Based on what you’re referring to, there are two possible terms you could apply to a score with missing / hidden measures and staves.
In Richard’s example of a score in the “French tradition”, staves without music are omitted to save space and page turns. However, there are rules about how / and when it is done to avoid a disorienting score reading experience. This type of score is sometimes referred to as an “abbreviated score” but more commonly referred to as a “consolidated score”.
As in the case of your specific example where individual measures without music are missing, that type of score is referred to as a “cutaway score” as the omissions are so individual it’s almost as if they have been “cut-away” by a pair of scissors.
This type of notation is an extension / variation on the type Richard showed. The intent is to show musical relationships more clearly, which, during the mid-20th century, was becoming an increasingly difficult proposition. This type of notation rose to prominence in the 1960s-70s and and by today’s standards has fallen out of fashion / favor. There are still many, many contemporary scores that use elements of this notation, albeit in a more reserved / conservative way.