Mr. Geo. H. Proctor. Cock, winnerof firctprizes 1st and Special, Bainstaple; 1st and Special
at Bristol, Worcester and Liverpool, 1889 one ; for Bett Hen in the Show, Exeter; 1st and Cup,
hen winner of first Prize and Cup at Crystal Malay Club Show, Swindon.
Palace Shows of 1887 and 1888 the other hen; 22 Rosecomb Orpington Hen. Thepropertyof Miss
winner of firsts and cups at Bristol and Liver- R.Bebb, Bristol.
pool also first and Champion cup, Worcester,
; 23 Langshan Cock, Mr, Walker’s Challenge Cup
1889. Winner at Cheltenham.
4 Andalusian Cock. The property of Messrs. 24 Langshan Tien, Mr, S. Millard’s Challenge
Abbot Bros., v/inner of First Prize, Crystal Cup Winner of 1890.
Palace, 1892. 25 Brown Leghorns, Pair of. Bred by and the
Cr6ve Coeur Cock. The property of Mr. S. W. property of Mr. L.C. Verrey. Cock, winner of
Thomas. Winner of First and Cup, Crystal Cup, Medal and 1st Dairy Show, 1893. Hen,
Palace, and numerous other prizes. winner of 1st Dairy Show, 1893.
6 Black Rosecomb B-int^’m Cock. The property of 26 Ideal Cuckoo Leghorns.
Mr. D. W. Purdon, winner of 1st Chesterfield, 27 Flack Minorcas, Pairof. Bred by and the property
1st and Special Harrogate, 2nd Doncaster, 2nd of Mr. A.G.l itts, Cock, winner of 1st and Medal
Batley, and other prizes. at Dairy Show, 1891, and Ist and Cup at Barn-
7 Malay Bantam Cock. The property of Mr. F. J. staple. Hen, winner of 5th Prize at Dairy Show,
S. Chatterton, winner of 8 first prizes, etc. and 2nd at Clevedon.
8 Orpington Cock. The property of Mr. V. G. 28 Dark I rahraa Cockerel. The property of Mr,
Huntley, winner of First and Medab Bridgwater, Campbell, Ist and Special, Tunbridge Wells.
First and Sijecial, Paulton. 29 LightBrabmas, pairof. Tbeproperty of Messrs,
9 Rosecomb Orpington Cock. The property of G. H. Wood and R. W. Webster. ( ock, winns;}
Miss Bebb, Bristol. of Cup and First, Redhill; First, Leeds, 1890.
10 Dark Dorking Cockerel “Salamander.” Bred by Hen, Cups at Crystal Palace and Birmingham,
Messrs. J. A. and M. P. Smyth, of Coleraine, 1890.
Ireland. 30 Dark Brahma Pullet. The property of Mr. R.
11 Pair of White Dorkings. The property of Mr. J. Holland. Winner Cup and First at the Dairy
Pettipher, of Banbury. Winners of Ist Prizes Show.
and Challenge Cups at the Crystal Palace and 31 Dorking Pullet Coloured “Lady Bingley,”
Birmingham. Winner of Silver Cup at Birmingham, 1893.
12 Pekin Drake. The property of Mr. T. Allen. Bred by Mr. A. Crichton.
Winner Ist and Cup at Crystal Palace, 1892. 32 Dorking Pullet, Silver’ Grey. The property of
13 llcuen Ducks, Pair of Prize. Bred by and the the Hon. Florence Amherst, Winner of First
property of Mr. W. Bygott, Ryehill Farm, “ Royal,” 1894.
Ulceby. 33 White Wyandotte Pullet “Blossom.” The
li Pekin Duck. The property of Mr. S. Brown. property of Mr. R. Anthony.
Winner of 1st “Royal,” and numerous other 34 Plymouth Rocks. Bred by and the property of
prizes. Mr. R. Stacey. Cock never exhibited. Hen
15 Spanish Fowls, Pair of Black. The property of Mr. winner of several first prizes.
J. C. Bowes. 35 Bronze Turkey “Old Tom.” The property of
16 Black-red Game, Pair of Cai^tain Heaton’s Cham- Mr. J. W. Lill. Winnerof 1st and Turkey Club
pion. Winners of Challenge Cups at Birming- Special at the Lincolnshire Agricultural
ham, 1889, Cockerel, now the property of Mr. Society's Show at Great Grimsby, FiiTls at
Owen Hughes. Pullet, now the property of Mr, Walton, Dereham, Norwich, and numerous
W. H. Gulliver. other prizes
17 Old English Game. The property of Mr. J. W. 36 Wyandottes, Pairof Silver-laced, The property
Simpson. of Messrs. Abbot Bros.
18 Toulouse Geese. 37 Greenwood’s Incubator
19 Black Hamburgs. Bred by and the property of
the Rev. J. H. Rees.
206 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

C B POULTRY REARING
From Direct Negatives.
Plain Photographs, 2s.' each.
1 Home-made Wire Frames for Fowls. General Plucking and Shaping theBirds
J4
View 15 Trussers at Work, 1st view
2 Types of Fowls Good layers Minorcas
:

3 Table Birds— Indian Game with Dorking


— „ „ 2nd view
17 Packing f«ir Market
4 General utility Birds. Plymouth Rocks
18 Greenwood’s Incubator
5 tf „ „ 2ncl view
6 Hatching. Incubators at work Spratt's Patent Hen Coops,
32
19 Fen Roost, portabl
7 „ Turning the Eggs for field use
8 „ Birth of the Chick 20 Slanting Roof Hen Coop
9 From Incubator to Foster Mother II Hen Coop with weather cover
I,

10 Cold Brooders as Fo^ter Mothers 22 ,, „ Hen Coop Wit. ifeeder


11 Artificial Feeding. The Sussex Machine. Fowls 28 V Hen Coon with folding doors
, ,

in Pen 24 Chicken Coop, square, portable


12 Feeding. The Machine at Work 25 Chicken Run, square
13 Killing: How to Hold the Bird 26 „ portable with cover

nZ American Poultry'Farm”and'Run
28 Large Poultry House. Texas Roost House. Front View.
29 Brooder House. T-
” ’» ” Back „
30 Feeding Time. 34 Feeding Turkeys.
35 A Fine Turkey.
31 House among the trees.

^ BEE CULTURE.
Ihe Koyal Agricultural Society’s Silver Medal awarded 1893.
Beautifully Painted, 6s. ; Plain Slides, 2s. 3rf. each.
arranged under the inspection of the British
AssoMation, and with tl^ courteous and able Bee-keeper
assistance of T. W. Cowan, EEQ,,r.G S. E L
S '

Esq., Editors of the British Bee Journal.


^^Ali^the I T'
Photographs, principally taken
atMr Brouo.htn^r«r^''"^®’’^n^®^^^
freshwater, EE.M.S., except Nos.
^4 35 36T7°42 43
'
‘he diagrams published
by' the Association.’
^V^'^'fccieA,ucaiionalcode of Bee-lteeping." Bek Journal.
1 The Queen, Drone, and Worker Bee - -
29 Catching the Queen
2 Tongue of Honey Bee (Apis Mellifica) 30 Driving Bees from the Hive into an empty Skep
o Eye of Bee 31 Subdued Bees after driving
4 Tip of showing Sroon
ditto,
32 Driven Bees entering Skep. (Looking for
showing Antennae Cleaner the
b Hind leg, showing Pollen
fl Queen Bee)
Basket and Comb 33 Frame of Comb, with Queen
7 Bee s Wing, Booklets and Folded Cells
0 Sting of Honey Bee
Membrane 34 Group of Queen Cells, showing the opening at the
9 Lancets and Sheath of Sting of
Bee os [Queen Cell
Abdomen do Development of Larvffi, Queen Cell, Section
JO of Bee 36 Egg attached to Cell Base
Salivary Gland
J1
12 Parasite of Honey 37 Pupa and Larva
Bee— Braula Cceca 38 Uncapping Combs for Extracting
13 Foot of Braula Coeca
39 Comb showing Foul Brood
14 Apiary of Straw Hives
40 Bacillus Alvei (Foul Brood in Bees)
15 Old-fashioned Cottage Apiary
16 Modern Apiary of Frame Hives 41 11 ,, (Rods and Spores)
17 42 (Sjiores)
Bee-keeper Folding Sections ,, ,,
43 Section of Bee
18 Putting Foundations in Sections
19 Sections in various stages of progress
44 ,, Eye of Bee
45 Heads of Bees
20 Fitting Comb Foundations in Frame [clearers 46 Egg and Pupa
Supers and Sections showing super
oi :
47 Legs of B-'e showing Comb
Manipulating in Bee-dress and veil
jf
23 Hiving a Swarm under difficulties
48 Various Glands
24 Hiving Bees in Frame Hive
49 W’ax Plates
25 Ditto (watching for the Queen)
50 Foot of Bee
26 Uncovering the Frames, using the
51 Rows of Hives in a Fruit Orchard.
Smoker 52 A Cluster of Hives, Modern Method.
«7 Manipulating Frame, hanging position
26
53 The late Mr. Broughton Carr.
,, bottom upwards
,.

Text Books.--" British Bee-keepers’ Guide,” 2s. 6d. (practical), by T. W. Cowan, Eso
Natural History, Anatomy, and Physiology,"
T W?c7wAN^i:sq^ 2s. 6d. (scientific'), by

AR WASPS. (Vespa Vulgaris.)


A Series of direct Photographs and Photo-micrographs.
Plain Slides, 2.s. esch.
1 Wasp's Nest, showing eight or nine tiers of Cell 5 The Wasp, whole insect
Comb, separated bypiliars or columns 6 Head and Mouth
2 Wasp’s Nest, a single tier of comb, showing the 7 Antennae
empty cells and those containing grubs 8 Abdomen with sting in hUii
3 Wasp’s Nest, underside of one of the Comb Tiers 9 Sting
showing the pillars or props to keep the tiers 10 Compound Eyes
apart 11 Tongue
4 Wasp’s Nest. In this, four or five of the tiers 12 Foot
of Dell Comb have been removed to show cells 13 Wings
and grubs in crown of nest 14 Hornet and Wasp
For additional slides on Insects, see pages 184 to 186 and also 168, 169.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 207

VARIOUS INSECTS BENEFICIAL AND


AW DETRIMENTAL TO MAN.
Photographed from Original Drawings.
Beautifully Painted^ 6s.; Plain Slides, 2s. each.
1 Silkworm and Moths, Bovibyx Mori 8 Colora^ Potato Beetle, Doryphara tentineata
2 Lady Bird, Coccinella, tw» punctata, on geranium 9 Wasp, Vespa Vulgaris
3 Gall b’ly, Cynips Galla Tinctoria 10 Crane Fly, Tipulee Oleracea
4 Cochineal Insect, Coccus Cacti 11 Locust, Qryllus Dux
5 Garden Spider, Epeira Diademata 12 The Teredo. A Mollusc which eats into the
6 Spider. AraneaAvicularia Submarine Cable
7 Large and Small White Butterfly, Pieris Bfassica
Rapes

INJURIOUS INSECTS.
AU AND COMMON FARM PESTS.
Drawings Dy the
late Miss G. E. Ormerod, E.E.S. Revised by her sister
** Drraerod, late Consulting Entomologist to the Eoyal Agricultural
m
Text Book, “Agricultural Entomology,” by MissE. A. Ormerod, (Simpkin &
Society
Co.)
Beautifully Painted, 6s. ; Plain Slides 2s. each.
1 Locust. Caloptenus atlanis 21 Shot-borer Beetle. Xyleborus dispar
Larva, Pupa, and Perfect Insect showing workings of the Shot-boring Beetles
Plying and Walking Male Beetle and Female Beetle, Plum stems
2 Falsz Wirewoums. Julidos 22 Mole Cricket. Guyllotalpa Vulgaris

Julus guttatus Julas terresiris
Plying, walking, and Larva
Polydesmus complanatus 28 Potato Theips. Thrips Minutissima
8 Clovkb Weevil. Apion Apricans Female Potato Thrips, with
Larva, Pupa, and Perfect Insect wings
displayed, and Larva
4 Great Yellow Underwing Moth. Tryph^na 24 The Wood Wasp. Sirex Qigas.
pronuba Male. Medium spie id of wings, Larva,
Larva, Pupa, and Perfect Insect Juvenous, female, size various
6 WheaT“Bulb Ply. Hylemyia coarctata J.0 Common Vapourer Moth. Orgyia Antiqua
Larva, Pupa, and Insect Male Moth, Female, Eggs on Coooon.
Specimen of Injured Wheat *miet-work
6 Gout Ply, Chloropa tceniopus na rr, Cocoon, Caterpillar
2b The Diamond-Baok
-n.
Moth. Plutella Cruciferarum
Larva, Pupa, Perfect Insect, and In- Moth with wings extended. Moth at
jured Barley Stems rest. Pupa in net-work Cocoon
7 WiRKWORM AND CLICK BEETLE. ElatcT {Agriotes) Caterpillar
lineatue 27 Corn Aphis. Aphis [Siphonophora) Granaria.
WiREWORM, GRUB OF ClICK BeKTLE } Winged Female, Wingless Female
Eggs, Pupa, Beetle, and young turnip Larva, Empty Shell of Larva from
with fibres of root destroyed by which a Parasite has hatched
gnawing of wireworms 28 Scale Insects, Aspidiotus Ostreoeformis. Oyster
8 Turnip Sawfly. Athfiliu spinarum Scale (Pear tree) outside and inside
Caterpillar, Hybernating Caterpillar in
view, and Female. Asptdiotus Zonatus
cocoon of Silk and earth,, Pupa in type of males of all the Diaspina
simil ir cocoon, Perfect Insect
Carrot Ply. Psila roses Mytilaspis Pomorum, Mussel Scale
(Apple) outside view. Inside view
Maggot, Pupa, Perfect Insect, and In- showing the Eggs, Female Scale In-
„ jured Carrot
10 Earwig. sect shrunk after egg-laying
Forncula Pear Tree 1 Branches showingnatural
Common Earwig, Female, Porficula Apple Tree jsize of scale
aurioularia 29 Plant Bugs, Lygus Umbellatorum
Ditto in young stage and
Porficula forcipata, Male
;
Flying, at rest. Pupa of Lygus Solan
11 Cockchafer. Melolonthu vulgaris
30 Apple Sawfly. Tenthredo (Roplocampa) Testu-
dinue
Larva, Pupa, and Perfect Insect
12 Large White Butterfly. Larva, and injured Apple
Pieris brassicee
Caterpillar, Pupa, and Perfect Insect 31 Pear or Cherry Tree Sawfly or Slug Worm
Ox Warble Fly. Hypoderma bovis Tenthredo Gerasi or Eriocampa Limacina
First Stage of Maggot; Second Stage, Larva in two stages, Cocoon
Third Stage, Pupa, and Perfect Ply
14 Horse BoT Fly. (jostrophilus equi Larv 83 .

Male and Female 32 Green Garden Chafer. Cetonia Aurata


15 Turnip Flea Beetle. Raltica {Phyllotreta Cabbage or Turnip Gall Weevil. Ceutorynehus
nemorutn) Sulcicollis
Maggot, Pupa, and Perfect Insect WiREwoRM (grub of Click Beetle.) Elater Lineatus
16 Daddy ong Lkgs or Crane Fly. Tipula oleracea Onion Fly. Ajithomyia Ceparum
Larva and Perfect Insect Daddy Longlegs. Tipula Oleracea
17 Hop Aphis (Green Fly). Aphis humuli 83 Leopard Moth. Zemera Msculi
Pupa in early stage, also showing Wing Winter Moth. Oheimatobia Brumata
Cases, Male Aphis, Female Aphis Clouded Yellow Butterfly. Colias Edusa
(wingless form) Wool-gathering Bee. Anthidium Meenicatum
18 Lady Bird. Coccmella septem-punctata Fox-coloured Pine Sawfly.. Lophyrus Rufus
Larva, Pupa, and Perfect Beetle 34 Potato Thrips. Thrips Minutissima
19 Garden Chafer. Phyllopertha Horticola Lettuce Greenfly. Aphis Lactuca
Flying, walking, and maggot Earwig. Forjicula Auricularia
Green Rose Chafer. Cetonia Aurata Lesser Rocky Mountain Locust,
Pupa in Cocoon., Earthen Cocoon, Larva Calo tenus
Atlanis
208 NEWTON & GO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

AU INJURIOUS INSECTS AND COMMON FARM PESTS— Continned.


.From “ Agricultural Entomology,” by Miss E. A. Okmekou.
35 American Blight (Woolly Aphis). Schisoneura 48 Mustard Beetle
lanigera Whole Insect, Grub
Infested Apple-Spray, Wingless Vivi- 49 Black Vine Weevil. Otiorhynchus sulcatus
parous Female ai d Young, and small Whole Insect, Maggoo and Pupa
Egg-be «ring Female. Pupa Clay-coloured Wekvil. 0.pic:p«s,Pab
36 Bean Aphis. Aphis riimicis, Linn. {septentrionis Steph. Man.)
Bean-shoot, with Aphides. Male and 50 Nut Weevil
Wingless Female Whole Insect, Maggot, Pupa. Filbert
37 Currant Gall Mite. Phytoptus (species?) pierced by Weevil
Infested Buds 61 Raspberry Beetles. Bylurus tomentosus
38 Red Spider. Tetranychus telarius Whole Insect, Maggot. Raspberry
Whole Insect, and Hairs on the Foot Fruit
39 Celery and Parsnip Fly. Tephritis onopordinis, 52 Codlin Moth. Carpncapsa pomonella
Fab. Whole Insect, Oaterpillar. Apple in-
Whole Insect Maggot and Pupa figured fested with Caterpillars.
in blistered leaf 53 The Currant Clearwing. Mgeria tipuliformis
40 Gooseberry and Currant Sawfly. Nematm Moth, Larva in Currant Stem
ribesii 54 The Small Ermine Moth. ByponovieiilapadeUa,
Male Sawfly, Caterpillars and Cocoon Tasch
41 Mangold OR Beet Fly. Anthotnyia {Chortophila) Moth Larva
betcB 55 Magpie Moth; Currant Moth. Abraxas grossu-
Female Fly, Pupa, Eggs lariata
42 Onion Fly Moth, Larva
Maggot and Pupa. Pupa in stored 56 Winter Moth; Evesham Moth. Cheimatohia
Onion brumatu
43 Sawfly Caterpillars destroying Turnip-leaf Male, and Wingless Females
44 Turnip Sawfly. Hymenoptera 57 Wood Leopard Moth. Zeuzera ascuH
Caterpillars, Pupa, Pupa-case Female, Head of Male, and Caterpillar
45 Bean Beetles, Grub and Pupa, Injured Beans. 58 Field or Milky Slug. L. agrestis
pKA Beetle, Injured Pea Black Slug. L. ater {v&r. empiricorum)
46 Elm-bark Beetle and Maggot workings in bark Whole Insect, in repose, Eggs
47 Meligethes Beetle. Meligethes acnus
Beetle, Maggot, Infested^Flower

b:b ROOT CROPS.


Inig series has been produced under the personal supervision of Messrs. Sutton &
Sons, of Beading.
Text Book, “ Sutton’s Farmer’s Year-Book.”
Beautifully Painted, 6i. ; Plain Photographs, 2s.
1 Improvement of Mangel by 10 Imperial Green Globe Turnip 19 Improved Thousand - headed
cultivation 11 Purple-top Mammoth Turnip Cabbage or Kale
2 Oxheart Orange Globe Mangel 12 Red Paragon Turnip 20 Early Drumhead Cabbage, Im-
3 Berks Prize Yellow Globe 13 Pomeranian White Globe proved Large Late Drum-
Mangel Turnip head Cabbage, Drumhead
4 Golden Tankard Mangel 14 Crimson King Swede Savoy
5 Yellow Intermediate Mangel 15 Champion Purple-top Swede 21 Improved Yellow Intermediate
6 Crimson Tankard Mangel 16 Champion Short-top Kohl Rabi Grand White Belgian and
7 Mammoth Long Red Mangel 17 White Belgian and Red Inter- I.ong Red Altrincham
8 Favourite Turnip (Yellow mediate Carrot Carrots
fleshed) 18 Early Ox-heart, Imperial, and
9 All the Year Round Turnip Thousand-headed Cabbage

BY PROFITABLE CULTIVATION OF SUGAR BEET.


