The Insect pest survey bulletin

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Material Information

Title:
The Insect pest survey bulletin
Physical Description:
v. : maps ; 26 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine
Publisher:
Bureau of Entomology, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
monthly, mar-nov. plus annual[1926-]
monthly, apr.-nov.[ former 1922-1925]
monthly, may-nov.[ former 1921]

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Insect pests -- Periodicals   ( lcsh )
Entomology -- Periodicals   ( lcsh )
Genre:
serial   ( sobekcm )
federal government publication   ( marcgt )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (May 1, 1921)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Vol. 14, no.9 issued only as a supplement..
Issuing Body:
Vols. for May 1, 1921-1934, issued by the U.S. Bureau of Entomology; 1935- by the U.S. Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine.
General Note:
"A monthly review of entomological conditions throughout the United States" (varies slightly).
General Note:
Includes annual summary starting in 1926.
General Note:
Includes some supplements.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 030368280
oclc - 08816534
lccn - sn 86033699
Classification:
lcc - QL1 .I56
System ID:
AA00023228:00003

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page i
        Page ii
    Outstanding entomological features of August, 1921
        Page 185
        Page 186
    Cereal and forage crop insects
        Page 187
        Page 188
        Page 189
        Page 190
        Page 191
        Page 192
    Miscellaneous cereal and forage insects
        Page 193
        Page 194
    Fruit insects
        Page 195
        Page 196
        Page 197
        Page 198
        Page 199
        Page 200
        Page 201
        Page 202
    Truck crop insects
        Page 203
        Page 204
        Page 205
        Page 206
        Page 207
        Page 208
        Page 209
        Page 210
        Page 211
        Page 212
        Page 213
    Forest and shade-tree insects
        Page 214
        Page 215
        Page 216
        Page 217
        Page 218
    Southern field crop insects
        Page 219
        Page 220
        Page 221
        Page 222
        Page 223
        Page 224
        Page 225
        Page 226
    Back Cover
        Page 227
        Page 228
Full Text









THE INSECT P'. ? SURVEY
B U LL r T N .



A monthly review of e-ooIlgical co ~ i~d ns throughout the United States.




















Volume 1. Septc:l; 1, 1921. Number 5.


BUREAU OF ENTOMOLOGY

UNITED STATES

DEPARTMENT OF AG R I C U LTURE AND

THE STATE E N TOMOLOGICAL

AGENCIES COOPERATING.


















-Y I')', T
OUTS TI ]ID 4 4, .4 1 OF jCUZT,1921

of the r-io --Ith IJ--,
of t' cctj-ol I-the tern- t ti. L
havo bt en c"
produL iE.-L:-)n sJ.nce 1j; t, i,, S c ard i-17.t,- IT, r ncre i-,i 150 "U rS 2S 110711 Allt.Lc-Lp,-Aed, the cro,,-, beinf.; lez7s thrn onic-'L the nor=ql.

The Ne,7 Y,:,r!-, si-an f) y survey, r c, ju,,- t b-, n rGe- i.-"-(.d, Shov s an -.;-eraCe ini -o f'(,r ,.he -)",r (-I .-IT., r.,
from 0.44per cent in Monroe CouiiII-y to iGI., per cent in

T'je jointvorm fif-0-d-ob3ervation StRtion--, of tl'i- E,,Arc-,7 u of Entomology rer.ort C, decrease in -,s co.ycar in Indiann and aboulk, the I*aZXI infest""ti-on Fl-, r,. rlr in in Z;

The couple, cricket has anlDoared in thr(.,A nin- nui-.br.r,-% in
parts of 14onta-na and tho V)rmn cr--Lclcet has bet:n re-)orted s occur -ing in destructive numb--rs in Colorado.

The Governor of Ccorad-a h; ,s authorized tie emponditure of
010,,000 to combaill- a -,.rcry serious ciitbn ,,ak, of V"o grk-sz..oP,)0.r in Puablop El Paso, Crowloy, and Lincoln Counti,:. *

Seven nev tormshi:-I, s --n '71 17al-11r, and two tov;nslai )s and
ands in Di: ,,) Eric, in Uilo, ace. n inoun to be i-n rost, d by tl, o European corn borer.

The alfalfa cater-)-Illar is worne than it Ia.'s bccn durinthe past five years in -of onc--I-ourtll of
the third and foiirth cutting ;z 'L as 1%-on

An outbreak of the vnIvict bean c-0-crA.Ilar in Florida has
been reportc-cl, but the seriousness of the outubmak is not yc t cvie, nt.

35-










-136
The codling moth is reported as being seriously abundant in parts of Vew York State on apple, and pears in Genesec County are 100 per cent infeited. This pest is less numerous than usual in Illinois and Idaho.

The apple and thorn skcleitonizer, which was discovered in Connecticut last year, is spreading rapidly

The Colorado potato buetle is reported as being very serious in Wisconsin and parts of New York and the apple leafhopper is appearing for the first tine in Visconsin as a limiting factor in potato production. This pest is also very destructive in Minnesota and parts of New York.

Massachusetts, New York, and Wisconsin report the onion crop as dedidedly damaged by onion thrips this year.

The fall vwebvorm is core numerous than usual this year
in Massachusetts, Connecticut, Delavare, Indiana, M-ryland, Nebraska, and isconsin.

An unusually serious outbreak of the bagworm is reported
from Kansas. This pest is core numerous than usual in Arkansas and locally destructive in New York and Pennsylvania.

