The Horn Bug

C. V. Riley
1878 Scientific American  
Jcitutifit 1\tuttiCllU. 2 4 9 the "razor backs" of the past generation having given r THE PHILADELPHIA LAWN MOWERS. I rus� brown. It transforms in the autumn, within the decayplace to improved breeds. In northern Texas the best We illustrate herewith two forms of an improved lawn I ing wood upon which it feeds, to a bluish white pupa, in strains of Chester White, Essex, Berkshire, etc., are be-mower, which is claimed to run easily, work efficiently, and i which the front pair of legs of the
more » ... of legs of the future beetle are thrown ing propagated. In this connection it is noticeable that to be strongly and durably constructed. Fig. 1 represents I ' forward under the head, and the horns are plainly visible on the immense enlargement of swine products, without any the 672' inch driving wheel machine, of which five sizes are I top. It remains in the pupa state only about two weeks. adequate evidence of equivalent decrease in the rate made, suitable for large and small lawns. The construction
doi:10.1038/scientificamerican04201878-249a fatcat:to25dk2dxba3vldjrdhte4i4ce