Published by kind permission of the Chilean Nitrate Committee.
Beautifully Colaured Slides, 6s. each. Plain Slides, 2s. each.
Printed Notes can be snppUrcl with the Slides.
17 Filling and weighing sacks'of 'sugar.
1 A British Sugar Beet Factory.
18 Sugar Store.
Illustrating Root System, of Sugar Beets and
great feeding area. 19 Loading sugar on railway trucks.
3 Varieties of Sugar Beet. 20 A
sack of sugar.
4 Varieties of Sugar Beet.
21 Asilo for tops and pulp —
side view.
5 Fangy roots due to bad cultivation. 22 Asilo for tops and pulp —
front view.
0 Effect of subsoiling.
23 H. Hone etc.
7 Singling.
24 Messrs. B uinett & Nicholson, etc.
8 Sugar Beet Lifter and subsoiler combined. 25 R. J. Cord ngley, etc.
9 Lifting, pulling and topping Sugar Beet.
26 G. Ball, etc
10 Lifted Beet. 27 J. G. Whittles, etc.
1 1 Lifting Beet. 28 D. W. Eardley, etc.
12 Some good roots. 29 W. Weavers, etc.
13 Badly topped roots and correctly topped roots. 30 Official Trials by the Worcestershire County
14 Carting Sugar Beet. Council at Perdiswell, etc.
15 Unloading Beet at Factory. 31 Messrs. Brintons, Ltd., etc.
32 H. H. Harris, etc.
16 Unloading Beet at Factory,
33 R. Parry, etc.
For a Set of Slides on the Manufacture of Beetroot Sugar, see Industries, Section 7 of
this Catalogue.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 209

BG ALLOTMENTS— GARDEN PRODUCE.


This Series of Slides, showing various Vegetables and 3Fruits suitable for growing on
Parish Allotments, has been arranged by Messrs. Sutton and Sons, of Eeading. The
slides are photographs of actual specimens, that have been grown from this Pirm’.s
Seeds, and are not from imaginary drawings.
Beautifully Coloured, (is. Plam SlideSf 2s. each.

1 Aparagus. Bunch of Sntton's Perfection 21 Mushroom. Showing bed in Mushroom house


2 Bsoad Beans. Pods of Sutton’s G een Longpod 22 „ An enlarged single specimen. lilu -
rcompared with the ordinary variety and pods trating typical Musriroom
of Sutton’s Giant Windsor, showing relative 23 Onion. A bunch of Sutton's Improved Queen
sizes 24 ,,
Two specimens of the Sutton Globe and
3 Dwarf Beans. Single plant of Sutton’s Triumph specimens of Sutton’s A 1, showing
4 Runner Beans. Cluster of pods of the climbing comparative sizes and form, and are
French Bean, Sutton’s Tender and True, and reproduced on the same scale as No. 23
a cluster of pods of Sutton’s Scarlet, showing (Su' ton’s Improved Queen)
relative sizes 25 Peas. Pods of Sutton’s Bountiful and Kentish
5 Kale. Single plant of Sutton’s A 1 Invicta, showing comparative sizes
6 „ Sutton’s Drumhead and Sutton’s Arctic 26 „ Pods of Surton’s Exhibition Marrowfat
Green and Purple and Yorkshire Hero, showing com-
7 Brussels Sprouts. Sutton’s Exhibition, Sutton's parative sizes, and pods of Sutton’s
Dwarf Gem, and Sutton’s V'atculess, the three Bountiful
varieties showing relative height and 27 „ Pods of Sutton’s Early Marrowfat and
charact^-r Prince of Wales, showing comparative
8 Broccoli. Two specimens ei^ch of Sutton’s Superb sizes
Early white, and Smton’s Late Queen 28 „ Growing plants in pot of Sutton’s Seedling
9 Cabbage. Portion of a plot of Sutton’s Earliest, Marrowfat, showing suitability for
and 3 plants of Sutton s Imperial forcing
10 Carrots. Sutton’s New Red Intermediate, bunch 29 „ Pods of Sutton's Empress of India, and
of 5. compared with two specimens of James’s Sutton's Late Queen
Scarlet Intermediate, showing proportionate 30 „ Pods of Sutton's Early Marrowfat and
size Sutton’s Windsor Castle
11 Carrots. Sutton’s Early Gem, bunch of 8, and 31 ,, Pods of Sutton’s Perfection and Sutton’s
{button’s Champion Horn, bunch of 12, show- Magnum Bonum
ing relative sizes 32 ,,
Sutton’s A 1 (wrinkled) and Sangster’s
12 Capsicum and Chiii. Sutton’s Coral Red, Sut- . No. I, pods showing comparative sizes
ton’s Mammoth Long Red, and East India 33 „ Illustrating the process of handpicking
Cayenne Chili, Sutton's Erect fruiting, Golden peas for seed
Dawn, and Mammoth Long Red Capsicum 34 Savoy. Sutton's Dwarf Green yurled, single
13 Cauliflower. Two specimens each of Sutton’s plant
Aummn Mammoth, and Sutton’s Magnum 35 Turnip. Sutton’s Early Snowball, several
30 basket
Bonum specimens and
_ ,
36 Tomato. A bunch of six specimens of Sutton’s
.

14 Lettuce. Plot showing Buttons Favourite Cab-


Perfection and bunch of 32 fruits of Sutton’s
bage and Sutton’s Mammoth White Cos in
growth Golden Nugget, illustrating the two most dis-
15 Lettuce. Three plants of Sutton’s WbiteHeart similar types of tomato, and showing com-
parative sizes
Cos
Group of 5 varieties. Sutton’s Long 37 Potato. Sutton’s Satisfaction and Sutton’s eariy
ICMa row.
Regent in ba-kets
W'dto, f^utton’s Lons? Green, Sutton’s Vege-
table, Long Cream and Pen-y-Byd, showing 38 ,, Sutton’s M-ignum Bonum and Sutton’s
comparative sizes Windsor Castle in baskets
17 Melon. Single fruit of Button’s Hero of Lockinge 39 ,,
Sutton’s A 1 in basket
Single fru’t with slice removed of Sut- 40 „ Illustrating the process of handpicking
18 „
ton s Soarl t potatoes <or seed
19 Single fruit with slice removed of Sut- 41 First Prize Exhibit, Royal Caledonian Horti-

ton'sRoyal Favourite cultural Suciety’s Show, September, 1905
20 Photograph of a growing crop of Sutton’s 42 Sutfon's Globe Beet

Royal Favourite, in Melon house at 43 Hutton’s Perfection Beet
the Royal Gardens, Windsor 44 Sutton’s Cascade Tomato

UQ GARDEN PRODUCE.
Published by the kind permission of Messes. Sutton & Sons, of Beading.

Beautifully Painted, 6s. ; Plain Slides, 2s. each.

1 White Jerusalem Artichoke 14 Runner Beans. Best of All Melon, Ringleader


2 Giant French Asparagus 15 Garden Caboage. Earliest 81 Group of Mushrooms
3 Blood Red Beet 16 Garden Cabbage. Flower of 82 Onion. Improved Queen
4 Blood Red Garden Beet Spring 33 Garden Peas. Nonpareil
5 Broccoli. Superb Early White 17 Imperial Garden Cabbage Marrow
6 Snow-White Broccoli 18 Short Carrot. Inimitable 34 Garden Peas. Nonsuch
7 Brussels Sprouts. Sutton's Forcing 35 Lord Roberts. Garden Peas
Exhibition 19 Carrot. Scarlet. Intermediate 36 Duchess of York. Garden Peas
8 Bro d Beans. Green Giant 20 Cauliflower. Purity 37 Potatoes. Invincible
9 Giant Windsor Broad Beans 21 Pigmy Chili 88 Potatoes. Satisfaction
10 Climbing FrenchBean. Earliest 22 New Cucumber. Lord Roberts 39 Potatoes. Triumph
of All 23 Otiant Hemp 40 Radish. Earliest of All
11 Princess of Wales. French 24 Arctic Kale 41 Long Kadish. Earliest Frame
Climbing Beans 25 Extra Curled Scotch Kale 42 Radish. Forcing White Olivi
12 Dwarf Frenchor Kidney Beans. 26 Cabbage Lettuce. Favourite 43 Turnip. White Gem
Perfection 27 Cos Lettuce. White Heart 44 A Potato. Curious formation
13 Dwarf French or Kidney Beans. 28 Cos Lettuce. Mammoth White like a duck. Messrs. Cannell
Plentiful 29 Marrow. Perfection and Sons)
210 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

BXY GRASSLAND AND ROTATION CROPS.


Published by kind permission of the
Chilean Nitrate Committee.
Beautifully Coloured Slides Gs. each.
Plain Slides. 2s. each.
Printed Notes can be supplied with the
Slides

carried
Tied out under test condition.
ouTunt°rTs^t ^-tihsers and untreated
1 No Manure. T. Tottey.
2 Manured with Phosphates and Potash 14 Untreated. E. Ratcliffe.
Tottey.
T 15 Manured with Phosphates and Potash.
3 Manured witli Nitrate of Soda, Phosphates E. Ractliffe.
and Potash. T. Tottey. 16 Manured with Phosphates, Potash
and Nitrate
4 Manured with Phosphates and Potash, of Soda. E. Ractliffe.
and 17 New System of Grassland
Nitrate of Soda, Phosphates and Potash. Farming at the
T. Tottey. School, Penkridge, Staffordshire.
iQ Meadow
18 rr
•5 Original Pastures before
being ploughed up
Hay.
19 Clover.
and re-seeded. W. R. Reeves.
*6 .No Manure. W. R. Reeves. 20 “ Seeds ” Hay.
21 Wheat. No Manure.
7 Manured with Phosphates and Potash 22 Wheat. Manured with
W. R. Reeves.
23 Oats. No Manure.
1 cwt. Nitrate of Soda
8 Manured with Nitrate of Soda, Phosphates
and Potash. W. R. Reeves.
9 Manured with Nitrate of Soda, 25
23 Sangol^s!™""'*
Phosphates 26 Swedes.
Phosphates and Potash. 27 Turnips.
W. R. Reeves.
10 No Manure.
28 Sugar Beet.
Ralph Steel. 29
1 1 Manured with Basic Slag and
Potatoes {King Edwards).
Kainit. Ralph ^ 30 Marrow Stem Kale.
Steel. .

31 Forage Crops (Oats, Beans


12 Manured with Nitrate of Soda, Basic Slag and and Peas).
32 Lucerne. '

Kainit. Ralph Steel. 33 Fuggle Hops (Untreated).


13 Official Trials by The Staffordshire Agricul-
34 Fuggle Hops (Treated).
tural Committee. 35 Fuggle Hops (Untreated) (Treated).

B NF LUCERNE.
Beautifully Coloure.d Slides, 6s. each. Plain Slides, 2s. each.
1 Lucerne. Table Relative values of different cuttings.
2 Introductory. Coniparative crop and feeding values.

3 Branching roots. it
•^3 heeding values.
,,
4 An eight year old Alfafa Plant. 26 Farmer viewing one of his Alfafa fields.
5 Alfafa Blossoms enlarged. 27 Harvesting Alfalfa.
6 Extract. “ The Cultivation and feeding, 28 Table. Roughness.
“ Alfafa transforms, etc.” Value per ton when Alfafa
7 ,, etc.” IS worth $1.00 per ton.
8 Table. Comparison with com. 29 Diagram. Approximate yield per acre,
9 Yellow Trefoil and Alfafa Seed Pods 30 Five year old Alfafa.
10 Sweet Clover Pods. 31 Alfafa one year old, showing effects of
11 Dodder and Alfafa Seed,
inoculation
iz Alfafa plant ^ four-year old Alfafa plant.
12 Table. Protein in early cuttings. 33 and roots showing Bacteria Nodules.
13 Extract. ” Cut in early bloom, etc.” 34 lubercles on Clpver Roots.
“ Cut as often as it blossoms.” 35 Alfafa roots showing normal Nodules
^ V .

15 Gathering an Alfalfa Crop. 36 ‘‘And there’s still more to follow.”


16 A Derrick Stacker. 37 Pot Culture Experiments at
University of
!o feeding Alfafa to Sheep. Illinois.
18 Alfafa Field after 9 days cutting. 38 Six months’ growth of Alfafa foliage.
19 Fourth cutting of Alfafa. 39 A 400 ton Rick of Alfafa.
20 Second cutting of Alfafa. 40 A Cable Derrick. Provided with a
21 Table. Food value of several fodder
Grapple Fork.
crops. 41 h. D. Cobum.
22 „ From Texas Experimental Station. Bui 42 Measuring Plant.
No 66. 43 Cutting Field.
44 Bunch of Lucerne.

BNG FOODS AND FEEDING.


Plain Slides, 25. each.
f 1 Notes on Feeding Stuffs.
2 Ration for 2} to 3 Gallon Cow. 13 Digestion of Hay by Sheep.
3 Calculation of Unit Price. 14 Ash Constituents and Nitrogen in
1,000 lbs. of
4 Feeding Standard (Kellner) per 1,000 various animal and other products.
lbs. live 15 Digestion of Horse and Sheep
weight. compared. Ex-
5 Percentage in Food. periments with Horses.
6 Digestible Matter in 1,000 16 Experiments with Pigs.
lbs. of various foods. 17 Per 1,000 lbs. live weight per week
required to
8 Relation of Ni’trogenous’ to Non-Nitrogenous produce 100 lbs. increase.
18 Comparison of fattening Dies, Sheep
Constituents in digestible part of food and Pigs.
9 Experiments with Sheep. 19 Percentage Composition of whole
bodies of
10 Composition of a crop of Meadow Grass. animals.
11 Digested Matter (included fibre) 20 Comparison of constituents of weekly increase
per 1 000 lbs of
of food.
JT / » ^^ttening ox and milk of a cow.
rt.
12 Composition of Meadow Hay 21 Comparison of Cheese and Whey.
harvested at
different dates.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 211

B i PASTURE GRASSES.
This series has been arranged by Martin J. Sutton, Esq., of ReaiUtKi .
Linn. Soo and Member of the Councils of the Royal Agricultural *^1
,
Sociefv
West and Southern Counties Society, and the slides are^taken from
the fine illustrations
m his work OP. •• Permanent and Temporary Pastures.”
9
The odd numoers in the following list show the whole plant
root Htem fl
while the even numbers give a description of the grass and a
seed with and without chaff.
magnified^
“Snineo drawing
drawino^^ ofTni
the
Text Book, “Permanent and Temporary^Pastures,”
price Is. Simpkin & Co.
Beautifully Painted. 5s ; Plain Photographs,
,
2s. each.

1 Agrostis Alba— var. BtolomtevekiFionnor Creepmg, 23 Lolium perenne (Ferennial Bye Grass)
Bent Qrass) Seed and Description
ni T i-
Seed and Description 25 Lolium itahoum
-i.
2 „ (Ttalian Bye Grass)
3
17 Alopecurus pratensis (Meadow Foxtail} 20 M ,t Seed and Description
4 ,, Seed and Description 27 Phleum pratense (Timothy or Meadow Catstail)
,,
23 M n Seed and Description
5 Anthoxanthum odoratum (Stveet-seented Vernal) 29 Poa Pratensis (Smooth-stalked Meadow Grass)
6 „ „ Seed and Description 30 ,t !» Seed and Description
7 Aveua flavescons Oat Grass) 31 Poa Tnvialis (Bough-stalked Meadow Grass)
3 ,, ,, Seed and Description 32 tt Seed and Description
Cynosurus cristatus (Crested Dogtail) 33 Poa nemoralis semperyirens (Fvergreen Meadow
10 tt u Seed and Description Green)
11
34 M n Seed and Description
Dactylis Glomerata (Bough Cocksfoot)
35 Trifolmm repens perenne (Perennial White Clover)
12 tt I, Seed and Description 30 ;; »» Botanical description
13 Festuca pratensis (Meadow Fescue) 37 Trifolmm pratense (Bed. or Broad Clover)
tt . Seed and Description 33 't t* Botanical description
|5 Festuca elatior—var. fertilis (Tali Fescue) 39 Trifolium pratense p renne (Perennial Red Clover)
1® tt tt Seed and Description 40 11 >» Botanical description
Festuca heterophylla (Various-leaved Fescue) 41 Trifolium hybridum (Alsike Clover)
13 ,, ,, Seed and Description 42 , M Botanical description
19 Festuca ovina tenuifolia (Fine-leaved Sheep’s 43 Medicago lupulma
10 (Common Yellow Clover or
Fescue) Trefoil)
'
20 „ „ Seed and Description 44 M n Botanical description
•1 Festuca duriuscula (Hard Fescue) 45 Achillea millefolum (larroic. or Milfoil)
22 ,, ,, Se d and Description 40 II Botaniu’al description

bh injurious grasses and weeds.


This series, like the “ Pasture Grasses,” has been produced from a set of
original
drawings under the instructions of Martin J. Sutton, Esq., Fellow of the Llunmau
Society
|nd Member of the Councils of the Royal Agricultural Society and Bath and
West and
oouthern Counties Society.
Beautifully Painted, 5s. ; Plain Slides, 2s. each.

GRASS WEEDS.
1 Briza media (Quaking Grass), 6 Aira (Deschampsia) coesp'tosa (Tussock Grass).
e Alopecurus geniculatus
(Floating Foxtail Grass). 7 Molina coerulea (Purple Heath Grass).
Bromus erectus (Erect Brome Grass). 8 Festuca pynros (Barren Fescue Grass).
^
c mollis (Soft Brome Grass). 9 Avena pubescens [Soft Oat Grass).
'> Iriticum (Agropyrum) repens (Couch Grass). Holcus lauatus (Yorkshire Fog Grass).

MISCELLANEOUS WEEDS.
.1 ^cssilago farfara (Coltsfoot). 17 Rumex aretosella (Sheep’s Sorrel).
,o Boterium sauguisorba (Common Burnet). 18 Rumex acetosa (Common Sorrel).
IS o ®ntago lanceolata (Plantain or Ribwort),
a Kumex
19 Conium maculatum (Hemlock).
obtusifolius (Field Dock). 20 Rhinanthus crusta-galli (Yellow Rattle).
trifo'.ii (Clover Dodder). 21 Centaurea nigra (Knapweed or Black Head).
fi
uthemis cotula (Faetid Mayweed or Chamomile).

SLIDE BOXES
Particulars of boxes of all kinds for storing and carrying will be found
on page 235,
— ; —

212 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

BF ILLUSTRATIONS FROM THE RESULTS OF


THE ROTHAMSTED EXPERIMENTS.
Published under the authority of the Lawe’s Agricultural Trust.
6

Beautifully Painted 6s. 6d. / Plain Photographs, 2s. each.