A heavy flight of the gipsy moth is reported from Auburn,Maine.

The infestation of households by fleas in the Middle West
has apparently abated, but a new series of outbreaks is now being reported from New England.

The nosefly is reported from New York, Texas, and California qnd the sucking goat louse is very seriously affecting the kid crop in Texas.








INSECT P.'rST SURVEY BU LLET IN



Vo 1. 1 ember 1, 1921



C E F 1, A L A N D F 0 1,, G S-Ij G 14 0 P 1 k, C T S

A'2

HESISL .N destructor S." 7111

New York C. E. Crosby (survey Ar 1(d21). "Hessi-n fly ,,,ur: Jy -, as carried
on in 3.5 cou-atics in -i.Tevi York I"Apte, ll j i'n t1i-o %,, s-torn of
the S-' -te, ai,.d 2 in the it of th. ao il o
,-.c1,a,,,e j.nf': station foi: 15 cja-,-AiCS 5.24 01: o(-;nt. T'4ie
county infc-ct---.ion wa s as f o 1 lo ;s
Per cent Per cent Per c(, -,t
NiaEara 8. 80 yot-jng - 410 Seneca - o") 5
El i C -.10 11onroe - .44 C'-' "Yul-a
Orl( ,ns -IU60 7"Calyno - 8.70 T
Lixin,fston- 2.60 Ontayio - 2.30 Ulst -r -
Genesee -4.11 Yates 1'0 Columbiz 9.t70

Indiana J. J. Davis (Au Zust 16) "rPhe Hessian f ly is su ffi ici ent ly
abundant in -.11 par t s o f 1n-iar-;2. t o 11 f o r ia I ;iLf :- rt s on
the part of the entwaolr-,i. -O-: to uni-01 -.:.l in
soviing neat after -,cctkr is bc-ir-- ir.-ued
and siifficient publi,- J',- 11. be nev s-pay ,-;- 3 r-nc!
C 0 unt y a g e, nt s t o i r, U"-" 01 c 0 0 -, e -C 41 o n, ll
paign the entomolo-j,.,,tq of 4 e Slr .te 1,z- i nrr tre a ss 1 s t j n- e
and coo"-)erati on of the Feder, 1 ent-omclotj.sts Ioc .ted in t-..o territory.11

Illinois 14. P. Flint (j-uc-ust 18). 11T-'-.)uThou+1 the p-i:t of t1lo St Ao
pupaxia are ccarco i-i t7,:- IL-=o, ,f e a fcv, o", the
western counties the River where flies are
abundant* tt

Orogon L. P. Rockv7ood st 13), 11T-cre has been more lGd-in t
in the Vallci,, ii fields rodcrAoly bv llc-s-ian
fly tLan uzii J. ThiE t o thle Of stl cn ;
northv,,esterll, vintaz durj.n7 J-3.ly, One fLzmer re-,-)o:7tS L .s rrucl- Ls
one-third of his cio-o

MEAT IMIDGE (Contarinia tritici Eirby)

New York G. E. Smith (July 16). "This insect i-, quite plentiful in IDrlcans of
County,









Ind iqan% J. J. Davis (August .16). "The sirall rriheat midge mnaggots have
been unusually abundant inI thleshcd grain but from all observations to date the -T! Ljots with the threshed grain die before
reaching maturi-ty."t

*~ahntn L. P. Roc wocd (August l31."1T-1e- s-,-ring:.wheat-infesting brood
was practically over by the last week in July at Lyiiden, \aho

COUILE CRICKET ( arescabhricOllis o)

1Montana A. L. Strand GAu_-i.s t 3.1. -The ap-pearance of tbffC4 insect in
considerable i-1er To Tole and T -t-on Co,,ntiezi has been the
c--uo of scene conj _ctlire amo,-cig the farmers as to the damage which
might occur next season. U have no record of this insect's
occurrence in those localities before. it was rppvtted by the
farrpers that the crickets coime in from the northv-e7st, This is a
common insect in the mountains and 7alleys in some parts of
.Jontana, but has nev-er been observed so far east of the mount.~OUJ M section before."

L0.O= CRICKETP (knabrus simLrpleM lald.)

Colorado C. P. Gillette. "On August 6 Mr. C. L. Corkins was sent to
western Routt County to investigate a reported outbreak of the
sc-called Mormon Oxicket, and try out the poisoned--bran Mash
as a rem.edy. The only modification made by Mr. Cor klns in the
regular Kansas f ormula w~as that of d oubling the pro-porti on of
strychn.1ne in the mixture. The results obtained wore excellent*
Apparently loss than 10 per cent of the crickets escaped being
poisoned on the treated areas*"

PiiLE Vw*:STER.N CU~iTVX,4v (?~oosp-rotis orthogonia IMorr.)

Montana A~. L. Strand (July 22,,) Tisinsect,, although of general distribution in that paxt of h7,ontana cast of thq Continental Wvide,,
%-,as not so generally de!;tw-.ctive throcLghout that entire section
this season as in 11,120, in, L the old stainping ground of the
insect (central northern i~n2a t was m.ce destructive than in
any previous year. Si".-t~i -rl sev orntli. nztar larvae w,,ere collected
as late as July 7, v~~~h e aw aous donor prior
to June 20. This cizt,.,oza U2":'s duolre rch dainage to young cornf% in
eastern iontana, brmt has bean so zm~xoc'. up -.ith other species
that it is impossible to es'4'Pn1ate tbe dama-ge done by it with any degree of accuracy. In a fev, jLns,;cnccs 25 per cent of the stand and in one incane 50 per cent has beean desti-oyed. This season in the five northern counties vihere last yriar thq loss in seeded
acreage due to this species ranged. froti ?Z5. to 47.1 per cent
the damage in 1921 has been fulA-ly as great and in two of the
counties greater."