Nos. 1, 2 and 3 Coloured Tables of results ol


No. 28— Table showing the Home Produce, Irapor^
experiments on the gro\vth of Root- crops for
j
Consumption, and Price, of Wht-at, in the Unitec
many years in succession on the same land; ]
Kingdom — 40 Harvest-years, 1852-3 to 1891-2 in

1 White Turnips, and Swedish Turnips,


com- j
elusive
mencing 1^43 '

No. 29— List of the Rothamsted Field Experiments


2 Sugar Beet, S years, 1871-5 No. 30 -Plan of the Plots in Bariifleld, on which th^
3 Mangel Wurzel, commencing 1876 experiments with Rout-crops have been made

No. 4 Coloured Table of results of Experiments
on
No. 31— Plan of the Plots in Hoosfield, on which
the growth of Barley, for many years in succes-
Experiments have been made;
sion on the same land, commencing 1852
Nos. 5, 6, 7 and 8 -Coloured Tab!' s of results
of (1) On Barley, commencing 1852
experiments on the growth of various Legu- (2) On Legutn nous Crops, commencing 1849
V minous Crops, each for many years in succession {3) On Alternate Wheat and Fallow, commencing
1851
on the same land, commencing 1817 On Potatoes, commencing 1876
Produce of Beans, per acre per annum (4)

6 Nitrogen in the Produce of Beans, per acre per —


No. 32 Plan of the Plots in Broadbalk-field, on
annum ,
which Wheat has been grown for more than 50
7 Produce of Red Clover (as Hay),
on ordinary years in succession, commencing 1843-4
arable land , ^ No. 33 -Plan of the Plots in Agdell Field, on which
8 Produce of Red Clover (Hay and
Constituents),
Experiments on Pour-Course Rotation have
on rich ilarden-so'l been made, commencing 1848
No. 9— Coloured Table of results of Experiments on No. 34— Plan of the Plots in the Park, on which ex-
the Growth of Wh-^at, for many years in succes- periments have been made on the Mixed Her-
sion on the same land, commencing 1843-4
bage of' Permanent Grass-land, commencing
Nos. 10, 11, 12 13 and 14— Coloured Tables of results 1856
of Bxperim nts on Rotation of Crops ; 45
years,
comm ncingl848: —
No. 35 Photographs and Plans of the Rothamsted
Laboratory
J) (1) Swedish Turnips, produce per acre;
courses —
No. 36 Photographs and Plan of the Rothamsted
11 (2) Barley, produce per acre; 11 courses Sample House
No. 37 Coloured Drawing and Description of the
12 (3) Cloveror B-^anSjproduceper acre; 11 courses
Rothamsted Rain gauges
13 (4, Wheat, produce per acre 11 courses
No. 38 — Coloured Drawing and Description
.

Nitrogen i er of the
14 (5) Average produce, and yield of
acre per annum 8 courses Rothamsted Drain gauges
;

No 15— Photographs of Roots (Swedish Turnips), No. 39 —Table showing the Rainfall at Rothamsted,
measured a gauge one-thous+ndfh of an acre
grown in Rotation without Manure, with in
Mineral Manure, and with Mineral and Nitro- area—40 Harvest-yea* s,
1852 3 to 1891-2
genous Manure .

No. 40 Table showing the Rainfall also the ;

Nos. 16, 17 and 18—Photographs of various


Legu- amount of Percolation through Drain-gauges,
minous plants, grown in Experiments on the containing, respectively, 20 inches, 40 inches,
Fixation of Frr-e Nitrogen ; — and 60 inches, d. pth of Unmanured, and
16 Peas, Vetches, and Yellow Lupins grown
in uncropp^d Soil and subsoil, in natural state of
pots
;

consolidation 22 Harvest years 1870 1 to 1891-2
17 Peas ; grmvn in pits No. 41 Table showng the loss of Nitrogen (as
Nitrates), respectively through 20 inches, 40
18 Sainfoin grown in pits
inches, and 60 inches depth of Soil and Subsoil,
;
_

No 19— Table of Results relating to Nos. 17 and 18 also the loss of Nitrogen calculated as Nitrate
Nos. 21 and 22— Colour--d Tables of results of Ex-
periments on the Growth of Potatoes, for many of Soda— 15 Harvest-years 1877-8 to 1891-2
years in succession on the same land, com- No. 42— Table showing the amounts of N trogen
mencing 1876 :
supp ied in Manure, and estimated to be
a J
Manures, and Produce per acre (Sound and recovered in Increase ot Crop, lost in Drainage,
21
Diseased) accumulated as Crop-residue in the surface-soil,
^ ^ .x-
and not so accounted for, in the case of dif-
22 Sped ic Gravity, and Percentage Composition,

of Sound Tubers
ferently manuied Wheat plots averages per —
Nos. 23, 24, 25 and 26 -Coloured Tables of results of
ace per annum for 30 Harvest jears, 1851-2 to
Experiments on the MixedHerbage of Perma- 188[*-1

nent Grass for many years in succession on No. 43 —Table illustrating the loss of Nitrogen ; as
the same land, commencing 1856;
- N trates, in
a wet autumn and winter,
in the
M
inures, and Produce (as Hay), per acre per drainage from the differently manured Wheat
23 also the loss calcu-
annum plots in Bfoadbalk-field ;

lated as Nitrate of Soda Season 1891-2, 49th year


24 Botanical Composition of the Herbage
:

of the Wheat experiments


25 Summary of Che Botanical Composition, per
cent., per acre, &c. —
No. 44 Coloured Diagrams illustrating the results
26 Summary of the Chemical Composition of the of Experiments on the Peed ng of Animals;
Produce, per acre showing the proportions of Nitrogenous, of Non-
27— Table of results of Experiments on Wheat nitrogenous, and of Total Organic Substance
No.
grown in alternaiion with Fallow, and Wheat consumed -I. Per 100 lb. 1 .ive-weght per week,
i grown year after year continuously, without n. To Produce 100 lb. Increase in Live-weight,
Manure - 42 yeavs^ 1850-1 to 1891-2
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 213

BD effects of manures.
These slides are made from a series of photographs of actual specimens grown with
four to eight samples in each elide.
various manures, and mostly contain from

Beautifully Painted, 6s. Plain Photographic Slides, 2s. each.

1 Wheat. Experiment with and without Kitro- 22 Vetches and Wheat. Yield of experiments with
genous Manures and without Potash, Phosphoric Acid, and
2 Barley. » » «« . u Nitrogen
3 Peas 11 » >» >»
23 Wheat. Experiments with (1) No Manure. (2)
4 Oats. n if if
Potash and Phosphoric Acid, (3) Potash,
5 Oats. Experiments with Green Manures Phosphoric Acid and Nitrogen
6 Peas and Oats. Experiments with and without 24 Maize. Manurial Experiments with Phosphoric
Potash, Phosphoric Acid, and Nitrogen for Acid, Po'-.ash, and in addition, Nitrogen as
comparison Nitrate of Soda
7 Vetches. Experiments with and without Potash, 2a Hemp. Manurial Experiments with Phosphoric
Phosphoric Acid, and Nitrogen Acid, Potash, and in addition, Nitrogen as
8 Peas and Wheat. Yield of Experiments, with Nitrate of Soda
and wiihout various manures 26 Tobacco. Manurial Experiments with Nitrogen
9 Summer Rye. Experiments with and without and Superphosphate, and Nitrogen and Phos-
Superphosphate, in autumn and spring phate'of Potash
10 Summer Rye. Experiments with and without 27 Beetroot. Manurial Experiments with Phos-
Phosphate Powder, in autumn and spring phoric Acid, Potash, and in addition. Nitrogen
11 Barley. Experiments with and without Super- asiNitrate of Soda
phosphate and Phosphate Powder 23 Carrots. Manurial Experiments with Phosphoric
12 Bailey, yield of experiiiientsshown in s ith- No. 11 Acid, Potash, and in addition, Nitrogen as
13 Barley. Manurial Experiment on a Eoamy Soil. Nitratejof Soda
(1) withou'. Phosphoric Acid. (‘2) Wii- Plios- 29 Do. as^ above, showing roots
phoric Acid as Superphosphate. 3) With 30 Field Beans. Manurial Experiments with Phos-
Phosphoric Acid as finely-pulveriscL Thomas’ phoric Acid, Potash, and in addition, Nitrogen
Phosphate as Nitrate of Soda
14 Buckwheat and Peas. Experiments with Phos- 31 Peas. Manurial Experiments with Phosphoric
phoric Acid and Potasli Acid, Potash, and in addition, Nitrogen as
1.5 Oats. Green Manuring Experiments 44 Nitrate of Soda
16 Yield of experiments with and without 32 Potatoes. Manurial Experiments with Phos-

Green*Manures phoric Acid, Potash, and in addition, Nitrogen
Illustrating the Influence of Phosphatic as Nitrate ol Soda
17 „
Manuring on the Utilization of Nitrate 33 Clover. Experiments with and without Phos-
Nitrogen phoric Acid in form of Superphoi^phate anJ
18 Experiments with and without Phosphoric Thomas’ Phosphate Powder

Acid in different forms 34 Fuchsia. Manurial Experiments in Hot-bed
Experiments with and without Supei phosphate Soil. Without Nutritive Salt Mixture and with
19
20 Crop of Oats. Yield of experiments with various small and larger quantities of Albert’s Highly
manures on (1) Clay Soil. (2) Soil rich in Concentrated Horticultural Mixture
35 Geraniums in Hot-bed Soil. Manurial Experi-
Humus ,
ments with and wiihout Albert's Highly Con-
21 Crop of Oats and Barley. Yield of experiments
with and without Phosphoric Acid on Clay So 1 centrated llortioulia. ai .\Iixtuie..

The following list of Slides &c., has been compiled by Sir E. J. RnssBLi,, of
Rothamsted Experimental Station.
The material is selected from books entitled “Soils and Manures^ by Sir^E. J.
RusselXj “Manuring for Higher Crop Production,” by Sir E. J. RussEiii, The ;
;

Rothamsted Experiments,” by A. Hall and Sir E. J. Russell.


36 Tennatoes growing on a light sand with varying Crop Map and Isotherms of Great Britain
food supply. ' Pot 47, Without 45*Carrots grown on various types of soil
Manure. Pot 65, One Dose of Ma- 46 Chalk Subsoil. This land can be cultivated al-
nure. Pot 63, Two Doses of Ma- though the soil is thin
nure 47 Gravel Subsoil. This land cannot be cultivated
37 Tomatoes grown in good soil, all equally manured because the soil is too thin for a
but receiving different quantities of gravel subsoil
water. Pot 17, No Water added. 48 Mechanical ooraposition of soils well adapted for
Pot 19, 5 per cent, added and the Wheat
moisture then kept constant. Pot 49*Mechanical composition of soils well adapted" for
21, 10 per cent, added and the mois- Potatoes
ture then kept constant. Pot 24, 50 Poor Clay Country. Roads vride but not all made
12 J per cent, added and the moisture up. Hedges and Gates not well
then kept constant kept
38 Tomatoes grown in soil receiving successively in- 61 Effects of Fertilisers on Swedes. Pot 1, complete
creasing doses of manure in pots. manure— phosphates and nitrogen
Passing from left to right Pots : compounds. Pot 3. Incomplete ma-
3, 5, and 7, no manure. Pots 86, —
nure phosphates and potash, but
38, 39, ten doses of manure. Top not nitrogenous compounds. Pot 5,
row, moisture maintained at 6 per no manure
cent. Middle row. moisture main- 52 Effect of Potassic Fertilisers on Mangolds. Left-
tained at 10 per cent. Bottom row, hand Plot, superphosphates and
moisture maintained at 124 per cent. nitrogenous manure, no potassium
39 Curves shewing weights of crop produced with vary- salts. Right-hand Plot, super-
ing supplies of water and 0.01 and phosphates, m'trogenous manure,
0.02 grams of nitrate of soda per pot and potassium salts
40 Donga.s in South Africa caused by heavy rainfall 53 Curves shewing effect of Farmyard Manui’e on
41 Alkali Spot. Fremcnt, Nebraska Water Content of Soils.
42 Treeless Prairie. First Stage of Development 54 The loss in making Farmyard Manure is much re-
43 „ .. Last (An duced by keeping the animals under
Experimental Farm) cover
Denotes that full details are shown on the Slide.

214 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

EFFECT OF MANURES Continued.


65 If enough yard space is not available, part of the 69*Wheat. Broadbalk yield. Comparison
Dutch barn may be used 70*Barley. Total produce showing residual effect of
60*Effects of Storage of Farmyard Manure on yield of Dung and no Manure in relation to
Potatoes the dunged plot
67*Lo88es of nitrogen from Cow Manure stored loosely 71*Effect of Mineral Manures on yield of Barley
68 Worst way of storing Dung. Open to wind and 72*Mangolds. Effect of various Mineral Manures
rain 73* „ Effect of addition of Mineral Manure
59 Useful type of Dungstead for Dairy Farms to Dung with various Nitrogenous
60 Good Hay Plants. If the herbage is mainly like (>os8 Dressings
this, and in addition there is a good 74*Effect of the various Mineral Constituents with and
deal of clover, it is proof that the without Nitrogen on the produce of
conditions are satisfactory '
Hay per acre
61 Poor Hay Plants. Signs that something is wrong. 75*Effect of Nitrogenous Manures on produce of Hay
Yorkshire fog Indicates wetness or per acre
sourness, downy oat and quaking 76*ComparatIve effect of Clover or Bare Fellow on
grass indicate poverty the succeeding crops in rotation
62 Good Pasture Plants. Showing that conditions 77*Crop8 grown in rotation. Relative yield on Ma-
are satisfactory nured and Unmanured Plots in the
63 Poor Pasture Plants, indicating that the conditions earlier and later years of the Ex-
are not good. Rush indicates wet- periment
ness, Bent indicates unsuitability 78 Liming of Land.
for root development. Hawkbit and —
79 Table Application of Manures.
'J^efoil show poverty 80 Varying Quantities of Manures.
64*Effect of Artificial Manures on yield and com- 81 Sainfoin in Sand. Experiment.
position of hay 82 ,, „ „ ,,
Details of roots.
65*Effect of Slag on Grass Land. &c. 83 Table. Digestibility and Manure Values.
66*Average increase In live weight of Sheep, &c. 84 Pit Experiment with White Clover.
67*Broadbalk Wheat 85 Clover Dodder.
68 Comparison of Nitrate of Soda and Ammonium
Salts on Wheat
*D.enotes that full details are shown on the Slide.

BC POTATO DISEASE.
Beauifiully Painted, 65. Qd. ; 2s. each.
Plain Photographs,
The first four slides in this set are direct photographs of experiments made by the
Warminster County Councils.
1 Plot of Potatoes, October, 1892, sprayed with Sulphate of Copper and Lime Dressing, 160 gallons to the
acre, in July and August
2 Plot of Potatoes, October, 1892, not dressed
3 1 Perch of Potatoes (Imperators), half perch dressed, and half perch not dressed, October, 1892
4 Heaps of Potatoes, showing actual results of above experiments. Dressed, 209 lbs., Undressed, 177 lbs.
6 Sections of diseased and healthy Potatoes, and surfaces of diseased and healthy leaves
6 Fungus on Leaf, Perono^ora m/esfans. Vert. Sect.

ADDITIONAL SLIDES.
will send, particulars of 24 supplementary slides on Potato
Disease.
t Messrs. Newton
The slides have been prepared from a series of new and original negatives.

BE KITRIFYING ORGANISMS IN SOILS.


Plain Photographs^ 25. each»

Photo-Micrographs by Prof. S. Winogradsky, of St. Petersburg.

1 Nitrous organism in soil from Zurich (Zooglosa 5 Nitrous organism in soil from Java (mobile
stage) X 1,000 stage), X hObO
6 Nitrous organism in soil from Kazan Russia X 1,000
2 Nitrous organism in soil from Zurich (Zoogloea 7 Nitrous organism in soil from GennevilJjers
stage) X 1,000 (grown untsilied jelly) X 1,000
3 Nitrous organism in soil from Zurich (mobile 6 lliirous organism in soil from Quito (Coccus
stage) X 1*000
X £.'^00,

Nitrous organism in soil from Java X LOGO 9 orirari'S''’ soil from Quito X 1.0^
4
10 Nitric organism'in soil from St. Petersburg
11 Nitric organism in soil from Bonn

BXZ THE MANUFACTURE OFCHILEAN NITRATE OF


Messrs. Newton are indebted to the Chilean Nitrate Committee for permission to
SODA.
publish an interesting set of Slides visualizing the varied stages from the opening up
of the Nitrate Fields and the different processes through which it passes in the factory
to the shipment of this useful fertiliser to all parts of the world.
Plain Slides, 2s. each.

BFO THE NORWEGIAN NITRATE INDUSTRY.


Illustrating the production of Nitrate of Lime.
Printed Notes can be supplied with the Slides.
Full details of the above two sets will be found in “ Industries,” Section 7 of this Catalogu e
For other sets of Slides published byTind'permission of the Chilean Nitrate Committee
see p. 210.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 215

Bo fruit tree cultivation.


The following photographs were taken by the kind permission of Mr. Francis Rivers
at his Nursery, Sawbridgeworth
Beautifully Painted, 6s. each. Plain Slides, 2s Sd. each,
Cat, Graft inserted 12 Diagonal Trained Pear in Fruit
1 Grafting, Stock, Graft, Graft
13 Horizontal Trained Pear Tree
in Stock _ _ 11 Fan Trained Plum
2 Budding, Stock, Bud cut for inserting, Bud
.

15 Upright Trained Apple, 5 Branches


inserted, Hud tied in
16 Pyramid Apple Trees in Fruit in Pots
3 Pruning a Pyramid Pear Tree
17 Standard Apple, 3 years old
4 Maiden Cherry, 1 year old
18 „ Pear „
5 Mnid n Plum, 2 years old
19 „ Plum „
6 Maiden Pear Tree
Pyramid Pear 20 Peach Trees, one year, pruned; and two years
7
in Fruit in Pot after pruning
8 „ ,,
21 Pyramid Peach grown in pot, 20 years old with
9 „ Pears, “Canference” and “Pitmaster
Duchess’’ 120 Peaches on it

10 Bush Pear in Fruit


22 Half Standard Peach
11 Goblet-shaped Pear Tree in Fruit
23 Bush Peach in Fruit

24 A Cluster of Red Gooseberries 28 A Cluster of Cherries


25 A Cluster of Green smooth Gooseberries 29 A Cluster of Apples
26 A Cluster of Vellow Gooseberries 30 A Sprig of Edible Chestnut Fruit
27 A Cluster of Morelia Cherries

BFI THE FRUIT FARMING INDUSTRY.


Plain Slides, 25. each.
Coloured Slides, 65 Qd. each.
.

By kind permission of Messrs. Chivers & Sons, Ltd., Heston, Cambridge.


1 Pumping solution for spraying Orchards 5 Picking Raspberries
2 Spraying Fruit Trees 6 Picking Currants
3 Spraying Fruit Trees. (Near view) 7 Picking Greengages
4 Bedding down Strawberries. (Straw) 8 Weighing in Fruit

By kind permission of Messrs. Wilkins & Sons, Ltd., Tiptree, Essex,


13 Picking Cherries
9 Spraying Currant Bushes
14 Picking Strawberries
10 Motor Plough
Cherry Orchard in bloom. Brook Hall 15 Loganberry Plantation
11 Morello
Farm 16 Picking Loganberries
12 Morello Cherry Tree
17 Weighing in fruit

B YW FRUIT CULTURE.
A Series of 50 Slides.
Coloured Slides, 6s. Plain Slides, 2s.

Full particulars on application.

For Slides on the Sugar Industry, see " Industries,” Section 7 of this Catalogue.
B FT FRUIT FARMING BY NEW ZEALAND METHODS.
Beautifully Coloured Slides, 6s. each. Plain Slides, 2s. each.

\ Table. Distance Apart 29 Bud rightly pinched, etc,


2 Diagram. Square Method 30 Method of cutting branches
3 Hexagonal System 31 Apple Canker
,,
4 Square System 32 „ Scab
,,

5 Planting Board 33 „ Mildew


,,
6 ,, Method of using a planting board 34 „ Brown rust
35 rot
7 Heatfng a small home orchard with fire pots „ „
in full blaze 36 Keep Orchards free
8 Red Clover in an orchard to be ploughed under 37 Apple Oyster Shell Scale
9 Methods of layering Filberts and Cobs 38 Codlin Moth and its work
10 Right ways of layering strawberries 39 Stages in the formation of sphaeropsis
1 1 Strawberry plant at stage for increasing runners
limb cankers
12 Correct cultivation 40 „ Powdery mildrew on leaves
13 Whip or Tongue grafting young trees 41 Pear. Leaf. Blister Mite
14 Propagation of young trees. Budding and root 42 „ Rust
grafting 43 „ Plum and Cherry Saw Fly
44 Mussel Scale
15 Trained Apple Tree cut back and grafted
45 Peach. Leaf affected with “ Curl

16 Rind grafting, etc.


17 Double grafting 46 Spraying. First Application
47 „ Second
18 Bud properly inserted in stock ,,

19 Shield budding etc. 48 „ Third „


20 Removing piece of wood from back of bud, etc. 49 „ a tree
21 The objects of pruning 50 Cultivating
22 Apple Tree. 3rd Winter Pruning 51 Irrigating
23 Pruning 1 and 2 year old Apple Trees, Five —
52 A fine young Orchard well irrigated
examples 53 Practical Western Orchard Cultivation
_
24 Summer pruning of shoots at end of Branches 54 Lemon Tree
25 Pruning young gooseberry bush 55 Orange Ranch
26 Typical summer shools of pear tree, etc., Six 56 Seedling Oranges
examples 67 Gathering Oranges
c . .

27 Showing the depth at which cuttings of bush


.

58 Spring time in an orchard


fruits are inserted 59 Some Ducks in an orchard
28 Wood branch Extension 60 Raspberry Canes Three examples
61 North-west special boxes for fruit
It 216 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

BVV FARMING AND FRUIT GROWING UNDER THE


SOUTHERN CROSS.
Beautifully Coloured Slides, Is. Qd. each. Plain Slides, 2s. each.
1 Typical Bush 32 A Bunch of Peaches. 6U Interior of Freezing Works.
2 Bush Clearin.g. 33 Black Grapes. Mutton.
3 New Settlers. 34 Pine Apple Field. 61 Herd of Cattle.
4 A Young Settler. 35 Fruit Drying Green. 62 Freezing works. Beef. Killing
5 Making a start. Soldier 36 Fruit Drying on racks. room.
Settler’s first home. 37 Stemming and Grading Mach- 63 Freezing works. Slaughter
A Happy Family.
6 ine. house. Capacity 5,500 per
7 “ Ploughing ” with Tractor. 38 River Steamer Loaciing Dried day.
8 Wheat stacked. Fruits. 64 Freezing works. Beef Depart-
9 Gathering the Wheat. 39 Honey Grading. ment.
10 Threshing Scene. 40 Export of Apples. The Store. 65 Freezing works. Tallow House
11 A Well-to-do Fruit Grower’s 41 ,, ,, ,, Hoistingon Vats.
Home and Orchard. ships. 66 Cooling room in Freezing
12 Orchard and House of an 42 ,, „ ,,
Stowing in works.
Apple Grower. the hold. 67 Store room for frozen Lamb
13 Clearing Land for Orcharding. 43 A Sheep Station. and Mutton.
14 Making Irrigation Channel. 44 Sale of Sheep. 68 Classing wool and Rolling.
15 Ten year old Orchard. 45 Types of Sheep. Romney Fleeces in a Shearing Shed.
16 Stone Fruit Orchard. flock. 69 Carting Wool.
17 Orchard (Stone Fruits) among 46 Specimens of Romney flock. 70 Delivering Wool at stores.
the Mountains. 47 South Down. Ewes and 71 Packing Wool into Bales.
18 A Fruit Orchard in the plains. Lambs. 72 Wool Stores
19 Apricot Orchard. 48 Dipping Sheep. Jersey Milkers
73
20 Extensive view of Orchards. 49 Sheep feeding in Turnip Field. Milking Herd.
74
21 Orchard and Vineyard. 50 Shepherds leaving Station for Calves on a Dairy Farm.
75
22 Apple Orchard. mustering. Typical Dairy Factory.
76
23 Fruit growing. 51 Sheep crossing a stream. Receiving and weighing Milk
77
24 Cherry Orchards. 52 Mustering Sheep on the Plains. at a Butter factory.
25 Almond Blossoms. 53 Mustering Sheep in the Hills. 78 Exterior of up to date Milking
26 Spraying Operation in an 54 After Mustering, on the way Shed.
Orchard. to the station. 79 Machine Milking.
27 Pickers at work in an Orchard. 55 Drafting Sheep. 80 Testing Milk for butter fat.
28 Picking Grapes. 56 Wallshed and Sheep yards. 81 Condensing and Pasteurizing
29 Grape Picking. 57 Shearing in full swing. Plant.
30 Strawberry Picking 58 Wool Shed and Shorn Sheep. 82 Interior of Cheese Factory.
31 Cherry Trees in bloom. 59 Freezing Works and Sheep. 83 Grading Butter.

BK HOPS AND HOP CULTURE.


Photographs from Life.
This iiiteresHiig Series of Pictures illustrating Hop Cultivation was Photographed Sii
Brencbley by Mr. T. E. Freshwater, F.E.P.S., with the courteous assistance of H.'
Monson, Esq., of the South-Eastern Agricultural College, Wye, Kent.

Beautifttlly Fainted Views, e.s, ; Figures, 10s.; Plain Photographs, 23. each.

The Plant. i 20 Children resting


1 IIop.s. Tuggles Goldings ,
21 Dog wat -hing the Pokes
22 Pole-puller
2 Fuggles Goldings
3 Hops trained ou the upright system on Poles (the 23 Hop Bin
21 Measuring Hops out of the Bin
Old method)
2i Tallying Hops
4 Hops trained on slanting string and horizontal
wires
26 "Weighing Hop from the experimental pleti:
‘1

27 T.oading Waggon
Implements used for Culture 28 Waggons arriving at the Oast House
5 The Ploughs
29 Hops put on th« Rack ready for next drying
Hop Washer 30 The old Oast House with open fireplace
6 „
Sulphurator
31 „ new „ „ ,,
“ Cockles ” furnace
7 ,,
32 Drying, filling, andpressing room in the Oaat
8 Hoes 33 Hop Sample and Mate drawing samples
Spring and Winter Work. 34 Hops being loaded into trucks at the station
9 Hop Netting put up to shelter the hops
35 Hop Garden stripped
36 Poles stacked
10 Alley struck up 37 Hop Garden with permanent poles and wire work
11 Feedingand pigs making dung
12 Washing Hops Diseases
13 Sulphuring Hops
38 Hop Aphis (green fly) Aphis htmnli. Pupa
Arrival of Hop Pickers. early stage, also showine wing cases, Male
Aphis, Feihale, wingless form
14 Huts for the Pickers 39 Be3 Spider
15 Pickers in experimental plot A 40 Mould
16 „ in Plot B 41 Insect in fungus
17 » » C
18 „ „ D Remedial Substances.
13 42 Quassia. Splittinglogs tor Quassia chips


[For Slides on " Brewing see “Industries,” Section 7.
43, Museum^Street, London, W.C.l. 217

BP THE LIFE OF THE WHEAT PLANT FROIVj


SEED TO SEED.
8 Photographed by special permission from, a series of diagrams published by thQ
Royal Agricultural Society of England.
Plain Photographs, 25. each, Descriptive pamphlet, Qd.
1 The structure of the Grain. '1) The grain X G xl Growth
of the Ear and Flower. (5) A flower ol
times. (2) Embryo of 1 exposed, X H tim-s. X 8 times. (7) A. flower of 6, X 6 times. (10)
4,

(3) S ction of 1, X 6 ci ae<. (4) Transverse


of 9, X 8 times
A flower (11) Thf» sao.e flower
section of 1 through endosperm, X 6 tirn s. showing the yomig grain. X 6 times. (12)
(10)
(5-6) Transverse section of 1 through the Section of Anther of 10, with ripe pollen, X 10-
Embryo, X 6 times. times (13) Section of young grain of 11, X 10
.

2 The Struo ure of the Grain. (7) Section of part times.


of a grain showing the stored gluten and starch, 12 3 h Flower. (1) Ear in flower, June2f',| natural
X 120 time'. (8) Starch grains, X >20 t mes. size. (2) Anotufe view 6f 1, % natural size.
Germinaiionof tne Grain (1) Gi jiisovnSdays, (3) Spikelet of 1, X 2 limes. (4) A flower of 3,

X 4 times. i2) Section of 1, XG times. (3) Grain X 2 times (5) 'Ihe same flo« er (4) without the
sown 5 days, X 4 times. (4) Section of 3, X 6 glume, X 2 times. (6) Sei-tion of glume and pale
times. (5) Grain sown 8 daj's, X 4 times. (6) of 4, X 2 times.
Section of G, X 8 tim 'S. 13 ThePlower. (7-**) Flower withlodicules, stamens
4 Ger pination of the Gram. (7) Section of the and style, X (9) Section o' a lodioule of
4 times.
leaf and sheath of 5, X 30 tim‘=s. (8) Seot'on of 7, X in>^ verse s ction of a burst
G times. (10) Tr
piece of leaf of 7, X 120 time-*. (4) S iiand Anther,X Slimes (11) Ovary and styles with
Gtoraates of leaf, X 120 limes. (10) Section of .pollen grains, X 4 ti'nes. (12-13) Section of 11,
root of fl, X 40 ti nes. X 8 times. (14) Transverse tection of ovary of
5 The YoungPlant. (1) Firstleaf emerging, ^ natu- 11, X 8 imes (15) A hair of ihe style of 11,
ral si^e. (2) Figure 1, X 4 times, (3) Section X 80 tim 8. (16) Pollen rainn. entire, emitting
10 of oart of Pig. 2, X 6 times. (4) Young plant
the tubes and empty, X 80 times
with a second leaf, ^ nitural size. (5) Section 14 Ripening of the Grain. (1) Gram, Jun^i 23, X 5
of part of Fig. 4, X H ti nes. times. -2) Embryo of 1 exposed. (3) Section
6 The Young Plant. (6) Youngplant with 3 leaves, of 1 through the Embryo. (4) Grain, June 26,
^ niturat^ size. (7) Part of 6, X 3 ti nes, (8) X 5 times, (o) Embi yo of 4 f xpocod, X o times.
Section of 7, X 6 times, (9) Seotionof root with- (G) Section of 4 through the Embryo, X 6 times.

young roo le s, X <0 times. (7, 8) Embi yo of 4 detaciied. X 8 times.


7 Early growth of th Ear. (1) Plant, March 24,
• 15 Ripening of the rain. (9) Neany ripe grain, X

natural siz3. (3) Plmt, A.oril 2i, ^ natural


J,
5 times. (10) Embryo of 9 exposed, X 5 times.
s'ze. (4) Lowerparcof 3,X3 inus. ( *) Se ;tion (11) SectionofOtbroightheEinbryo. ^12)Fully
of 4, X 3 times. r.pe grain, X 5 times. (13) Embryo of 12
8 Early ero vth of the Ear. Centre of stem of
(2) exposed X 5 times. (14) Section of 12 through
1, with voung ear, X 16 times (6) Section of the Embryo. X 5 times. (15) Section of tjfae
^
stem of 3 with youn r ear X Ifi times. (7) Che Embryo of 12, X 8 times
ear, A.pril 28, X 16 t mes. (8) h ear, May 5, ' 16 The Wheal! Straw. (1) The Wheat Plant in
X 16 times. (9) Cue e '.r, Miy 12, X 16 times. flower, natural size. (7) The plant in seed,
9 Growth of tha B ir and Flower. (1) he ear, May I natural size
19, X 8 ti ues. (2) The ear, vfay 26, X 8 ti aes. (3) 17 The Wheat Straw. (2) Portion of the straw of

^ natural size. (3) Section of 2, X


The ear wi ihin its sheaf. (8) Tne ear emerging 1,
4 times.
from sheath, Jan^ 16, ^ natural size. (4) Section of 2, X 8 times. (5) Section of 3 at

Growth of the Eir and Flower (4) Spikelet of the knor, X Stimes. (6) Section of 4, X 80 times,
(7) The plant in seed, Jq
natural size
3, X 4 times. (6) Sp'kelet taken from an ear,
June 9. X 4 times. (9) Spikelet of 8, X 4 times.

BQ THE LIFE HISTORY OF WHEAT.


Direct Photo-Micrographs, 2s.''each.
1 Wheat Plant Stem. Trans, section, stained 8 Wheat Plant Starch. Isolated
liong. section of on^-half, stained 9 Smut in Grain of Wheat. JJsftaligo segeium
2 „
5 „ Root. Trans, section, stained 10 Mildew on Stem of Wheat. Puccinea grarmnes
4 „ Leaf „ „ 11 Spores of Bunt Fungus in Corn. Uredofoftida
6 „ Silioious Cuticle 12 Wheat St«m Ply
G „ Fruit. Long, section of embryo, stained 13 Eel Blight from Wheat. Vibrio tritici
7 y,
Plant Fruit. Trans, section of Endo- 14 Meal Mites. Tyroglyphusfannm
sperm, stained
For Slilies on “Bread Making and on “ London Docks,” see “ Industries,” Section 7

BA AGRICULTURAL BOTANY.
Direct Photo-Micrographs, 25. each.
Roots. Stems. Flowers.
1 Growing Tip of Root of Barley, 6 Trans. Sect, Stem of Oat. 13 Trans Sect, of an Anther.
long. sect.
7 ,, ,; Bean.^ 14 ,, „ of an Ovary of
2 Trans. Sect. Root of Maize, 8 Long. Sect. Stem of Bean. Potato.
showing root hairs.
9 „ „ a Bud of Lime Tree Fruits and Seeds.
3 Trans. Sect. Root of Maize,
snowing branching 15 Vert. Sect, of a grain of Oat,
Leaf.
4 Trans. Sects. Root, En'arging showing Embryo and En.
Turnip. 10 Vert. Sect, of Leaf {a) Bean. dosneron.
5 Trans Sect. Stem of Host, 1 1Vert. Sect, of Leaf (^) Oat. 16 Trans. Sect, of Catyledon of Pea
showing sucker roots of 12 „ „ of Leaf c) Cabbage 17 Embryo of Oat, Trans. Sect.
Dodder Cuscuta Trifolia. wh te 18 Seed of sweet Vernal Grass.
.

218 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

AGRICULTURAL E01km—{Coniimied)
General Structure. 23 Section of Potato, cells con- 26 Barberry Accidium Berbideres.
taining starch and cork 27 Club Root in Turnips, showing
19 Long. Sect. Stem Lettuce, to cells of rind, enlargement of cells.
'
show milk tubes.
^
28 Ergot of Rye, Clavicips pur-
20 Sect, stem Vegetable Marrow ucci nia Graminis in puria.
to show sieve plates. 29 Smut of Wheat, UsHlago Scgi-
21 Epidermis of leaf of grass, to
Stages.
turn,
show stomata. 24 (a) Rust. 30 Potato Disease, Fungus on leaf,
22 Stinging hairs of nettles. 25 (6) Mildew on Stem of Wheat. Peronospora infestans

»\Z ELEMENTARY BOTANY.


Copied from Pictures by permission of Messrs. Longmans & Co.
Arranged by F. Timbrell, Esq.. A.E.C.
Text Books, Thornes’ Botany, 4s. Edmonds’ Botany, 4s.
;

Beautifully Painted, 6s. ; Plain Photographs, 2s. each.

THE ROOT. THE INFLORESCENCE.


1 Varied forms assumed by Root 28 Definite
2 Itsendogenous nature, its cap and hairs 29 Indefinite
3 Development in a mono, and a dicotyledon SUBSIDIARY ORGANS.
4 and 5 T.8j itwo) of Ranunculus acris, showing 30 Hairs, unicellular— multicellular
the centripetal formation of wood 31 Spines, prickles, phyllodes, phylloclades
THE STEM. THE FRUIT.
6 Subterranean and prone forms
32 Indehiscent and diagram to illustrate dehiscent
7 Diagram of dicotyledon
83 Dehiscent
3 „ „ monocotyledon 34 Development of Arillusof Yew
9 T.8. of dicotyledon
10 L.S. „
THE SEED.
11 T.S. of monocotyledon 35 Position of ovule in ovary and embryo in endo-
12 ,, ,, Draceena, showing formation of new vas- sperm
cular bundles from extra fascicular cambium 36 Comparison of mono, and dicotyledon
THE LEAVES. 37 Fertilisation of an angiosperm
13 Simple entire 38 , agymnosperm
]
14 „ divided V Types of leaves THE CELL AND VESSEL
15 Compound ) 39 Variety in shape
16 Particular forms of leaf 40-41 Thickening of walls
17 Arrangement of leaves on stem 42 Special marking on cell walla
18 T.S. through stomata into intercellular spaces 56 Chlorophyll; circulation,
43 Its conteu-^a (A) rota-
19 .Estivation tion occurrence in bands
20 Vernation 44 „ „ (E) 'starch Aleurone,
THE FLOWER. 45 ,, „ (C) Crystals
21 Perfect, pistillate, staminate, and neuter flowers 46 Conjugation, multiplication, and free cell forma-
22 The floral diagram tion
23 The calyx, various form of 47 Sieve tubes, utricular and laticiferous vessels
24 „ corolla „ ,, „ 48 Cells with contents of varying density
25 .. stamen „ „ „ THE TISSUES.
26 „ pollen „ „ „ 49 Parenchyma, proseuchyma, and collenchyma
27 „ pistil ,, „ „ 50 Resin passage

uo BOTANICAL SLIDES.
A series of Photomicrographs. Plain Slides, 2s. each,
Hop root, transverse section 25 Lime Tree, longitudinal and 49 Raspberry Leaf, showing the
2 Barley Growing tip of root, trans. sect. veins
longitudinal section 26 Lime Tree, trans. sect. 50 Ficus Elastica, T.S, of leaf
3 Orchid Latifolia Seeds 27 Holly Ilex, trans. sect. showing Cystolith in situ
4 Sunflower Root, trans. sect. 28 Mulberry, trans. sect. 51 Pern, Frond of
stained 29 (.rak, trans. sect. 52 Flowers, trans. sect of Anther
5 Hop stem, t^ans. sect. 30 Cedai', Section of Wood Pencil 53 Sweet Flag Flower, trans. sect.,
6 Bean Plant Stem, one half of 31 Rosewood Sections very rjire
an inte node, trans. sect. 32 Barberry, trans. sect, of Stem 54 Poppy, Flower-bud
7 Clematis, Section 33 Aristolochia, trans. sect, of Lilium Auratum, Bud, trans.
8 Pitcher Plant Stem, trans. sect. wood sect, showing various parts
9 Gipsy-wort, trans, sect. [sect. 34 Lime, Stem of trans. sect. 2 in situ
10 Virginia Creeper, Stem, trans. years old 56 Tulip, Three-celled ovary,
31 Cycad, Structure of Stem, 35 Mulberry, longitudinal sect. trans. sect.
trans. sect. 36 Oak, longitudinal sect. 57 Tulip, trans. sect, of ovary
Marestail, Section of Stem 3'^ Pas-iflora Cerulia, trans. sect, Gesneriana
Allspice Stalk and Leaf of Stem 58 Lilium, Ovary of, trans. sect.
14 Date Palm, trans. sect. 38 Ficus Serratus, trans. sect. showing Embryo Sac
15 Bamboo Cane, stem 39 Cycaa Revoluta 59 Great Butterfly Orchis, trans.
16 Rattan Cane ratang, trans. sect. 40 Daucus Carota, trans. sect. sect, of ovary
17 Palm, trans. sect. 41 Hop, Leaf stalk, trans, sect. 60 Maple, Flower bud
18 Hazel, trans, sect, of Branch 42 Pern, Structure of Stem, t.s. 61 Deadly Nightshade,
19 Orange Tree,Stem of, trans. sect 43 Rhubarb, Spiral fibre Stem of 62 Cactus Flower and Fruit
20 Pine, Bastard growth of stem 44 Chrysanthemum, trans. sect. 63 Hilcanthus aunnus, Bud
21 Tree Fern, trans. sect. [Stem young shoot 64 Oats
22 Spruce Fir, abeis, trans sect, of 45 Hop 1 eaf, trans. ^sect. through 65 Wheat
23 Stem of Elm, structure of mid ib 66 Barley
Stem, Arboreous Dicotyle- 46 Male Pern. Lastria Pilex-mas, 67 Pteris Aquilina, Rhizome
don, trans. sect. trans. Sect. 68 T.S. of Stem
„ „
24 Pine, Structure of Stem, trans- 47 Brake Pern 69 Foxglove, T.S. of Ovary
verse sect. Stem of Pinus 48 Maiden Hair Fern Pinnule 70 ,, L.S. ,, [Stem
sylvestris 71 Pepper fPibes Nigrum), T.S. of
43, Museum Street, London, W.L.l. 219

PHOTOGRAPHIC PRINTS.
Our Studios are fitted with the most modern appliances for Photo-
graphic work. Films developed. Printing from negatives in art tones.
Enlargements made.
Quotations on application. Original Pictures Copied.
Photographers sent out for special work.