Indiana The jointworm experimental plat records have just been recenivcd.
Mvr. IV. P. Cartwright re-.orts from Princeton, unrder .)fc
1.0, that 18 per cent of the crop was in.-e"st ed, h L L. tKj J>>









at this point 26.5 per cent of the crop ;was infested. Under date of June 15 Mr. W. H. Larrimer reports from Salem that 3 per cent of the
crop is infested this year as compared vith 23 per cent infestation last year, and under date of June 25 he reports from Logansport that 14 per cent of the crop is infested as compared with 53 per cent last
year."

Illinois W. P. Cartwright (June 13, Grand Chain). "Fifty-five per cent of culms
infested as compared with 53.5 per cent infested last year. At Sparta
23 per cent of the culms were infested as compared with 24 per cent
infestation last year. (June 17); at Centralia, 0.3 per cent infestation as compared with no infestation last year."

7. P. Flint (August 18). "Several local areas of heavy infestation in
the south and south-central parts of the State. The insect seems to
be about 50 per cent parasitized."

New York C. It Crosby (survey f cr 1921). "Joint7crm survey was carried on in
15 counties in New York State. 13 in the western part of the State, and 2 in the southeastern part of the State. The average infestation for the 15 counties was 2.89 per cent. The percentage infestation in the
several counties was as follows:

Per cent Per cent Per cent
Cayuga - 4.80 Honr ce - 6.40 Tompkins - 0.00
Columbia - 4.40 Niagara- - 2.20 Ulster - .66
Erie - - .57 Ontario- - 2.70 WVayne - 5.80
Genesee-- 5.80 Orleans- - 2.60 Wyoming- - .46
Livingston 4.05 Seneca - 2.00 Yates - 1.00

WHEAT-SKEATH GALL JOINTVCR1 (Harmnolita vaginicola)

New York C. R. Crosby (survey for 1921). "In connection with the Hessian fly
and jointworm survey this insect vwas found in 5 counties. The
average infestation of these counties was 0.79 per cent. The percentage infestation in the several counties was as follows:

Per cent Per cent Per cent
Cayuga - 2.4 Monroe - 0.44 Ulster - 0.66
Livingston .13 Wayne - .36

CORN

EUR0I7IN C(RN B(RER (Pvrausta nubile lis Hbn.)

New York L. 0. Gratz (July 30). 'Tasily found in any field at Eden in Erie
County. Many ears have been discarded from the marketable lot. Last
year a few larvae were reported, but this year apparently marks the
beginning of a serious infestation."

P. Z. Hartzell (Augist 13, Chautauqua County). "Present in the
northern part which is under quarantine; numbers not great, however."







--190Pennsylvania W. R. Walton (..ugust 26). "During August the following tow;ins in the
extreme northwestern part of Pennsylvania bordering Lake Erie froM the New York State line to the Ohio State line have been found infested: Harbor Creek, Greene, Mill Creek, Summit, McKean, Fairview,
and Springfield. The township of Girard had been found infested
two years ago and is still included in the infested area*"

Ohio W. R. Walton (August 30). "Infestations of the corn borer were
discovered during the month of August in the following localities
in Ohio: North Bass Island, Middle Bass Island, South Bass Island,
Kellys Island, Catawba Islands and the toms of Danbury, Portage,
Huron and Avon Lake. These islands extend at least half way
across the lake toward the internal tional border at the viestern
end of Lake Erie just north of Sandusky, Infestations have also
been discovered in the northeastern corner of Ohio, bordering
Lake Erie in the townships of Ashtabula and Saybrook and continuously along the lake as far west as Willoughby."

CCEN EARVK (Chloridea obsoleta Fab.)

New York F. Z. Hartzell (August 13). "Some injury at present in Chautauqua
County."

C. R. Crosby and assistants report finding this insect in sane f
fields in Erie County on July 22, a second infestation being
noted in the same county on August 20 in late sweet corn. In
the middle of July it was doing considerable damage to early sweet
corn in Nassau County, being only occasionally found on the
later corn in the middle of August. Early in July it also did a
slight amount of damage in Columbia County."

Illinois W. P. Flint (August 18). "M1uch more abundant in both field and
sweet corn than during an arerge yw;.r. Seventy-five per cent
of the sweet corn ears being infested. Moths of the third
brood are just starting to amear."

Missouri L. Haseman (August 29). "The corn earworm is increasing in numbers
and has been reported from various sections of the State."

0. Bc'."h ( 29). "1.bJtxt as ahuLrA t -.,ararl in thia btato,'

FILL XP. OL rugi-perC> S. 6- a.)

Illinois 7. P. Flint (r!-ugust 18). "Moths h.ve been taken comonly in bait
traps for the past three weeks in Central Illinois."

Florida J. R. Watson (August 16). "Quite numerous throughout the State but
confining their '-crk mostly to the grass crops.,

XIissouxi L. Haseman (August 29). "Just recently the fall army worm has begun to attract attention, and in central Missouri the larvae of the present brood are now half grovm. They are damaging sweet corn and other garden crops, but as yet have not been reported
on alfalfa or other legumes."







-i91

Louisiana T. H. Jones (August 9). "An outbreak noted on the grounds of
the Experiment Station attacking grass and lov .groujing crops in
grassy fields at Baton Rouge."

SUGa-ChNE BORER (biatraea sccharalis Fab.)

Louisiana T. H. Jones (August 16). ",Ir. W. R. Dodson estimates that in
about 200 acres of late corn planted during the last week in April and thD first week in 'Iay the loss will be about 5,000
bushels of corn because of the severe infestation of this
insect. The stalks and ears are very badly attacked and in
the case of the ears secondary causes, such as other insects, fungi, and bacteria, will make them Largely unfit for feeding
purposes."

CHINCh BUG (Blissus leucopterus Say)

Indiana J. J. Davis (August 16). "Immature chinch bugs have been present
in abundance in corn, although heavy r%ins for the past vwoeek mtay
have reduced their numbers somewhat."

Illinois W. P. Flint (August 18). "Heavy general rains have greatly reduced the number of bugs in most of the counties infested early
in the year. In only a few counties %ill corn be seriously daeagedo
The ] parasite Eumicrosoma benificia has destroyed from 30 to 40
per cent of these insects."

Miichigan R. G. Carr (august 10) "a slightly larger infestation than usual
occurred this year at adrian, whore about 10 per cent of the crop
was damaged. The use of furrows and barriers was quite successful, many bushels of the insects being thus killed."

Nebraska Id. H. Swenk (August 15). "Shortly after the middle of July an
outbreak of the chinch bug developed in Xnox County in northeastern Nebraska, after injury in the infested area alcng tha southern border of the State ihad ceased. The bugs were first noted
in the barley fields and when these .Fere harvested they migrated
to the corn and did a considerable mount of damage in scme fields."

Florida Jeff Chaffin (August 21). "eports from all over the State indicate
that this insect is doing considerable damage to lawns, especially
St. Augustine grass, which they seem to prefer."

Missouri L. Haueman (August 29). "Some corpliints continue to come in
regarding the damage from summer broods of chinch bugs, but the
abundant rainfall of the past few weeks seems to help materially."

WHITE GRUBS (Phylluphpa spp.)

Illinois W. P. Flint (August 16). "Severe damage to corn rep rted frozi
10 r 15 counties in the northern half of the State, mainly corn on sod or small grain stubble. Blue grass pastures also severely
damagedd"










Wisconsin S. B. Fracker (August 25). "Damage is not as severe as in other
white grub years. Crows are reported as attacking the grubs
in large numbers at Platteville."

AiFAIFA AND CLOVER

BLISTIZR 3LLE (Epicouta lamniscate Feb.)

Nebraska Ayron H. Swenk (August 15). "The striped blister beetle continued
injury during latter July on alfalfa nd potatoes, especially in
Thayer and Adams Counties."

CLOVER -APHIS (Anuraphis bakeri Gowen)

Idaho R. H. Smith (Aiugust 15). "This insect is less abundant than usual
this year. Unusual reinf.ll during ilay and June probably prevented
this post from becoming seriously destructive."

CLOVER ROOT-BORER (Hylastinus obscurus !Jarsh.)

Oregon 7. P. Rockwood (August 13). "Damage by this pest is more severe
than for the post two years in many first-crop clover fields. Dry
weather has retarded gro-th of clover roots and high temperatures haee accelerated thu development of root borers. Fields on pooror soils most seriously damaged."

CLOVER SEED CHALCIS (Bruchr_.ba us funebris How.)

New York L. P. Wehrle (Aiugust 16). "Adults now present and fairly common
about Ithaca."'

iLFLFA CAT=EPPI JR (Eurymus eurytheme Bdv.)

California H. G. Smith (August 20). "r. Fred C. Blossius reports having
the worst infestation of this post that they have had in the prst five years, the insects destroying about 25 per cent of
the third and fourth cuttings,"

CLOVER SEED CATERPILLAR (Enarmonia interstinctana Clem.)

New York L. P. Wehrle (August 16). "Second-brood moths have been on the
wing for about 2 weeks and eggs are now being deposited. The
insect is fairly abundant about ithaca."

COVICI-SEED AIDGE (Dasyneura legumnicola Lint.)

New York L. P. Wehrle (iAucust 16). "Second-brood larvae are now beginning
to appear. Adults in flight and ovipositing. Judging from the abundance this season this insect will probably do considerable
damage. It is the most important clover seed pest in the vicinity of Ithaca."

LESSER CIOVER-L~A EEVLL (Phlytonomus nigrirostris Fab.)

New York J. D. Detwiler (July 25). "This insect is very scarce about
Ithaca this year, due probably to heavy parasitism early in the







-193

C 0IPFA S

C 7PEA CUROULIO (Cha lcodermus aeneus Boh.)

Mississippi R. W. Harned (August 29). "Coupen-pod weevil seems to be more
abundant than usual, Reports of serious damage to cowpeas have
beeii received from Adams, Itawamba, Lafayette, lauderdale,
Pontotoc. and Vayne Counties."

Louisiana T. L Jones (July 11). "Mr. T. H. Casonova, county agent of
Vermillion Parish, reports thIt this insect is doing some
daPage in his parish."