A IM W ELEMENTARY BOTANICAL SLIDES.


In the following series most of the objects have been photographed from Nature.
Price Coloured, 5s. each
:
Plain Slides, 25. each.;

I Slide illustrating the Divisions of the Phanero- I

gamous Plants, Gymnosperms and Angio- '

sperms.

ROOT.
2 Root Cap (pileorhiza). 6 Forms of Roots, Fibrous, Nodulose.
3 Root Hairs. 7 Biennials.
4 Root of Bean and Oats (germinating). 8 Aerial Roots of Orchids.
5 Modes of Germination as exemplified by Finns, 9 Roots of Dahlia, Orchids, &c.
Date, Mais, Oak, Beech.

STEM.
15 Tendrils.
10 Stem of Labiates, &c.
1 1Runners, Stolons. 15a Tufted Vetch (V. Craggas).
12 Rhizomes (Solomon’s seal). 16 Spines.
13 Tubers. 17 Prickles and Hairs.
14 Bulbs and Corns. 17a Fasciated Stem (Cockscomb).
14a Orchid with buibeferous stem.

LEAVES.
18 Seed Leaves, Radical and Cauline. 31 Mountain Tri-ternate Leaf of Rue.
19 Evening Primrose, illustrating Foliage Bracts, 32 Slide exhibiting unequal symmetry of Leaves
and Floral Leaves. (Begonia, Elm and Laurel).
20 Simple Entire Leaves (Iris, Plantain, Lilac, 32a Begonia.
Sessile). 33 Slide showing development of divided Leaves
21 Simple Petiolate. from entire.
22 Lobed Leaves (Sycamore, Maple, Ivy). 34 Oak.
23 Lobed Leaf compared with Compound Leaf. 35 Decurrent Leaves and Modifications of Xan-
24 Mustard, Dulcamara, Dandelion. thoxylon.
25 Palmatisect and Pinnatisect Leaves. 36 Thistle and Sweet Pea.
26 Pedate Leaf of Helleborus. 37 Connate Leaves (Honeysuckle and Claytonia).
27 Compound Leaf of Laburnum, Bramble, and 38 Connate Chlora perfoliata.
Strawberry. 39 Connate Teas6l.
28 Compound Leaf of Orange, Cinquefoil, Potato, 40 Climbing Leaf of Clematis.
Mountain Ash. 41 Juniper and Pinus (Leaves of Conifers).
29 ,, Mountain Ash, Pari-pinnate, Impari- 42 Succulent Leaves of Aloe.
pinnate, and Bi-pinnate. 43 Succulent Euphorbia.
30 „ Mountain Ash, Digitate Leaves of
Horse-Chestnut and Virginian
creeper.

LEAF AND BRANCH MODIFICATIONS.


44 Asparagus. <6 Cladodes, of Xylophylla.
45 Cladodes of Butcher’s Broom and Plyllodes of
|

46a Cladodes.
Grass Vetch. 1

STIPULES.
47 Leaf Sheath of Heracleum (Spiny Stipules of 50 Slides exhibiting Parenchymatous and Prosen-
Robirda). chymatous Tissue.
, .

48 Stipules of Viola, Rose, Mealianthus, Pisum, 51 Bertolonia.


and Geum. 52 Latice Plant.
49 Sweet Pea, Lathyrus Aphaca, Pyrus Japonica,
and Hawthorn.

INSECTIVOROUS PLANTS (lEAF MODIFICATION).


53 Venus Flytrap. 59 Cactus Spines.
54 Sun Dew (Drosera). 60 Barberry and Crategus (Hawthorn).
61 Sloe, Hawthorn, Gooseberry, and Rose.
55 Sarracenia.
56 Nepenthes (Pitcher Plant). 62 Tendrils of Pepper and White Bryony, show
^ ,
shapes of simple ing leaves modified.
57 Group illustrating various
leaves. 63 Slide exhibiting Phyllotaxis.
, ,
64 Group of Parasitical Plants.
.

58 Group of Raspberry leaves, exhibiting develop-


ment of Quinate Leaf from Ternate leaf.
220 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

ELEMENTARY BOTANICAL SLIDES — Continued.


BRACES.
65 Euphorbia, Compositae, Umbelliferae, and 1 66 Bougainvillia.
Valonia. |
67 Lime.

INDEFINITE INFLORESCENCES.
68 Soike, Plaintain, Wheat, Barley. 73aDigitalis.
69 Vervain and Rush. 73bHonevsuckle.
69aSpike of Orchids. 74 Panicle, Corymb.
70 Spadix. 74aCorymb and Cor 5unbose Cyme.
71 Amentum, Strobilus, and Cone. 75 Panicle, Thyrsus, Horse-Chestnut.
72 Canitulum, Hypanthrodium. 76 Umbel.
72a(Alder, Birch and Pinus.) 76aAxillary Inflorescences.
72bSection of Hypanthodium. 76bHerb Paris (terminal infl.).
73 Raceme (3 varieties).

DEFINITE INFLORESCENCES.
77 Cvraes (3 varieties). 79aInfIorescence of Heliotrope.
I

78 Figwort. 79bComfrey.
79 Verticillaster (mixed).

FLOWERS.
80 Hermaphrodite, Staminate, and Pistillate. 89 Example of Corona.
Dichlamydaeous, Monochlamydaeous, and Ach- 89aDaffodiI.
81 lamydaeous Flower. 90 Rose (double flower) transformation of
82 Monoecious and Diaecious Flowers. Stamens.
83 Hypogynous, Perigvnous, Epigynous Flowers, 91 Examples of Nectaries.
illustrating Thalamiflorae, Calyciflorae, Corol- 92 Grasses, Sedges, and Rushes.
liflorae, or Gramopetalae. 93 Stamens of Erica, Compositae, Legununosae,
83aFuschia (dissected). Malva, Fumitory Hypericums, Ricinus, and
85 Gamnetalous Corollas (4 varieties). 102 Salvia.
SSaPapileonaceous Corolla. 94 Pollen of Mallow.
86 Flower of Monocotyledon (Petaloidse) and 95 Pistil of Lily, Iris, and Enothera.
Dicotyledon. 95alris.
86a Wind fertilised Flowfer of Wheat. 95blris (dissected).
87 Slides (2) exhibiting flower adapted for cross 96 Dimorphic and Trimorphic Flowers,
fertilisation. 97 Section of Ovaries showing Placentation Unilo
87aCamr)anuIa. 1 cular and Multlocular Ovaries.
87bGarden Nasturtiums. 97aGarden Peas.
87cFumitory. 98 Svnearpous and Apocarpous Ovaries.
87dGeranium Pratense. 98aColumbine (flower and fruit).
87eMalva Sylvestris. 99 Slide exhibiting three forms of ovules.
88 Group of Compositae.

DEHISCENT FRUITS.
100 Various forms of Capsules (Legume, Siliqua, Slide illustrating the three common forms of
Silicula, Follicle, &c. Dehiscence, Loculicidal, Septicidal, and'
lOOaRocket (Honesty). Septifragal.
101 Capsule of Primrose, Viola, Lychnis, Antir-
rhinum, Poppy,
H
INDEHISCENT FRUITS (sUCCULENT).
103 Drupes, Drupels. 104aModification of Berries.
j

104 Berries. |
105 Sections of Berries.

DRY INDEHISCENT FRUITS.


1 05aSchizocarps.
106 Cocoa Nut.

109 Aril (Nutmegs whole and dissected.)
109aArjl Yew.
106aSamarae. 110 Section of Albuminous and Exalbuminou.;
107 Achenes, Nuts. Seeds.
108 Spurious Fruits.

MICROSCOPICAL STRUCTURES (ENLARGED).


111 Parenchymatous and Prosenchymatous Tissue. 116 Stem of Elm, Helianthus, Hippuris.
1 1 2 Laticiferous Tissue. 1 1 7 Rush and Elder.
113 Stomata. 118 Roots of Bean, Dock, and Pinus.
114 Slide showing stem sections of Pinus, Maize, 119 Stem ot Maize and Bramble.
Dracaena and Bramble. 120 Slide Showing growth after the removal of the
115 Fern Stem. ^ Duramen.
A few extra Slides (which are placed iu their proper position and numbered a, b, &c.)
have been prepared since the original preparation of this list, which tend to illustrate
special points, thus bringing the total number up to 150.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 221

AFO BOTANICAL
PLANT ORGANS, SPORES, FERTILIZATION, &c.
A new series of Photomicrographs from very carefully prepared specimens, showing the
Spores, Cluster Cups, Conoeptaoles, Sexual Methods of Eeproduotions, Diatoms, &o.
Plain Slides, each.
28 Apothecium of Lichen. Section through the
1 Dividing nucleus in Pinus. Showing formation
of the Nuclear Spindle, Apothecium of foliaceous Lichen
showing the spores developing in
2 Dividing nucleus in Pinus. Showing formation of
cell plate which eventually forms
the asci.
a cell wall. 29 Antheridia of Liverwort. Section through the
Thallus of a Liverwort, showing
3 Dividing Nucleus in young Bean Root. T. Sec, ot
portion of young root of the bean the male organs, the Antheridia
showing Nucleus. Chromatin in developing in the Anlheridial
filament dividing into V’s. receptacle.
4 Diatom; AulacodiscusOrientalis, All the diatoms 30 Archegonia of Liverwort, Marchantia Polymorpha
are placed in the series as repre- in situ.
senting plants which reproduce 31 Marchantia Polymorpha. L. Sec. of Receptacle
by fission. of Marchantia Polymorpha show-
ing the Archegonia in section.
5 Triceratuim Favus.
32 Spores and Elaters of Marchantia.
6 Stamoneis Enicentuon.
7 Arachnodiscus Ehrenbergii. 83 Antheridia of Moss. Long, section through Moss
connecting tubes Plant, showing the Antlieri'dia(male
8 The same, showing growth of*
before formation of Zygospores. organs) in situ.
84 Archegonia of Moss. Long, section of Moss Plant,
9 Same, more highly magnified.
showing Archegonia in situ among
10 Spirogyra in Conjugation, showing Zygospores
and spiral filaments. the leaves.
The same, showing Zygospores more highly 35 T.S. Capsule of Moss {Polytrichum Commune).
11
magnified. Tiansverse section, showing wall
Showing the growth of the new plant of the capsule, spore sac and colu-
12 Vaucheria.
from the zoospore also showing mella in section.
;

the oogonia and antheridia 36 Moss Capsule. Long, section of Capsule of Moss,
showing Spore Cavity, Columella,
13 Saprolegnia growing on an Ant s Egg in water.
Showing ends of filameius divided &c.
off and developing zooids. 37 Section through Prothallus of Fern, showing
Antheridia in different stages *of
14 Portion of the same more highly magnified. development.
15 Low power view of same.
38 Archegonia on ditto showing canal and egg cell.
16 Sexual method of reproduction showing
the oos-
pore being fertilised by the clasp- 39 Sec. through Sori of Fern, showing spore cases
ing antheridia.
with their thickened border, the
whole being covered over by the
17 Low power view of the same. ^

Antheriduim and Indusium.


18 Reproductive Organs of Chara. of Equisetum. Transverse and
young Carpogonuim of Chara 40 Fructification
Fragilis.
Long. Sec. of Sporophvll of Equi-
setum showing spore cases in situ.
19 Reproductive Organs of Chara. Same, much older
stage, both show the winding cells 41 Spore case of Equisetum. Long. Sec. through
the spore case of Equisetum showing
containing and enclosing
spores in situ. It also shows ex-
oospore.
tremely well the peculiar thicken-
20 Reproductive Organs of Chara. Same as No. 19. ing of the cell walls of the spore
21 Reproductive Organs of Chara. Burst Anthe-
case by means of which the spores
riduim of Chara, showing the
Manubria with Septate filaments are dispersed.
attached containing the coiled 42 Spores of Equisetum with the filaments coiled
antherozoids,
round them.
Section through the 43 Spores of Equisetum with filaments expanded.
22 Male Concep. of Fucus,
Thallus of Fucus showing Male 44 Sporophyll of Lycopodium. Long. Sec of Sporo-
phyll of Lycopodium (Club Moss),
Conceptacle. This shows the fila-
ments as cree-like forms which showing spores in situ, also the
peculiar structure of the capsule
produce the antherozoids and the
wall where it ruptures at the top.
orifice by which they escape.
magni- 45 OvuUferous Scale of Larch, showing the structure
23 Male Concep, of Fucus. Filaments highly of the scale, its ovule, and the
fied showing the contained an-
micropyle.
therozoids,
46 OvuUferous Scale of Pinus. Long. Sec. of cone
^

24 Female Concep. of Fucus. Section through r^al- of Pinijs, showing the scales with
lus of Fucus showing Female Con-
the Ovules at their base. The
ceptacle. This shows the Mother
cells growing among the P^ra-
Ovules show the micropyle, &c.,
physes, some of the former dividing
extremely well.
up into daughter cells which form 47 Ovule of Hyacinth. Long. Sec. of Ovule ot
the oospores, The orifice is also
Hy-icinth, showing the Egg Cells,

shown by which they pass into the Antipodal Cells, and the Embryo-
sac.
water. . _ .

48 Anther of Turks Cap Lily. Older stage,


25 Spores of Fungus (Po/y/JOi-ns). Section of Furigus the
{Polyporou^) showing production Trans, sec. of y.oung Anther of the
of spores on the basidia.
Turks Cap Lily, showing the
Section through group of Cluster Mother cells, dividing to form the
26 Cluster Cups.
Pollen Grains.
Cups on the Coltsfoot, showing the Trans.
spores being produced. The my- 49 Anther of Turks Cap Lily, Young stage.
sec. of Anther of the Turks Cap
celium can also be seen in placfes.
'

Apothecium Lily, showing the structure of its


27 Apotheciuni of Lichen. Thallus and various parts.
of Lichen (fo iaceousi,. showing
Embryo
I

structuie of the Thallus and Apo- 50 Long. Sec. ot of Wheat showing all its

ihecium or spore-bearing organ. I different parts.


222 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

BOTANICAL PLANT ORGANS, SPORES, FERTILIZATION, & c ,


— Con tin u ed.
51 Development of Lenticel in the Elder. This 55 Leaf Fall.
Trans. Sec. through the Absciss Layer
section shows the Stomata only in leaf of Horse Chestnut, which
before the commencement of Cork causes the leaf to fall in autumn,
formation. showing the corky layer forming.
52 Development of Lenticel in Elder. Shows the 56 Trans. Sec. through Xylem of leaf of Pinus. Sec-
formation of the spongy cells under tion through bordered pit showing
the Stomata, and also the first the pores and central membrance.
beginning of the Cork. 57 Long Sec. of Hop Stem with Trans. Sec. of
53 Fully developed Lenticel on Elder showing its Dodder Stem parasitic thereon.
structure and also the rapidly Shows the haustoria from the
developing Cork layer. Dodder which has grown into the
54 Leaf Fall Poplar. Long. Sec. through junction of Hop Stem. It also shows very
petiole and stem showing the for- beautifully the spiral vessels in
mation of the Absciss layer which the Hop Stem.
causes the leaf to fall.

16

AVA STRUCTURAL BOTANY. (FLOWERS).


10
From carefully-executed diagrams. The various parts are numbered and appear
on the slides with the printed descriptions.

Plain Slides^ 2,?. each.

1 Berberis vulgaris, 11 Achillea millefolium and Chrysanth : leucanth :

2 Cardamine pratensis. 12 Cnicus arvensis.


3 Viola carcarata, 13 Hieracium umbellatum and :
pilosella. H
4 Dianthus deltoides. 14 Campanula pusilla.
5 Stellaria graminea. Erica tetralix.
6 Malva silvestris, &c. (essential organs). 16 Veronica chamaedrys.
7 Erodium cicutarium. 17 Digitalis purpurea.
8 Sarothamnus scoparius. 18 Euphrasia offi'inalis.
9 Parnassia palustris. 19 Pedicularis silvatica.
Anthriscus silvestris.

“ THE HERB YIELDING SEED AND THE TREE


UP YIELDING FRUIT.”
A Popular Exposition of Plant Life and Growth. Illustrated from Nature.
This Series was arranged and the Lecture written by F. Timbrei.l.
Descriptive Lecture, 1^. 3(i . ; Plain Slides, 2s. each.

1 Root of Sunflower. Branching 18 Stem of Hazel T.S. Formation 34 Stomata


2 Potato. Cork and Starch Cells of wood 35 Water Stomata
8 Cork Cells 19 „ Elder. Pith T.S. For 36 Leaf of Sundew
4 Root of Maize., Root Hairs. ma^ion of wood 37 Pitcher Plant
5 Root of Barley. Growing Tip 20 ,, Hop T.S. Formationof 38 Spathe of Arum
6 Duck-weed. Root Cap wood 39 Bud of Lily T.S.
7 Sucker Roots of Dodder on 21 ,, Rattan T.S. Forma- 40 ,, Poppy V.S.
Clover tion of wood 41 Stam‘=*nT.S.
8 Stem of Elm, T.S. Formation 22 „ Lime V. and T.S. For- 42 Poppy Head
of wood mation of wood 43 „ T.S.
9 „ Bamboo T.S. Forma- 23 Shoot lame
of V.S. Leaf 44 Bloom of Hydrangea
tion of wood arrangement 45 „ ,, Fuchsia
10 „ TreeFernT.S. Forma- 24 Bud of Lily T.S. Leaf arrange- 46 American Poplar
tion ot wood ment 47 Black „
11 Scalariform Cells of Fern. 25 Stem of Deadnettle. Leaf 48 Maple
Formation of wood arrangement 49 Pollen Grains
12 Stem of Butcher’s Broom T.S. 26 Branch of Elm. Leaf arrange- 50 „ „ Germinating
Formation of wood ment 61 Ovary of Lily T.S.
13 „ MaleFernT.S, Forma- 27 Branch of Oak. Leaf arrange- 52 Sori'of Fern
tion of wood ment 53 Prothallus
14 „ Bracken T.S. Forma- 28 Leaf of Lime. Leaf veining 54 Ferns Germinating
tion of wood 29 ,, ,, Lily of Valley ,, 55 Cluster of Blackberries
15 ,, Buttercup T.S. For- 30 M •> Hart’s Tongue „ 56 M I. Hawthorn
mation of wood 31 Leaf Stalk of Hop T.S, 57 Hooked Fruit of Burdock
16 ,, Bean T.S. Formation 32 „ Blade „ T.S. 58 Winged ,, Maple
of wood 33 ,, of Tndiarubbe T.S. Cys- 69 H'eathered „ Thistle
17 „ Orange T.S. Formation tolith in situ 60 Pods of Laburnum
of wood

See also an excellent lecture on “ Trees, their forms and branchingf,” page 281.