BEAN LEAP-BEETIE (Cerotcmna trifircnata Foerst.)

Louisiana T. LH. Jones (July 12). "Serious damage to the foliage of cowpeas growing in corn fields noted in Lofourche Parish."

T. H. Jones. "M1r. C. B. Gouaux, engaged in extension work in agriculture for Louisiana State University, reports that while on a recent trip he found this insect causing severe damage to
cowpeas in cornfields in the Paincourtville, Napoleonville,
and Franklin sections."

SOUTHERN GEEN PLANT-BUG (Nezare viridula L.)

Louisiana T. H. Jones. 1r. C. B. Gouaux reports that he found all stages
of this insect very numerous on ca peas in the cornfields in the
Paincourtville, Napoleonville, and Franklin districts."

VELVET BEAN

VELVET BEAN CfTRPILI.R (Anticarsia gemmatilis IHabn.)

Florida (Special Report No. 16). "Reports have just been received from
Mr. J. R. 'atson and Mr. Jeff Chaffin that the velvet bean caterpillar has just appeared in central and northern Florida. Adults were first observed at Cocoa in Brevard County on August 15 and at
Gainesville in Alachua County on August 16. From previous observations this insect should be expected to reach southern
Georgia by Septenber 1 and southern South Carolina by September 10.
This insect is a serious pest to the velvet bean throughout
Florida and southern Georgia and, though the moths in their annual flight have been recorded as extending as far north as southern New York, it is not recorded as a serious pest of any other
forage crop."

MISCELLANEOUS CEREAL AND P FORAGE INSECTS

GRASSHOPPETS (Acrid i idae)
New York G. E. Smith (July 23). "As early as July 16, grasshoppers .ere becoming very abundant in most sections of Orleans CotUnty and doing
considerable damage to oats at Barre; about 50 per cent of the onts
were destroyed in one field and corn and bean fields were being
badly damaged."








flelj-TareC. 0. Houghton (July 21). "IYuch less abundant thcan usual about


Illinois W. P. Flint (August 18). "Damage is being done in only a fewv
localities in the southvestern part of the State. h-sido from
clover, young Orchards and alfalfa have boon slightly injured."'

i b r a 1. H. Svienk (A-'ugust 15). "During la-te July and carly ,uust,
grasshoppers acrc, the most prcinont insect posts on the cereal aInd forage crops of NIobraska; in addition to the southeastern o-,
counties mentioned in the last report, grasshoppers vore. roportod
a s seriously injurious at places in Knox, Custer, and Salinc
Counties."

Wisconsin S. B. Fracker (August 25). "The worst outbreak over recorded
occurred in the northern third of the State this year, lencral application of control measizes h-lped to reduce the losses*"


1'.ont rna Ri. AL. Cooley augustt 23). "ConsiderThle late damage from grasshoppors has occurred, especially v.Therc control programs were
not carried out eaCrlior in thc. season. The spraying of the
leaves has caused a, decide. decrease in the yield of whea-t. Oats anMd ba-rley have ben. -very seriously injured by the hoppers eating
of f the entire hoads."r

Or ogon L. P. Rockwocd ( ,ugust 13).1111,elano-plus saltator, M.1, fceinrrubrun,
and laatlanis are more than usually abundant in clover fields
and waste plac-es. ' corn, and gardens."f

IG-WIEGEQD LOGUST (Dissosteira longipennis ThoL.)

Colorado C. P. Gillettu. Ilk severe outbreak of this insect ever za practically continuous area of nearly 40 miles in. extent, covering
1)ortiofls of Pue-blo, El Paso, Crovlcy, and Lincoln Countios aas
suffici ently alhrmiria to cause; L vornor Oliver Hi. Shoup to call
together the cormssioner-s an-Ld the county agents o-f these counties
and represuntativecs of the office of State entomologist for a
conf erenice on the s itua~t ion on July 1. Asomew- hat h'2sty survey
of t~, tiAtor7 ftfosted lmd 'bea n nde 'by -Mr. *C. L. 'GorliLbL of th.: cfficc of (t, Ateo antcro1sist, and :--r, v. 1.. SawtJi11, aowity
agent for Pueblo County,, and an estimate *made tha-t a campaign
could be put on for the control of the eutbreek at an expense of,
not to exceed, -0lO,O00. This fund was promptly raised by the
counties alld the Sta-te, throuE tho promise of the Gover-nor, and
the c campaign turned ove,,r to ',.Lr, Corkins to put through. The ,work vwz?.s quickly orLganized and inside of ten days the grasshoppers wViere
practically annihila-ted. 1,Uot more than 10 per cent,, it is estimAted~escapod being poisoned. These grasshoppers had emigrated in
the nymph stage from 2 to 10 miles from their hatching grounds.
Lt the time the; campaign of destruction -,as im-ug ~ated, winged individuals wzere just beginning to appear. The are& covered was
devoted to grazing and dry-f ar'ming for the most part. Ulny crops
were completely ruined ,Phila others pure passed by without very serious damage. The poisoned bait used wuas arsenic bran-mash."#









FRUIT IITSiDQGT3


A22?L7.

GPMiN kPL & kPHIS (A-3his -o~ai LOG.)

New Yov-' P. J. Parrott (Jilj 16). I"Terminal growth of apple trcce heavily infestad in Ontario County. 0.. ;:aorymaa ncar G' ahas jist completed
the fourth treatment of applc plantings."

L. F, 3ii. icw A t2. 15). "Llmost entirmly absent in Ujeg:"?:ara
Couty.

El. Z. Hartzell (P->:_ist 13). "Z;ch less nvim2 rouls th~il i~s'-; in Chaiitaucmpa Co:nity."

C. Rl. Crosby and assistants report this insect as fairly commron diirin,
the middla of July in liassa'. County. AIt that tim~ it was not very
abundant in A lbany County, laut by July 22 tarmina 1 -roAh of somo young troes w~as noticed to ')a heavily infoste. 3y l st15 no
serious outbreak had developed, hov;...ver. in, Ulster Coiuntr th.- insect was very abundant on occasional trees about the niiddcla of Ji: the;y were disappearing rapidly by July 23, and had practically disa-j? arod
from the, apple treec by Jiily "1O;, holievur, belated individ.als wore still
to be found on young trees by .',ngust 17, and the infestation :i;as noticed to have stunted the gromvh to a considerable :t3t This
insect wvas not abundant enough in Clinton County to c-ttract =Luch att--nt ion.

Illinois V. P. Paint ( _ujist 18). Tpot, as doin- soi dJcmagc- in 2 and ~3
year old apple orchards in sotithorn !)art of .3tatc;."

Idaho R. H. Smith (August 15).. "This insect 7-7as becoming apparent in younger
orchards about July 1 ,and has continvcec to increo sa ,-,-th -reat r,,Didity. Natural an--mias are getting in ceffectivj ;!r at present. Control measures are being used in rnmny orchards."

'JOOMX APPI2 A2HPII3 (i riqsoma H,sm.)

New Yorkt C. R. Crosby and assistants report this insect as being only occasionally observed in Ulster County on August 17; qrito n E:: rocis abont that
time in Albany County, and occasionally observed in 1*assc._,,. County.

F. i.iartzell (Auigust 13). '0ccasionaJlly observed in Cb'z .tau~qua
County.;"

L. P. Stricrlad (August 15). "The infestation at least 50 per cont
less than that of 1920 in Niga~Cou-ity."

Delaware C, 0. Houghton (July 25), .bu nor~ially abundawit a.t r.a"

Wisconsin R. A. Irwin (1August 17) "U~nsual in 'isconsin, -art doing serious injury this year."








Idaho R. H. Smith (August 15). "'ore abundant than usual about Twin Palls;
young orchards espo3- elly are seriously affected. NicotUine sulphate when usel with arsenate of lead and a spreader for codling moth has
given satisfactory control for this pest."

CODLING ILT: (Carpoca psa pomonella L.)

ew York G. R. Crosby and assistants report about 5 per cent of side worm injury
observed in Eay-ac Icrunty on July 15. On same date a larva was observed
which was apparently ready to pu ~ae; the majority of the larvae, however, were not more than about two-thirds grown. In Orleans County
side worms were rather abundant in most orchards by July 23, especially
those which received no June spray; five orchards inspected during the
third week in July which received a thorough spray between June 15 and
25 showed but very small percentage of damage; larvae in most cases were then about half gronm; by July 30 most of the larvae were full
gram in this county and many had begun to pupate, and by August 6 a majority of the larvae had pupated. On August 8 moths of the second
brood were seen, but no eggs were found up to Lugust 12. On August 13 eggs and the first larvae of the second brood were observed and larvae
were found working into the apples on August 19. In Genesee County,
widespread injury, especially on pears, was reported July 16; by July 22 the infestation had developed to a very serious extent and by July
30 practically all of the fruit was infested. In some orchards by
August 15 side injury by late-emerging caterpillars of the first brood was zbowVJn up prominently. This insect is also reported as being very
abundant in Albany and Nassau Counties, and the infestation in Niagara
County is considerably greater than last year.

F. Z. Hartzell (August 13). "Insect about as numerous as usual, but
percentage of the crop infested much heavier on account of light crop
in Chautauqua County.'

Illinois 7. P. Flint (August 18). "Less abundant than during the last three
years in the southern two-thirds of the State. Indications are that
the third brood will not be as destructive as usual."

:.Iontana R. A. Cooley (August 15). "The codling moth is becoming more and more
general in its distribution in the Bitter Root Valley and is causing
very serious losses."

Idaho R. H. Smith (August 15). "Less numerous than usual about Twin Falls;
first moth of the second brood trapped on July 21; first-brood verms
have been coming dovn constantly since July 8."

APPLE AMND THORNT SEITONIZER (Hemerophila pariana Clerk)

Connecticut W. 3. Britton (July 29). "Apparently this insect, which -as discovered
in the State late in 1920, has spread rapidly and is now found at
Wallingford, Hampden, New Haven, Stamford, New Canaan, Danbury and
Greenwich."











?RUIT-TR2 L3,F-EOLLJR (Archips arpyrospila Val::.)

Missouri L. Haseman (August 29). "Of late one of the foliage-feeding caturpillars on apple, apparently the leaf-rollor, has been attracting attention in various parts of the Stat2."

2ontana R. A. Cooley (August 15). "The apple-tree leaf-roller continues to be
a very serious post in the upper part of the Bitter Loot Valley. Unsprayed orchards are heavily infested m d no fruit sot this year on
trees dofoliatod in 1920."

1RE1D HUX.J AIPPL C'ATRPILLAR (Schizura concinna S.& A.)