NOTE. —When ordering Slides the Telegraphic Code Letters should


be quoted to avoid mistakes.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l 223

RN THE PRINCIPLES OF HORTICULTURE.


These Slides are photographed from the original drawings made for “ The
Principles of Horticulture ” (by Wilfred Mark Webb, F.L.S., &c., 2^. net. Blackie
AND Son), and are admirably suited for giving a series of practical lessons in Botany.
Plain Slides, 2-'. 3rf. each.

1 Diagram of Privet Leaf, illustrating method of 43 Section of the Root-Graft of Clematis, Wedge-
labelling drawings. shaped piece of stem, inserted
2 Cress Seedling grown on blotting paper, to into a length of root.
show Root-hairs. 44 Life History of a Fern.
3 Stem-hairs of Groundsel. 45 Life History of SHme_ Fungus of Club Root
4 Chief parts of a_ Green Plant, and their {Plasmodiophora).
functions. 46 Life History of Fungus, causing Potato Disease.
47 Mushroom Spores, highly magnified.
5 Tissues in stem of Elder.
6 Old Stem of Vegetable Marrow, trans. section. 48 Diagram of a Flower (Echevaria) and its parts
7 Old Thickened Root of Vegetable Marrow, Essential and Non-Essential.
trans. section. 49 F?rtiHzation of Plant Egg, and Growth of
8 Soft Bast of Vegetable Marrow, long secton
Embryo.
to show Sieve Tubes. 50 Seed of Vegetable Marrow, ext. view, showing
9 A Cell showing Vacuoles.
Micropyle at lower left-hand cor-
ner.
10 The Formation of a Wood Vessel.
11 Fruit of the Sycamore.
51 Seed of Vegetable Marrow, dissected, Seed-coats
12 Half Fruit of Sycamore, opened to show Seed. removed, one side, displaying the
13 Contents of a Sycamore Seed.
Rodicle and one Seed-leaf re-
14 Seed of Scarlet Runner, exterior view.
moved from Embryo to show
Plumule and veined face of second
15 Seed of Scarlet Runner, dissected.
leaf.
16 Embryo (Young Plant in a Seed).
52 Seed Leaf removed from specimen shown in
17 Annotated Diagram, illustrating joint action of
Stem. last figure with the Teemen, or
Root, Leaf and
Marrow, enlarged Unthickened Root, inner seed-coat still adhering to
18 Vegetable
it.
plan of trans. section.
19 Vegetable Marrow, Thickening Root, 1st stage. 53 A Seedling of White Bryony at a stage when
the Seed-leaves have not freed
20 Vegetable Marrow, Thickening Root, 2nd. stage.
themselves from the seed-coats.
21 Vegetable Marrow, Young Thickened Root, en-
larged plan of section.
trans. 54 A Seedling of White Bryony, showing the Plu-
Stinging Nettle, as mule developing between the. ex-
22 Young Branching Root of
panded seed-leaves.
seen under the Microscope by
55 Plumule. and the one seed-leaf of the
Radicle,
Transmitted light.
Pea Embryo.
23 Flower-stalk of Arum, trans. section.
56 Germinating showing elongated Radicle.
Pea,
24 Bud of Brussels Sprout, surface view of cut
and Plumule arising from be-
stem.
tween seed-leaves.
25 Bud of Brussels Sprout, long section.
57 Germinating Pea at later stage, when leaves of
26 Plan, showing arrangement of leaves in four
Plumule are beginning to expand.
rows, with i circle (90 degs.)
58 Fruit of Ash, dissected to show Seed and Em-
between them.
bryo within, lying in Endosperm.
27 Plan, showing arrangement of leaves in two
rows, with 5 circle (180 degs.) 59 Grain (fruit) of Wheat, split so as to show
Embryo lying in pouch at side
between them.
of the Endosperm.
28 Plan, showing arrangement of leaves in three
60 Classification of True Fruits; succulent and dry.
rows, with ^ circle (120 degs.)
61 The parts of an Insect (Rose Chafer) The Meta-
between them.
morphoses of a Moth.
29 Plan, showing arrangement of leaves in five
62 Gooseberry Moth. Eggs.
rows § circle (144 degs.) between
them. 63 Gooseberry Moth. Caterpillar (Larva).
30 Leaf of Dock,' dorsi-ventral type. 64 Gooseberry Moth. Chrysalis (Pupa).
65 Gooseberry Moth. Moth (Imago).
31 Leaf of Iris, iso-bilateral type.
32 Leaf of Stone-Crop, centric type.
66 —
A Red “ Spider ” one of the Mites.
33 Leaf of Clover, Compound, with Palmate Leaf-
67 —
An .Aphis one of the Rhynchota.
lets.
68 —
A Cabbage White Butterfly one of the Lepidop-
Leaf- tera.
34 Pinnate Leaf Rose, Compound, with
A Cockchafer (Beetle) —one of the
of
69 Coleoptera.
lets.
35 Leaf and Stem of Cock’s-foot Grass.
70 A Daddy Long-legs (Two-winged Fly) —one of
the Diptera.
36 Leaf of Winter Hellebore, trans. section.
37 Plan of the Base of an Herbaceous^ Cutting.
71 A —
Gooseberry Sawfly one of the Hymenoptera.
(Pelargonium) as seen in a long
72 Dry Seed of Cress, showing ridge corresponding
to Radicle within.
section.
on Roots of 73 Moistened Seed of Cress surrounded by its
38 Mycorhiza (fungal mycelium)
swollen seed-coat.
Rhododendron.
74 Cress Seedling showing Radicle, Root-hairs, and
39 Plan of Base of a Woody Cutting (Red Currant)
seed-leaves, not yet freed from
as seen in a long section.
seed-coat,
40 Plan of two Stems, with Side Wounds in
75 Cress Seedling before lobes of seed-leaves are
Process of Healing, as seen in
quite expanded.
cross-section.
76 Cress Seedling, showing Plumule, with seed-
41 Plan of a recently made Graft, as seen in a
leaves expanded ready to work.
cross-section.
42 Plan of a Graft, after a year's Growth has
been made, as seen in a cross-
section.

Note. — W hen ordering Slides the Telegraphic Code Letters should be


quoted to avoid mistakes.
224 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

abq orchids and wild flowers


A Series of Botanical Slides from Dr. SoMEBviLiiE Hastings’ Direct Negatives.
The majority of the-e were Photographed in their Native Surroundings.
Coloured Slides Qs. Plain Slides, 2s. 3d, each
Illustrated Notes descriptive of 60 subjects, by Dr. Somerville Hastings, price Is.
1 Angraceum Eichlerianutn. 29 Fragrant Orchis, Gymna- 50 Marsh Orchis, Orchis Lati-
2 AutumnU Lft'iy’s Tresses, denta Conofsea, folia, X 3.
Sfirnnihes Autum- t- 51 „ X 3, before and after
nalit, whole plant. 30 „ z 1. fertilisation.
3 „ X L 31 „ z 3. 52 Green • winged Meadow
4 „X 32 „ z 4, before and after Orchis, Orchis
6 Bee Orchis, Ofhrys Aft- •>ofUnation. Morio, X 1.
fera, z L 33 Musk-scented Orchis, Her^ 53 „ z 1, head of flowers.
6 „ z I, iti fiiu. minium h^onorchis, z 4. 54 „ z 4.

7 „ 34 Frog Orchis, Habenaria 55 „


8 Bird*s-nest Orchid, Neottia Viridis, z f, 56 Musk Orchis, Herminium
Nidui-Avis, z 35 z L Monorchte, z i.
y 35a X 1. 57 „ X 1.
9 „ J
57a „
10 z d. 26 X 3.
„ 58 Pyramidal Orchis
11 ^ 37 Marsh Helleborine, Efifac- Orchis,
12 Great Butterfly
.

Orchis, tis Palustris, x Pyramidalis, x 1.


H abenaria Chlor~ 37a „ „ X
X
i. 59 „ X 1, whole head of
flowers.
antha^ z 37b „ 4.

13 * 38 Purple Helleborine, Cefha- 60 ,, z 4, whole head of


1-
Butterfly
^ .
Orchis, lantkera Rubra, flowers.
14 Lesser
Habenaria Bifolia- z i. 60a Spider Qrchis, Ofhrys
z 3. 39 „ X 4. Arantfera, x 1.
15 „ X 4.
16 „ X 4 40 Large White Helleborine, Ce- 60b „
^ ^
z 4, before and after phalanthera Fal- 61 Spotted Orchis, Orchis Ma-
17 „ culata, X 4
pollination. lens, z 4. .

18 Small White Butterfly 41 „ X 4. - 62 „ z 3.


'
Orchis, Habenaria 42 „ z 3. 63 ,, Fertilisation, 1.
77 Albida, z i. 43 Broad-leaved Helleborine, 64 „ „ 3.
Ei>ii>actis Lati- 65 „ „ 3
19 „ z f 4
20 „ z 1. folia, z 4. 66 „ ,.

z 44 z 2. «7 „ „ 5
21 „ 4. ,,

22 Dendrobium Bensons 45 .. r A 68 Early Purple Orchis. Orchis.


23 Dwarf Orchis, Orchis Ustu- 46 Lystrostackys Forcifata Mascula, X t

lata, X (W. Africa^ z 4, 33 X 4.


|.
24 Dwarf Dark-winged Orchis, 47 Ladv's Slipper Orchid, 70 Common Twayblade, Lis-
Orchis Vstulata. Cy-prifedium Calceolus, leva Ovata, x
35 Fly Orchis, Ofhrys Mui- X h 71 „ X 1 .

cifera. 47n „ 72 „ z 3.
X 47b Lady's Tresses, Sfiranthes 73 „ z 4, whole plant.
90. „ 2.
Twayblade,
1*7 Fly Orchis, Ofhrys Muz Antimali^y z 74 Heart leaved
-

cifera, x 4, before 48 Marsh Orchis, Orchis Lati- T.ittera Cordaia,


and after pollina foUa, X X 1.
ion. 49 „ X 1 75 „ X 4.
28 .
z 5. 76 Bulbofhyllum Barbige-
turn, X 8.
See also page 226.

PLANTS, &c.
Winter Aconite, Eranthis 93 Bluebell, Scilla Nutans, 108 Cowslip, Primula Veris.
Hyemalis. X i. 109 Mountain Crane’s - bill,
'8 „ »» X i 94 Common Borage, Bt^ago Geranium Pyrenaicum.
'"I Hem^ Agrimony,
- Eufa- Officinalis. no Shining Crane's-bill, Gera-
iorium Cannabinum. 95 Brooklime, "Veronica Becc’s- nium Lucidsum-
80 Alkanet, Anchusa Offici- bunga. 111 Crosswort »T Mugwort,
nalis. 96 Butcher’s Broom, Rusct<s Galium Crudale.
a Wood Anemone, Anemone Aculeatus. 112 Bulbous Crow's-foot, Ranun-
^emorosa, x 2. 97 Unbranched Bur - reed, culus BulhosHS,
82 Pasque Flower, Anemone Sfarganium Simflex. 113 Water Crow's-foot, Ranun-
Pulsatilla. 98 Celery - leaved Buttercup, culus Aquatilis.
83 „ » X 1. Ranunculus Sceleraf'^s. 114 „ e
Daffodil, Narcissus Pseudo-
a Wild Angelica,
^.ylvestris.
Angelica 99 White Campion,
V esfertina, x^.
Lyck*’.ts 115
Narcissus-
PA Water Avens, Geum Riviale. 100 Celandine, Chelidonin-'.n 116 Dandelion, T araxacum
86 Common Barberry, Berberis Mavus, X Densleon**-
'^t'loaris. 101 Common Centaury, Er>- 117 Common Elder, Sambacus
87 Wood Betony, Stachys Be- thraa Centaureum. Niger, x ^g.
•''nica, X i. 102 Chicory, Cickorium Intyhu*. 118 Dwarf Elder or Danewort,
88 Bilberry Whortleberry,
or 103 Chivies, Alltum ScHoeno- Sambucus Ebulus, z
^ '•fcinium Myttillus. frasnm. 119 Mountain Everlasting, An-
89 Common Bird's-foot, Orni- 104 Strawb 'ny-leayed Cinque- tennaria Dioic'i
*h^*'ns Per-busillus. Potentilla Fragari-
foil, 120 Ferns, Bracken, and Hart's
Mofto- astrum. tonguCj Pteris and Scolo-
90 Yellow Bird's-nest,
tro*a Hybofitys, Var 105 Common Cotton-grass, Erio- fendrtum.
Hir^utn. (Roth). fhoTum Polystachyon. 121 Ivy - leaved Toad -Flax,
91 Common Bistort, Polygonum 106 Yellow Corydalis, Corydalis Linaria Cymhalari'*
Lutea, X f. 122 Fleabane, Pulicaria Dysen-
Carda- 107 White Climbing Corydalis, terica.
92 Hairy Bitter-cress, 1

mino Hirsuta. (
Corydalis Clavicnlata. 123 Furze or Gorse, Ulsx Euro*
faus^
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 225

WILD FLOWERS — Continued


124 3road - leaved Garlick-, 157 Water ^
Mint, Mentha 189 Soap-wort, Safonaria Offici-
Allium Ursinum Aaualica. nalts.
125 Gipsy-wort, Lycofus Euro- 15S Monk's Hood, Aconitum 190 Common Solomon's Seal,
peeu^ Nafellus, Polygonatum Multi-
126 Goldilocks, Ranunculus 159 „ X 2, Flowers, in early fiovum.
Auricomuc aad late stages. 191 Wood Spurge, Euphorbia
127 Goose-grass or_ Cleavers, 160 ,, X 2, Flowers in sec- A mygdalotdes.
Galium Afarine. tion, early and late 192 Sweet-gale or Bog-myrtle,
<38 Common Guelder-rose, v t Si.ages. Myrica Gale.
burnum Ofului, 161 Black Mullein, Verbascum 193 Wild Service-Tree, Pyrus
T i-
Ntgrum. Tormhtalis, x L
\29 „ X 1. 162 Garlick Mustard, Sisym- 194 Sheep's Sorrel, Rumex Ace-
J30 „ X 2, Fertile Flowers. brium Alliaria. . iosella, female.
131 „ X 1, Cultivated. 163 Common Hedge- Musrard, 195 „ male.
133 Mouse ear Hawkweed,
- Sisymbrium O^cinale. 196 Wood Sorrel, Oxalis Aceto-
Hieracium Pilosella. 164 Great Nettle, Urtica Dioica. sella.
133 Hawthorn or May, Cra- 165 Red Dead-Nettle, Lamium 197 Lesser Spearwort, Ranuncu-
*aqus Oxyacanthus. Purpurieum, lus FlammuLa, x 4.
134 Green Hellebore, Heleborus 166 Common Nightshade, So- jgg
Viridis. lanum Nigrum. 199 Common
Speedwell, Veroni-
135 Henbane, Hyosciamus 167 Wildbeaked Parslejr, An- ca Officinalis, x 4.
Niger. thriscus Sylvestrts. 300 Germander Speedwell,
136 Grape - hyacinth, Muscari 168 Earth-nut Pea, Lathyrus Veronica Chamadrys.
Racemosum. Tuberosus. -'01. Iw - leaved Speedwell,
137 Ground - ivy, Nefeta 169 Whitlow _
Pepper - wort, Veronica Hederifolia.
Glechoma. Lipidium Dr aba. 202 Wall Speedwell, Veronica
138 Larkspur, Delphinium Sp. 170 Pilewort or Lesser Celan- Arvensis.
239 Lily of the Valley, ConvaU dine, Ranunculus Ficaria. 203 Spiked^ Star Bethlehem,
of
laria Majalis. 171 Primrose, Primula Vul- Ornithogalum Pyrenai-
140 May Lily, M aianthemum ga-<'is. cum, X

Bifolium, x L 172 Horse-radish, Cochlearia 304 Bog Stitchwort, Stellaria
141 Yellow Water-lily, Nuphar Armoracia. U lizinosa.
Lutea. 173 Yellow Rocket, Barbarea 205 Wood Strawberry, Fra-
143 White Water-lily, Nymphaa V ulgaris. graria Vesca.
Alba. 174 Christmas Rose, Heleborus 206 Common Tansy, Tanacetum
143 A Liverwort, Marckanchia Ni^er. Vulgate.
Palmata, x 1, male. 175 Common Dog-rose, Rosa 307 Hairy Tare, Vicia Hirsuta.
144 X 1, female. Canina. 208 Carline Thistle, Carlina

145 Lords and Ladies or Cuckoo- 176 Trailing Rose, Rosa Arven- Vulgaris.
Pint, Arum Maculatum. sis. 309 Creeping Thistle, Cnicus
146 Field Louse-wort, Pedicutaris 177 MeadowSaffron, Colckicum Arvensis.
Sylvatica. sAutumnale. 210 Wild Thyme, Thymus Ser-
147 Common Mallow, Malva 178 Flowering Rush, Butonus pyllum, X J.
Sylvestris. Umbellatus. 211 Slender Yellow Trefoil,
148 Musk Mallow (white 179 „ X 3. Trifolium Filiforme.
variety), Malva Moschata. 180 Large-flowered St. John’s- 212 Soft Knotted Trefoil, Tri-
149 Nodding Bur - marigold, wort, Hypericum Caly- folium StriatUTfi.
Bidens Cernua, x L cinum. 213 Bush Vetch, Vicia Sepium.
160 Marsh Marigold, Caltha 181 Sanicle, Sanicula Europcea. 314 Common Vetch, Vicia
Palustris, X k- Sativa,
161 Black Medick, Medicago 182 Rue-leaved Saxifrage, Saxi- 215 Violet, Viola Odorata.
T.ufulina. fraga Tridactylites. 216 Wood^ Violet, Viola Syl-
152 Field Melilot, Melilotus Ar- 183 Sea Holly, Eryngium Mari- vatica.
sensis, x. timum. 217 Water - cress. Nasturtium
153 Perennial or Dog's Mercury, 184 Sea Kale, Crambe Mari- Officinale.
'^ercurialh Perennis. tima. 218 Petty Whin, Genista
154 Wild Mignonette, Reseda 185 Sloe or Blackthorn, Prunus Anglica.
^..utea, S-binosa. 219 Vernal Whitlow - grass,
156 Common Milkwort, Polygala 186 Snakes-head, Fritillaria Draba Verna.
"^ulgaris.
I

Meleagris. 220 Rose-bay Willow Herb,


I

166 Sea Milkwort, Glaux Mari- 1


187 „ Epilobium Angustifoli-
t^ma. ,
188 Snow - drop, Galanthus um.
1
Nivalis. 330 Mountain Ash, Pyrus Aucu-
paria.
See also page 226.

AMENTIFER/E.
ffil The Alder, Alnus Gluti- 226 The Hazel, Corylus Avel- 233 The Black Poplar, Populus
* lana, x Nigra, X
r- 0 sa, X L 4.
cr.. L
332 „ X 1. 227 „ X 1 234 „ X IL
S33 The Beech, Fagus Syl- 328 The Hornbeam, Carpinus 335 The Willow, Salix Sp., x J.
ralica, x 4* j
Betulus, X.

fSA „ X 2. *

229 „ X 3. 237 Dwarf Silky Willow, Salix


235 The Silver Birch, Betula i
231 The Oak, Quercus Robur, Repens.
Albat X \
X i.
'
332 „ * 2
226 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers,

ORCHIDS AND WILD FLOWERS~(Con/inr,ed.)