New lork F. Z. Hartzell (August 13). "Less nuxrous than usual in Chat muqua
County."

C. R. Crosby and assistants report this insect as nov wording in
Orleans, Ulster, Columbia, and Tompkins Counties, but decidedly less
numerous than usual, and doing but, little d mage.

YBLL0O\7-NtZCED CAT2RPILLAR (Datana ministra Drury)

Saine E. 1. Patch (August 19). "Specimens were received from Livermore Palls
on August 12. It has been several years since this insect has boon
present in injurious numbers in this State."

New York E. P. Felt (August 1). "Ycllo',-nocked apple-true caterpillars occurred
at Shushan in 7ashington County."

F. Z. Hartzell (Aug-ust 13). "Very scarce in Chautauqua County."

J. D. Detwiler (August 25). "One colony observed at Ithaca, less abundant than during the past several years, larvae in about the third
instar."

APPLE L,'GGOT (Rhagoletis pomonella Walsh)

New York C. R. Crosby and assistants report this insect as having been common
in unsprayed orchards in Nassau County about the middle of July;
present but not numerous about that time in Ulster County. By August
7 slight daage was occasioned in Ulster County. In Albany County
this insect was much more serious than usual about July 26, a special spray was applied for the flies, but egg laying had been in progress
for some time previous to this treatment and by August 15 very serious
damage had been done to early apples. In Columbia County the flies
were much less numerous than for the past several yoars. Very slight
damage was also done in Clinton County.

Minnesota A. G. Ruggles (2,rgust 19). "The apple maggot has booeen taken in unusual
numbers on apple trees this year by our inspectors."








APPLE LEP.HOPPER (Empoasca mali LeB.)

.ew York P. J. Parrott (July 16). "Very abundant on young apple trees, casing
noticeable curling of the leaves, in Ontario County."

L. F. trickland (August 15). "'Very severe on young apple trees in
many places in Niagara County."

F. Z. Hartzell (August 13). "Rather common in Chautauqua County."

C. 1. Crosby and assistants report this insect as becoming quite
numerous by the end of July, in Genesea County, and present in small
numbers in Ulster and Nassau Counties.

Lontana R. A. Cooley (August 15). "This insect is more numerous than usual
in the Bitter Root Valley where much first-class fruit has changed to
third class en account of these stings."

OYSiTR.SrELL SCALE (Lepidosaphes ulmi L.)

Ne, York C. R. Crosby and assistants report this insect as badly infesting young
treous in Tioga and Cortland Counties, and about normally abundant in Chautauqua County; also, that it has been observed to some extent in
Nas s au County.

i innesota A. G. ?.uggles (August 19). "Oyster-shell scale is very abundant in the
southeastern portion of the State, becoming more and more so."

Iebraskca H. S.enk (August 15). "The scale insect most frequently reported
has been the oyster-shell scale."

FLAT-ILAD.D APPLE-Ti E BORBR (Chrysobothris femorata Pab.)

ITew York J. B. Palmer (:ugust 17). "Larvae of the new brood observed today.
Damage serious in one young neglected orchard. The insect is quite
abundant in several young orchards in Ulster County."

RED SPIDITI (Tetranychus telarius L.)

Idaho R. H. Smith (August 1). "This insect is much less abundant than usual;
the unusual heavy rainfall during iay and June greatly retarded the
development of this pest."

~UROP3?AH REd LITE (Paratetrenychus pilosus Can. & Fanz.)

Jassachu- E. R. Farrar (August 14). "Not as abundant as last year at Lincoln; setts heavy rains reduced the outbreak."

Connecticut Philip Garman (August 1). "Not as abundant as last year at Hampden and
middle t ownm."

lew York L. P. Strickland (August 15). "Abundant in scattered instances on
apple; on plum much more severe than last year. Prune orchards not
sprayed in mid July are suffering from the results of this mite's work."











R. 11. Smith (August 15). "This post was discovered in Idaho in t
s p n, of 1920. th,,, of this : ,enr it b_ cazlo C- -1y
ciiid more dcsbracti,,,,3 in t;omu orc ,,_-rLds near '2 ,,rin Fa.113.
c)f mitos hatchn.d t jis s-orim but tho-jo ,-;era largJly d_,_ t.- --d "he m4tos ar,, g( n,, r alij
numbers in orchards at prcs _,nt.ll

SEOT-HOLE BOBER ruf,, il2,7i7s Ratz,)

J. J. Davis ( ugust 16) "!The shot-hola b,.),r,3r is vory abunda-.t t2iis
year, especially attacking apple and

CLO-IM -',:ITE (Bryq bia Hoch)

i. h. 3mith (Ai,gust 15) it bout as ab-azi(3,, ,t as ustiil in south,,-_ stern
Id--ho. Control izicasures have bucn noc _;ssary in so.-qc or-_h,,Lrdz.11



P AR. 23irulA -p-ricola Faerst.)

C. 71. Crosby end .-ssistLaits report f].ies of the second brC)od beginning
to hatch in Orleans County July 16, the foliage and in M, nj
orc]i,-rd-_ ornicard 11-:ith honoydo-,-j. 3y July 23 most of thu, njml,)hs of th,-:,
1-Dod had reached x1ult stage, flies of thi i 1--rood vlrcr( d-positir.-- e on July -10. BY !Iu rast 6 the third-brocd -,-:era
to By Ilgust 20 it -,-;as evident that th-o pe ars ,,;.,,u1
be before psylla daml--ed them in Orl:3.an- 'Il'l )i in *11- y. i- asoct
_As,:) very dootructive in Gcnesoe and 'Uls'er in Ylbr_ -1
a) special spray was applied on July 13, by '-'hich tim ,- m_, ,st of
the -L-1sects had reached the fly stage.