ORCHIDS.
238 Frog Orchid, Habenaria 243 Heart-leaved Twey-blade, 2i7 Bird’s Nest Orchis, Neottia
viridis Listera cordata Nidus-avis
239 Bee Orchis, Ophrys (^ifera 244 Man Orchis, Aceras anthro- 248 Man Orchis, Aceras anthro-
240 MarsH Helleborine, Epipactis pophora pophora
pahistris 245 The Spotted Orchis, Orchis 249 Man Orchis, Aceras anthro-
241 Autumnal Lady’s Tresses, maculata pophora
Spiranthes autuinnalis 246 Lady’s Tresses, Spiranthes 250 Lady’s Slipper Orchid, Cypri-
21ii The Coral Root, Corallorrhiza autumnalis pedium calceolus
innata

WILD FLOWERS.
25L Water Pepper, Polygounm 280 The Hard Fern, Blechmim 307 Bird's-foot Trefoil, Lotus coi-
hydropiper spicant niculatus
2}2 Sheep’s Scabious, Jasione 281 Field Forget-me-not, Myosotis 308 Aster (Michaelmas Daisy)
montana arvensis 309 Wood Anemone, Anemone
2~3 The Daisy, Beilis perennis 282 Field Pansy, Viola tricolor nemorosa
254 Traveller’s Joy, Clematis 283 Wood Sage, Teucrium Scoro- 310 Snake’s Head, Fritillariu
v\talba. donia meleagris
255 Guelder Rose ,
Viburnum 284 Shepherd’s Purse. Capsella 311 Common Cotton Grass, Erio-
ot>ulus bursa-pa storis phorum polystachton
256 Greater Stitchwort, Stellaria 285 Great Burdock, Arctium 312 Common Tansy, Tanacetum
holostia Lappa Vulgate
257 Woodruif, Asperula odorata 286 Corn Marigold, Chrysanthe- 313 Cuckoo pint(in section, magni-
258 The Moschatel, Adoxa Mos- mum segetum fted), Arum macuiatum
chatellina 287 Groundsel, Senecio vulgaris 314 Tuberous Bitter Vetch, Lathy-
259 Arrow-grass, Triglochin mari- 288 Field Convolvulus, Convol- rtis macrorrhizus
timum vulus arvensis 815 Wayfaring Tree, Viburnum
260 The Autumnal Squill, ^cilla 289 Cromwell, L it ho s p e rmum Lantana
autumnalis ofji inalis 316 Wild Red Currant, Ribes
261 Spiny Rest Harrow, Ononis 290 Marsh Forget-me-not, Myoso- rubrum
spinosa tis palustus 317 Common Spurge Laure 1
262 Navelwort, Cotyledon Urn- 291 Devil’s Bit Scabious, Scabiosa Daphne Luureola
belicus succisa 318 Sea-bhght, Sueda maritima
263 The Coltsfoot, Tussilago Far- 292 Cross-leaved Heath, Erica 319 Lady’s Smock, Cardamine
fara tetralix pratensis
234 Marsh Gentian, Gentian a 293 Sea Wormwood, Artemisia 320 The Oak, Quercus r<'bur
Pneuntonanthe maritima 321 Mountain Bladder Fern
265 The Ciliated Heath, Erica 294 Lady s Mantle, Alchemilla Cystopteris montana
ciltaris vulgaris 322 Grass of Parnassus, Parnassia
266 Obione, Obione Portulacoides 295 Branched Bur-reed, Sparga- palustris
267 Herb Paris, Paris quadrifolta Ilium ramosum. 323 Callatriche, Callatriche palus-
268 Agrimony, Agrimonia Eupa 296 Male Flowers of Moss, Poly- tris
torium trichum juniperinum 324 Marsh Wort, Apium nodi-
269 The Bugle, Ajuga reptans 2S7 Wormwood, Artemisia Absin- fiorum
270 The Skull Cap, Scutellaria thium 325 Hedge Parsley, Caucalis
galericulata 298 Red Foxglove, Digitalis pur- Antkriscus
271 Dutch Clover, Trifolium purea 326 Columbine, A quilegia vulgaris
repens 299 Portland Spurge, Euphorbia 327 Pitcher Plant Leaves,. Nepen-
272 Red Bartsia, Bartsia Odontites Poitulandtca thes Masteriana
273 Master wort. Astrantia major 300 Lungwort, Pulmonaria offici- 328 Coral-wort, Dentaria bulbi/era
274 Wild Marjorum, Origanum nalis 32 J Scarlet Pimpernel, Anagallis
vulgar e 301 Sea Knotgrass, Poly gonum arvensis
275 Adder's Tongue, Ophioglossum Marit.mum 330 The Penny-royal, Mentha
vulgaium 302 Fir Club Moss, Lycopodium pulegium
276 White Stonecrop, Sedum Selago 331 The Great Dodder, Cuscuta
album 303 Creeping St. John's Wort, europoea
277 Tasteless Mountain Stonecrop Hypericum humifusum 332 Biting Yellow Stonecrop, Se-
Sedum sexanguliire 304 Sea Aster, Aster Tripolium dum acre
278 Enchanter’s Nightshade, Cir- 305 Cuckoo-pint (in section), A ? «»{ 333 Chalk Milkwort, Polygala
coea lutetiana macuiatum austriaca
279 Plants of a Marsh 306 The Common Valerian, Va-
leriana officinalis
For Slides of Flowers,'' by Natural Colour Photography, see Science Section 2 of
this Catalogue.

BWC WILD FLOWERS OF THE ENGLISH COUNTRYSIDE


Beautifully Coloured, 65. to 6s Qd. ; Plain Slides, 2s.* to 2s. Qd. each.
Typewritten Lecture 2s. 6d., or can be loaned with the Slides.
1 Hazel Catkins. 11 Sweet Violet. 21 Wood Spurge.
2 The Anemone. 12 Cowslip. 22 Wood Violet.
3 Marsh Marigolds. 13 Lady’s Smock. 23 The Blue Bell.
4 Lesser Celandine. 14 Early Purple Orchis. 24 White Nettle.
5 Wild Daffodils. 15 Green Winged Orchis. 25 Stinging Nettle.
6 Coltsfoot. 16 Water Crowfoot. 26 Common Vetch.
7 Butcher’s Broom. 17 Furze. 27 Ragged Robin.
8 Dandelion. 18 Broom. 28 May, Hawthorn, or White-
9^Cuckoo Pint. 19 The Primrose. thorn.
10 Stitchwort. 20 Wood Sorrel. 29 The Spotted Orchis.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 227

WILD FLOWERS OF THE ENGLISH COUNTRYSIDE.-C«nti»««J.


30 Twayblade. 39 Large Butterfly Orchis. 47 Yellow Water Lily.
31 Wild Strawberry. 40 Meadow Sweet. 48 White Water Lily.
32 Honeysuckle. 41 Rose Bay Willow Herb or 49 Bird’s Foot Trefoil.
33 Agrimony. French Willow. 50 Yellow Toadflax.
34 Foxglove. 42 Centaury. 51 Bird’s Nest Orchis.
35 Common Mallow. 43 Ragwort. 52 Devil’s Bit Scabious.
36 Wild Rose. 44 Heather. 53 Field Thistle.
37 Dog Daisy, Moon Daisy, Ox- 45 Cross Leaved Heath. 54 Sea Holly.
Eye Daisy or Marguerite. 46 Harebell. 55 Spear Plume Thistle.
38 Wild Pansy.

B M FLOWERS.
A Series of Direct Photographs.
Beautifully Painted, 6s. Plain Slides, 2s. each.
1 Arum Lily. Diehybia Spec- 23 Narcissi, Primula, Tulip, andj 46 Freesia
tahitis Azalea 47 Gilia Dichotoma
2 Azaleas.WreathofjWithmotto 24 Orchid 48 Nicotiana Sylvestris
“ Welco'i e” 25 Primroses 49 Pampas Grass
3 ,,
arranged in Vase 26 „ Chinese 50 Large Flowering Pentstemon
4 „ Freesia, and White 27 Primula 51 DwMrf White Pearl Pet mia
Roman Hyacinth 28 „ Coloured 52 Gem Phlox Drummondii
5 „ Narcibsi and Freesia 2^ „ arranged in Bow 53 Superb Double Pink
6 Cineraria 30 Roses 54 Double Giant Poppy
7 „ arranged in Bowl 31 Snowdrops 55 Wfiite Star Primula
8 ,,
arranged in Vase 32 Tulips 56 Mont Blanc Star Primula
9 n arranged in a tall Vase 33 „ in Vase 57 Large Flowered Salpiglossis
10 Cyclamen 58 Static! Incana. Silver Cloud
11 „ Tulips and White The following are published 59 Thalictrura Ad-antifolium
Roman Hyacinth by the kind permission of 60 Cliaratepeuce Diacantha (Fish
llaDahlias in Vase Messrs. Sutton and Sons, Bone Thistle}
12 Hyacinths Reading. 61 Giant White Verbena
13 White Roman Hyacinth 34 Supf-rb Achimenes 62 Double Zinnia
14 Imathopliydam Miniatum 35 -mperial Dwarf Blue Ageratmn The following are published
15 Lilies of the Valley 36 St. Brigid’s Anemone by the kind permission of
ISaLilium Auratum 37 Antirrhin-im Messrs. Cannell & Sons.
16 Narcis'i, Wreath of, with 38 Snowball Aster 63 Cineraria

motto “ Interval 39 (jant^ rbury Bells
64
17 Narcissi 40 Pure White Marguerite Carna- 65
18 ,, and Azalea tion 66 „
19 ,,
Lilies of the Valley, 41 Double Salmon Clarkia Carna- 67 „
and Tritelia tio.T .68 Primula
20 „ and Polyanthus 42 Convolvulus Major 69 Primulas
21 „ and Primulas 43 Michaelma-Dai«y 70 NewCnctus Dahlia
22 „ Primula Tulip, and 44 Delphinium Hybridum 71 Daisies open (day)
Azalea. 45 Brilliant Fringed Diantliu.s 72 „ closed )night{

73 A Cluster of Primroses. 85 Willow or Palm. 92 Grass and Clover Seed Clean-


74 Lilies. 86 Misletoe. ing Machinery.
75 Wild Rose. 87 Sweet William. 93 Interior of Laboratory at
76 May. Plant Breeding and Re-
By kind permission of Messrs.
77 Lilac. search Station.
78 Morelia Cherries. Sutton and Sons, Reading, 94 Seed Potato riddle.
79 White Horse Chestnut. 88 View of the Trial Seed Grouftds 95 Hand picking. Peas and
80 Quince. taken from the Air. Beans.
81 Plum. 89 Flower Seed Stockroom. 96 Cinerarias in Pavilion at
82 Cherry. 90 Farm Seed Order Room. Trial Grounds.
83 Pear. 91 Grass and Clover Seed Testing
84 Almond. Laboratory.

For Slides of Covent irden Market, see Industries, Section 7, Series ABL.

ABR ALPINE PLANTS-FIRST SERIES.


Illustrated Notes on the First and Second Series by Somekvile Hastinqs, price Is. each.
Beautifully Painted, 6s.; Plain Slides, 2s. 3d. each.
1 Narcissus-flowered Anemone. 8 Globe Flower. Trollius 15 Cold Milk-Vetch, x Phaca
Anemone Narcissifiora. L. Eurofaus. Frigida.
2 Alpine Anemone. Anemone 9 Two-flowered Violet, x J. 16 White Dryas. Dryas Octf-
Al-pina. Viola Biflora. petala.
3 Yellow Anemone. Anemone 10 Long-spurred Pansy. Viola 17 Mountain Avens, x Geum
Sulfurea. Calcarata. Montanum.
4 The Spring Anemone. 11 Wood-Pink. Dianthus Syl- 18 CoBweb House-leek. Sem-
Anemone Vernalis. vestris, Wulf. Pervivum Arachnoideum.
5 Pyrenean Crowfoot. Ranun- 12 Moss Campion. Silene 19 Mountain House-leek. Sem-
culus Pyrenaus. Acaulis. pervivum Montanum.
6 Aconite • leaved Crowfoot. 13 Wood Crane's-bill. Geranium 30 Purple Saxifrage. Saxifraga
Ranunculus Aconitifolius. Sylvaticum. Oppositifolia.
7 Alpine Crowfoot. Ranun- 14 Alpine Clover. Trifolium 21 White Mountain Saxifrage.
culus Alpestris. Alpinum. Saxifraga Aizoon.
228 NEWTON & CO., Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

ALPINE PLANTS— FIRST SERIES.— Continued.


22 Yellow Mountain Saxifrage, 35 Rusty - leaved Alpenrose. 48 Common Butterwort. Pin-
Saxifraga /iizoides. Rhododendron Ferru- guicula Alpina Cass.
23 Rough Saxifrage. Saxifraga gineum. 49 Alpine Butterwort.
Aspera. Pingui-
36 Yellow Gentian. Gentians, cula Vulgaris.
24 Furrowed Saxifrage. Saxi- Lutea. 50 Bird’s-eye or Mealy Primrose.
fraga Exarata. Vill. 37 Stemless Gentian. Gentiana Primula Farinosa.
25 Large Astrantia. Astrantia Acatilis. Gremli. 51 Viscous
Major.
Primrose. Primula
38 Short-leaved Gentian, x i. Viscosa. All.
26 Alpine Coltsfoot. Homogyne Gentiana Brachyphylla. 52 Alpine SnowbelL Soldanella
Alpina. Frol. Alpina
27 Mountain Everlasting, or 39 Alpine Forget-me-not, x 53 Dwar/^ Snowbell. Soldanella
Cat^s - foot.
Dioica, Gartn.
Antenaria My o s Otis Alfestrit. Pusilla. Baumg.
Schmidt. 54 Heart - leaved Globularia.
28 Musk Milfoil. Achillea Mos- 40 Alpine Toad-Flax. Linaria Globularia Cordifolia.
chata, Wulf. Alpina. Mill. 55 Reticulated Willow. Salix
29 Glacial Aronic. Aronicum 41 Rock Speedwell. Veronica Rrticulata.
Glaciate, Rckb. Saxatilis. facq. 56 Small White Butterfly Orchid
30 Arnica. Arnica Montana. 42 Whorled Lousewort. Pedicu- Cceloglossum Albidum.
31 Spiked Rampion. Phyteuma lar is V erticillata. H artm.
Spicatum, 43 Dull Red Lousewort. Pedi- 57 Spring Crocuses. Crocus
^ Scheuchzer’s Bell - flower. cttlaris Recutita.
44 Tuberous Lousewort.
V emus. Wulf.
Campanula Scheuchzeri, Pedi- 53 May Lily. Smifacina Bi-
Vill. cularis T uberosa. folia. Desf.
45 Leafy Lousewort, x Pedi- 59 Alpine Lily. Paradisia
33 Red Whortleberry or Cow- cular is Foliosa.
berry. Vaccinium Vitis
l.iliastrum Bert.
46 Yellow Lousewort. Pedicu- 60 White Veratrum. Veratrum
Idaa.
laris CEderi. Album,
34 Hairy - leaved Alpenrose. 47 Alpine Bartsia. Bartsia
Rhododendrum Hirsutum. Alpina .

ALPINE FLOWERS -SECOND SERIES.


Field Meadow Rue. Thalictrum foetidwn. 92 The Carpathian
CO The
62
Cudweed. Antennaria Car-
Hepatica. Anemone hepaiica. pathica,
The Glacier Crowfoot. Ranunculus glacialis. 9
93 The Alpine Ox-eye. Leucanthemum Alpinum.
64 The Alpine Columbine. Aquelegia Alpinum. 94 The Single-flowered Groundsel. Senecio uni-
65 The Common Monk’s-Hood. Aconiium Napelius.
flora.
66 The Hairy Rock-Cress. Arabis kirsuta. 95 The Mountain Cornflower. Centaurua mon-
67 The Mignonette-leaved Bitter-Cress. Cardamine tana.
resedifolia. 96 The Perennial Lettuce. Laciuca perennis.
68 The Toothwort. Dentaria digitata. 97 The Golden Hawk’s Beard. Crepis aurea.
69 The Mountain Penny-Cress. Tklapsi mon- 98 The Hemispherical Rampion. Phyteuma
tanum. hemisphaericum
Common Alpine Cress. Hutchinsia Alpina.
.

'
99 Phyteuma betonicaefolium.
Parnassus. Parnassia palustris. 100 The Bearded Bell-flower. Campanula barhata.
Milkwort. Polygala chamaebuxus. 101 The Fissured Bell-flower. Campanula excisa.
Creeping Gypsophila. Gypsophila repens. 102 The Dwarf Bell-Flower.
74 The Nottingham Catchfly. Campanula pusilla.
Silene nutans. 103 The Mount Cenis Bell-Jower. Campanula
Sedum-like Cherleria. Cherleria sedoides. Cenisia.
76 Ju®
oc Ihe Field Mouse-ear Chickweed. Cerastium 104 The Spiked Bell-flower.
arvense.
Campanula thyrsoidea
105 The Creeping Azalea. Azalea procumbens.
12.
Mountain Trefoil. Trifolium montanum. 106 The Purple Gentian. Gentiana purpurea.
78 The Brown Trefoil. Trifolium badium. 107 The Bladder Gentian. Gentiana utriculosa.
79 The Alpine Rose, ^osa Alpina. 108 The Dwarf Forget-me-Not. Eritrichium nahum.
80 Fleischer’s Willow Herb. Epilobium Fleischeri, 109 The Great Yellow Rattle. Rhinanthus mafor.
Perennial Knawel. Seleranthns perennis 110 The Alpine Thyme. Calamintha Alpina.
Qo
Annual Stonecrop. Seduni annuum. 111 The Large Flowered Self-heal.
oo A^^
83 The Brunella grandi
Ihick-Leaved Stonecrop. Sedum dasy- flora.
phillum. 112 The Mountain Germander. Teucrium mon-
Moss-like Saxifrage. Saxifraga bryoides. tanum.
A^^ Wedge-leaved
Qc The
85 Saxifrage. Saxifraga cunei- 113 The Glacier Androsace. Androsace glacialis.
folia: 114 The Alpine Bastard Toad-Flax. Thesium
83 The Round-Leaved Saxifrage. Saxifraga rotundi- Alpinum.
folia. 115 The Marsh Orchis. Orchis palustris.
87 The Alpine Aster. Aster Alpina. 116 The Fragrant Orchis. Gymnadenia conopsea.
Alpine Daisy. Bellidastruni Michelii. 117 The Butterfly Orchis. Habenaria, bifolia.
on Au^
Au
nn The
Cudweed. Gnaphalium supinum. 118 The Lady’s Slipper Orchis. Cypripedum cal-
90 Northern Cudweed. Gnaphalium nor- ceolus.
'
vegicum. 119 The Turk’s-Cap Lily. Lilium jdartagon.
91 The Edelweiss. Leontopodium Alpinus. 120 The Autumn Crocus. Colchicum autumnale.

BMP SOME BRITISH FUNGI.


Coloured Slides, 6s. 6(Z,*; Plain Slides, 2s. each.
Typewritten Lecture by Miss. M. U. Clarke, Price 2s. 6d., or can be loaned
with the Slides.
1 Mycelium. Mycena pura, showing specialised form of broad
2 Myceliura. gill.
3 Amanita Phalloides. 10 Collybia radicata.
4 Amanita rubescens. 11 Hydrophorus puniceus.
5 Lepiota rachodes. k, 12 Agaricus (Clitocybe), giganteus.
6 Armillarla melles. 13 Pleurotus ostrealus.
7 Tricholoma terreum. 14 Pleurotus ostrealus, Mature pilei.
8 Mycena pura. 15 Cantharelius aurantiacus.
43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 229

SOME BRITISH Continued.

16 Agaricus campestris. 40 Stereura purpureum.


17 Agaricus campestris, advanced stage. 41 Clavaria vermicularis.
18 Agaricus arvensis. 42 Clavaria cristala.
19 Hypholoma sublateritius. 43 Auricularia raesenterica.
20 Hypholoma sublateritius, showing detail. 44 Auricularia mesenterica, detail.
21 Coprimes atramentarius. 45 Tremella folicea. .

22 „ ,,
detail life size. 46 ,, ,, showing detail.
23 „ ,,
Mature cap decomposing 47 Tremella fimbriata.
24 ,, comatus. 48 Lycoperdon gemmatum.
25 Boletus chrysenteron. 49 Lycoperdon peslatum.
26 Bolyporus squannosus. 50 ,, gemmatum and L. echinatum.
27 „ „ showing cap large scale. 51 Mycelium of Puff Ball, showing first stage of
28 ,, ,,
showing cap underside. growth underground.
29 „ ,,
* showing its evolution. 52 Ithyphallus impudicus. The *' egg ” of.
30 Specimen of imbricated Polyporus. 53 „ The stem.
31 Polyporus epilencus. 54 „ Its natural habitat.
32 Fomes applanatus. 55 Peziza vesiculosa.
33 Fomes applanatus on blasted tree. 56 Peziza badia.
34 Polystictus veluninus. 57 Otidea aurantia.
35 „ „ showing cap. 58 Xylaria Hypoxylon. Example of Ascophore.
36 Poria vaporia. 59 Xylaria polymorpha.
37 ,, ,, extending down bark of living 60 Bulgaria polymorpha.
beech-tree. 61 Bulgaria polymorpha on oak log.
38 Peniphora rosea. 62 Cordyceps militaris. Ascigerous growth.
39 Peniphora querina. 63 Cordyceps militaris, extended clubs.

VQ BRITISH FUNGI.
ESCULENT, NON-EDIBLE AND POISONOUS SPECIES.
Taken by W. Saville-Kent, F D.S., F.Z.S., author of the “Great Barrier Reef,” and
“ Naturalist in Australia ” Series.
P. signifies Poisonous, and Ed. Edible in the fol'owing List.
Beautifully Painted, 65. Qd. Plain Slides, 2s. 6d. each.
61
Ord. Agaricineae. 36 Fistuliua hepatica. Beef-steak Fungus, Ed.
1 Amanita phalloides 37 Polyporus betulina juv.
muscarius jnv., the Fly Agaric, P. 38 ,, „ ad.
2
39 Merulius lachrymans, “ Dry-Rot Fungus ”
,,
3 ,, „ ad
4 Lepiotaprocerusi«v.,the Para«ol Mushroom, Pd. Ord. Hydneee.
ad. (central fig.)
5 ,,

6 Tricholoma nudum, Lilac Agaric, Ed.


40 Hydn m repandum, Ed.
41 ,, crinaceus
7 Clitocybe flaccidus
8 „ nebulosus, Ed. Ord. Thelephorese.
9 Laccaria laccata, Amethystine Agaric 42 Thelphora laoifiiaia
10 Collybia maculatus, “Cream and Nutmeg” 43 Polysi.tuB versicolor
Agaric 44 Auricularia mesentirica
11 Pholiota squarroauB, Shaggy Agaric 45 Tremellodon gelatinosum
12 „ aureus, G Idea Agaric
13 Stropharia mruginosus, Verdigris Agaric, P. Ord. Clavarieae.
14 AgaricuH campestris, Common Mushroom, Ed. 46 Clavaria rugosa
15 Hypholoma fasoicularis 4.7 „ cinerea
16 L -nzites b tulina 48 „ pistlllaris
17 Cortinarius sanguineus, Blood-red Agaric 49 Calocera viscosa and Xylaria hypoxylon
18 Ilygropborus pratensis, Ed. 50 Sparassis orispa
19 ,, virgineus, Ed.
20 ,, ooccineus Ord. Tremellineae.
21 ,, obrusseus Tremella mesenterica
22 L^ctarius vellereus and subdulois (small), Milk Ord. Phalloideae.
Mushrooms 52 Ithyphallus impudicus, the Stinkhorn Fun
28 Bussula delica gus, P.
24 ,, alutacea, Ed. 53 successive
,, „
25 „ drimeia, P. 64 ,, phases
,,
26 „ emetioa, P. 55 Mutinus caiiinus, the Lesser Stinkhorn
27 Cantharellus cibarius, Chantarelle, Ed.
28 „ tubaeforrais Ord. Lycoperdaceae.
29 Marasmius oreades, Fairy-ring Champignon, Ed. .56 Lycoperdon gemmatum. Common Puff-ball
30 Panus stypticus 57 Scleroderma verrucosa. Scaly Puff-ball
31 Pleurotus ulmarius
Ord. Hymenogastriee,
Ord. Polyporeae. 58 Melanogaster variegatus, “Red Truffle,” Ed
32 Boletus bovinus
33 „ chrysenteron S.CI. Discomycetes.
34 ,, edulis, Ed. 59 Leotia lubriea, Slimy Morell
35 ,, soaber, Ed. 60 Peziza aurantia

ADDITIONAL SLIDES.
ClPluprotus ostreatus (Oyster mushroom) 67 Clavaria aurea
62 P.eurotus mit's 68 Caiocera yiscosa
63 Poly’ orus csesius f9 Helvelia crispa (curled morell)
64 Stereum nirautum 70 Peziza vesiculosa
65 Craterellus quercina 71 Geoglossum mirsutum
66 Clavaria rugosa, yar.
The handbooks of British Fungi, by Dr. M. 0. Cooke and Mr. Worthington Smith.
230 NfiWTON & Co., Ltd., Lantern Slide LublisLefS.

AKV TOADSTOOLS AT HOME.


Beautifully Painted., 6s. 6<i. Plain Slides, 2s. M. each.
,•

FIRST SERIES.
Text Book, by Somerville Hastings, Is. net.
1 The Common Mushroom, Agaticus {Psalliota) 27 The Bay Psilocybe, Agaricus (Psilocybe) spa-
campestrii. diceus.
2 The Blusher, Agaricus (Amanita) fubescens. 28 I he Brown Ink-Cap, Coprinus fuscesceus.
3 The Panther-Cap, Agaricus (Amanita) pan- 29 The Imperial, Cortinarius violaceus.
therinus. 30 The Paxil, Paxillus involutus.
4 The Panther-Cap, Agaricus (Amanita) pan- 31 The Slayer, Lactarius- rujus.
therinus. 32 The Woolly Milk Mushroom, Lactarius tor-
6 The Solitary Toadstool, Agaricus (Amanita) minosus.
solitarius. 33 The Slimy Lactar, Lactarius blennius.
6 The Grisette, Agaricus (Amanita) vaginatus. 34 The Emetic Russule, Russula emetiea.
7 The Grey Parasol, Agaricus (Lepiota) rachodes. 35 The Many-coloured Russule, Russula chamce
8 The Grey Parasol, Agaricus (Lepiota) rachodes. leonlina.
9 The Stump-Tuft, Agaricus (Armillaria) melleus. 36 The Champignon orFairy-ring- toadstool,
10 The Beech-tuft, Agaricus (Armillaria) mucidus.
Marasmius oreades.
11 The Beech-tuft, Agaricus (Armilaria) mucidus. 37 The Champignon or Fairy-ring Toadstool,
12 The Lurid Tricholome, Agaricus (tricholoma) Marasmius oreades.
luridus. 38 The Wood Woolly-foot, Marasmius peronatus.
13 The Muscat, Agaricus (Tricholoma) albellus. 39 The Summer Boletus, Boletus astivalis.
14 The Soap-scented Tricholome, Agaricus (Tri- 40 The Variegated Boletus, Boletus variegatus.
choloma) saponaceus. 41 The Vegetable Beef-steak or Oak-tongue, Fis-
15 The Field Darkie, Agaricus (Tricholoma) gram- tulina hepatica.
mopodius. 42 The Giant-tuft, Polyporus' gigdnteus.
16 The Rooting-shank, Agaricus (Collybia) radi- 43 Dryad’s Saddle, Polyporus squamosus.
catus. 44 The Common Polyporus, Polyporus versicolor.
17 The Leaf-bane, Agaricus (Collybia) dryophilus. 45 The Horn-of-Plenty, Craterellus cornucopioides
18 The Oyster of the Woods, Agaricus (Pleurotus) 46 The Rat’s Paw, Clavaria cinerea.
ostreatus. 47 The Wrinkle-twig, Clavaria Rugosa.
19 The Prickly-cap, Agaricus (Pholiota) squarro- 48 The Stinkhorn, Phallus impudicus.
sus. 49 The Stinkhorn (with flies eating muscus).
20 The Soft Crepidotus, Agaricus (Crepidotus) Phallus impudicus.
mollis. 50 The Dog-stinkhorn, Mutinus caninus.
21 The Red Pratelle, Agaricus (Psalliota) cam- 51 A Common Puff-ball, Lycoperdon perlatum.
pestris, var rujescens. 52 The Common Earth-ball, Scleroderma vulgare.
22 The Wood Mushroom, Agaricus (Psalliota) syl- 53 The Earth-star (with some young puff-balls),
vaticus. Geaster seriscus.
23 The Green Stropharia, Agaricus (Stropharia) 54 The Bird’s-Nest, Crucibulum vulgare.
ruginosus. 55 The Purple Jelly, Coryne sarcoides.
24 The Sulphur-tuft, Agaricus (Hypholoma) jasci- 56 The Common Morel, Morchella esculenta.
cutaris. 57 The Black Potato, Daldinia Concentrica.
25 The Sulphur-Tuft, Agaricus (Hypholoma) jasci- 58 The Orange Elf-cup, Peziza aurantia.
cularis. 59 The Black Bulgar, Bulgaria inquinans.
26 The Ground-Cap, Agaricus (Psilocybe) cano- 60 A Myxomycete, Tubulina cylindrica.
brunneus.

SECOND SERIES.
Text Book, by Somerville Hastings,. Is. net.
61 The Scarlet Fly-cap, Agaricus (Amanita) Mus- 79 The Snowdrop Hygrophorus, Hygrophorus
carius. Niveus.
62 The Wood Blewit, Agaricus (Tricholoma) Nu- 80 The True Chantarelle, Cantharellus Cibarius.
das. 81 The False Chantarelle, Cantharellus Auran-
63 The Cream Cot, Agaricus (Clitocybe) Dealba- tiacus.
tus. 82 The Funnel Chantarelle, Cantharellus Tuba
64 The Trumpet Clitocybe, Agaricus (Clitocybe) formis.
Tuba. 83 The Styptic Sprout, Panus Stypticus.
65 The Winter Clitocybe, Agaricus (Clitocybe) 84 The Birch Lenzites, Lenzites Betulina.
Brumalis. 85 The Flaccid Lenzites, Lenzites Flaecida.
66 The Spotted Collybia, Agaricus (Collybia) Macu- 86 The Saturnine Cortinarius, Cortinarius Satur-
latus. ninus.
67 The Little Cap, Agaricus (Mycena) Galericu- 87 The Silvery Cortinarius, Cortinarius Argen-
latus. tatus.
68 The Violet Cap, Agaricus (Laccarta) Laccata. 88 Shaggy-Caps, I., Coprinus Comatus.
69 The Tawny-tuft, Agaricus (PhoUota) Spectabilis. 89 Shaggy-Caps, II., Coprinus Comatus.
70 The Dung Stropharia, Agaricus (Stropharia) 90 Shaggy-Caps, III., Coprinus Comatus.
Merdaria. 91 The Edible Boletus, Boletus Edulis,
71 The Tufted Psathyrella, Agaricus (Psathyrella) 92 The Yellow Boletus, Boletus Flavus.
Disseminatus. 93 The Large Pine Polyporus, Polyporus
72 The Black Russule, Russula Nigricans. Schweintzii.
73 The Scorched Russule. Russula Adusta. 94 The Varnished Polyporus, Polyporus Lucidus.
74 The Brazen-faced Russule, Russula Ochroleuca 95 The Manna of the Woods, Poria Hibernica.
76 The Dirty Lactar, Lactarius Tiirpis. 96 The Sweet Trametes, Trametes Suaveolenes.
76 The Woolly White Lactar, Lactarius Vellereus. 97 The Jelly-Rot, Merulius Molluscus.
77 The Parrot Hygrophorus, Hygrophorus Psit- 98 The Urchin of the Woods, Hydnum Repandum
tacinus. 99 The Vein Crust, Phlebia Vaga.
78 The Melon Hygrophorus, Hygrophorus Praten- 100 The Hairy Stereum, Stereum Hirsutum.
si*. 101 The Purple Stereum, Stereum Purpureum.

43, Museum Street, London, W.C.l. 231

TOADSTOOLS AT HOME continued.

102 The Bright Brown Stereura, Stereum Spadi- 111 The Jelly Tooth, Tremellodon Gelattnosum.
ceum. 112 The Sticky Calccera, Caloeera Viseosa.
103 The Wrinkeld Stereum, Stereum Rugosum. 113 The Common Helvella, Helvella Crispa.
104 The Crested Thelephora, Thelephora Cristata 114 The Lizard-Tuft, Leotia Lubrica.
105 The Sparassis, Sparassis Crispa. 115 The Wandering Elf-Cup, Feziza Applanata.
106 The Pillar Puff ball, Lycoperdon Gemmatum. 116 The Shield Piezza, Peziza Scutellata.
107 The Pear-Shaped Puff-ball, Lycoperdon Pyr»- 117 The Candle-Snuff Fungus, Xylaria Hypoxylon.
forme. 118 The Devil’s Fingers, Xylaria Polymorpha.
108 The Tall Puff-ball, Lycoperdon Saccatum, 119 The Pitchy Crust, Ustulina Vulgaris.
109 The Earth-Star, Ceaster Bryantii. 120 The Fairies’ Pin-Cushion, Reticularia Lyco-
110 The Jew’s Ear, Hirneola Auricula-] udce Vel perdon.
Auricularia Sambucina.

AKU TREES—THEIR FORMS AND BRANCHING.


An entirely new series ol Slides, chiefly from Nature, with a most interesting Lecture.
By Ealph Mollet.
As given to the School Nature Study Union, December 6th, 1912.
Plain Slides, 2s. each.
Typewritten Lecture, 3s. 6d. ;
or can be loaned with the Slides for 6d.

1 Title Slide. 27 Protection of lime-tree bole by shoots.


2 Leaf-mosaic of ivy {Hedera helix). 28 Effect of proximity^ on tree-form.
3 ,, „ mulberry {M"ius «igrn), 29 A larch-wood (Larix europesa)^
4 ,, „ lime {Tilia argentea var. 80 “‘'leHiiing ot bole” of Scots pine.
canesceus). 31 Bole of Scots pine.
5 “ Terrace ’*
branch ot cedar (Cedrus hbani). 32 A pine-wood.
6 Diagram of development of a sapling into 33 Pine-crowns from below.
typical tree forms. 34 A wood on a windy promontory.
7 Example —
of conical form ^Turkey oak {Quercus 35 Wind-pruned hawthorns (Crattsgus oxyaeaniha).
cerris). 36 Marble-galls on oak (caused by Cynips koUart),
^
8 „ crown—old horse-chestnut
domed 37 Oak-apples.
(/^seulus hippocastanum). 38 Abortion of twig of lime-tree.
9 „
nut.

cylindroid form young horse-chest- 39 “ Witches ’-brooms ” on hawthorn
Exoaseus erateegi).
(caused by

10 „ cylindroid form Lawson —


cypress 40 Weeping willow {Salix babylontca).
{ChamcBcyparis laivsoniana). 41 Branches of weeping willow.
11 Comparison of mode of growth of leading-shoots 42 Weeping birch {Jietula alba var. pendula).
of wych-elm {Ulmus glabra) and 43 Weeping box (Hi'xu sewpervirens var, prftd ula).
sugar-pine (Pinus lamhertiana). 44 Weeping beech (Faguj sylvatica var. pendula).
12 Young Austrian Pine {Pinus laricio). 45 Lombardy poplar (Populus nigra).
13 Diagram of mode of development in which 46 Diagram of fastigiate branching
position of leading-shoot is 47 Fasiifiate branch! 'g of Lombardy poplar.
usurped by lateral-shoots. I
48 Fastigiate branching of Lawson cypress.

14 Example ^young horse-chestnut. 49 Fastigiate yew {• axvs hac- oui var. fasmi\a*a).

15 Example old apple-tree {Pyrus tnalus). \
50 Fastigiate or cypress oak {Quercus pedunculata
16 Evolution of “ umbrella ’’-form illustrated by var. fastigiata).
Scots Pine {Pinus sylvestris). 51 Silky willow {Salix petiolaris) growing as shrub.
17 A Symmetrical tree (after Ruskin). 62 The birch growing as a shrub.
18 Long-shoots and dwarf-shoots of wild cherry 63 The elder {Sambucus nigra) as a tree.
{Prunus avium). 54 Diagram of old horse-chestnut branch.
19 Three-years’ growth of twig of lime {Tilia 55 Characteristic branch of horse-chestnut.
europeea). ^ 56 Terminal twigs of horse-chestnut branch. f
SO Dormant buds on horse-chestnut twigs. 57 Horse-chestnut branches.
21 Dormant buds on trunk of red oak Quercus 58 Tortuous branches of oak.
rubra). 59 Twig of oak showing origin of tortuous
22 Coppice in winter. branches.
23 Three stages of growth of sweet-chestnut coppice 60 Crooked litac-twig.
(La'^tanea ativa). 61 Tortuous branching of purple willow {Salix pur-
24 Mixed coppice ,in summer. purea).
25 Pollard willows {'>o.lix fiaeilis). 62 Diagram illustrating “ fountain ” branching.
26 Suckers at base of common elm {Ulmus cam- 63 Fountain branching of hawthorn.
festris). '

64 Fountain branching of Philadelphus taiifolius

See also a lecture on “The Herb yielding- leed, and the Tree yielding fruit,” page 222.

HIRE OF SLIDES.
For terms and Conditions see page 234.

NOTICE.
Messrs. Newton & Co., Ltd., beg to announce that all the Lantern Slides published
in this catalogue are strictly copyright.
The Royalties due in every case are included in the prices quoted, the payment of
which confers on the purchaser the right of exhibiting these Slides anywhere in public
or in private, but on no account must the pictures be copied either on paper or glass, or
in any other way.
;

232 NEWTON & CO.. Ltd., Lantern Slide Publishers.

BL REMARKABLE TREES AND PLANTS.


Some from Pictures, some from Photographs.
Beautifully Tainted, 6s. Qd. Plain Slides, 2s. each, except
lohere otherwise marked.
1 The Great American Aloe. 25 Cocoa-pods from Adivinanza 43 Grass Trees of Australia.
2 The Flowering Aloe. Estate, Trinidad.
3 Allspice 44 Gutta Percha Trees, Natives
(Black Pepper of 26 Coffee Plant. collecting the Sap.
Jamaica). 27 Liberian Coffee Plant. 45 Indiarubber Tree.
4 Alpine Rose in Bloom. 28 White Cotton Tree, one of 46 Jack Tree, Attocarfus
5 Amphora Plant. the only trees in Ceylon
in-
6 Apple Tree in Bloom. tegrifolia,
which loses its foliage. 47 Sacred Lotus
7 Fruit and Flower of the of the
29 Cotton Plant, Flowers and Egyptians,
Eve's Apple. Pods.