F. Z Hartzell (July 16). "Very scarce throughout Chautauqua, County.
2,dults wyj present.,'

L. F. Stric.dand (1 ugust 15) "A very heavy third brood of nym- hs h,,.tching iza Niagara Cmmty.11

YZM ISAF BLISTER 'i'I= (Eriophyps pyri Pgst.)

C R. Crosby and assistants report this insect as very abund-mt in
Dutchoss, Genesee, Chimung, Ontario, Otsego, -Jonroo, Llo,-,ny, ani
Ulster Counties.

R. A. Cooley (August 15) 11""xc( pt where the, troes wer-3 sp"ra-)md with lime-sulphur or miscible oil, t7i, re are very s(,-vera of
pear-leaf blister mite in the appla orchards of th; 13 ttt r _;', ,ot Valley."

FEIAR AND CFL!Rf JLUG (Caliroa qqr, 3i L.)

cut J. 3. Britton (July 6). I'Ar If- ',% 0gors reports thalt this insect is
more abundant than usual at Southington, savcral y )ung treus b, ing
entirely skoletonized.11









No~ Xo'c C. R. Crosby and assistants report this insect as having been quite
serious in Chautanqlua County about the middle of July, andi in small
numbers in Niagara, Albanly, and Nassau Counties.

Indiana J. J. Dav,,is (Aulgust 16). "This insect still continues to be the subject of many inouiries."1

'.ont ana R. A. CoolGy (Aug6ust '15). "'21is insect is unusually prevalent in the
Bitter Root Valley this seasonn"



P?:MIC-T3iEE 30P.ER (Aegeri-a exitioc a Say)

Uonncticut :1. P. Sappe (Augist 1)1. "!;lore abundant th,,An last year at liampdan.$'

New. York C. R. Crosby anid ssif7tants report tbis insect as ruiring a number of
trees in. Go3oi --Pd .1j,,ny Cmts and being quite common in uncal J.-for orchards in 11assaLu C>oty.

Indiana J. J. Davis (Aug;ust 16). "The peach-tree barer is abundant throughout
the Statu. AILu.os t every mail br.igs in one or more inquiries regarding t1ei oaradichlori~beazenc treatmont.1e

L13i2L13E PEACEi12'BIE2 BOBER (Aegeria Pictipes G~. & Ri.)

iJc-x7 Y~rxt G. E~. Smiith (July 30). "Found abundant in one orchard in Orleans


SEOT-HO13 BORERi (Soyus rugmilooss Ratz.)

fc~ ork H Iartzell (_".ugast 13). "Doing some damage in Chautauqua County,
but less aboundant than uscual."1

PLUI-1

PLU-1I OtRCULIO (Conotra-,cops nc.,,1u_.Lar Hbst.)

Naw York C. R. Crosby and assist, nro~c.,tl 12.:s fent as abundant in Genesee
County, where it is cv: ; w C"rL _:' 9ere t t ls 1
great deal of fruit t, ;n. Ll~ ~umj.iAbany Cou-nty. It is
about as num~erous a:' in 1ciz~1_4a QC.GTty, but the fruit is much
more seriously infestidJ tLhn. uiuJ- ow-tng to light crop.

Illinois 'a. P. Flint (August 18) "The plum cuarculio has caused severe damage
in the few apple orchards haxrinl,-; a crop this seas~n. :Iie'sblush
reported very severely damagod.1"



*'alifornia 0. E. B~remner (Santa Rosa) "A sporadic outbreaks of this insect in
several localities about the middle of Jlzxe. The inzceeUt~ entirely
defoliating peach and prune trees and completely detroyin-~ t'ie
apricot and cherry crops. The beetles appeared in couna.-ess nrtmbers."










flAjPBI JMI

~~?Bi&T~1A _3iiocr (A~um nc'Aor "ay)

Nw-7 York J. B~. Palmer (Aunust 6). "This insect h,-st now dsapearod from thm.
plantss, but on account of the dcstructive ';Torc early in the season,
combined -\:ith mo saic or ye3llows~, wisan plantings art3 bcin.- puiled out
in Ulster County.,"



GUTIT A21113 (Lv-QZus Kibi3 L.) Ne-: York 0. R. Crisby and assistants report this insect as having- buen pm-s,-nt
early in the season in 3teuben, Connseeo. )tsago, ,nd Ulst, r Counti, ;s.
A )hidi have nowi loft the curmant bushes.

PE Cdti

FXT7.T354M.1L (Iinhantria qunoa D)rury) F~oid ~ F. ~.. O'3rne (Au ust15). "This insect is beginning ti ma;ke its
appearance all ovur the pocan-groxwinG sections of the .itato. T1his
is quitc, a bit earlier thnazn usual and from all alopearmicus it is
going to d~o more dzaage than usu-2l."

P2ON &iUJOI LO.I (Las-mm,-rqsia carpra3 Fitch) ouis iana T. II. J one s (July 24) "Infosted-I nuts recuivuil frza a corrospLondent in Ionroe."l

GRAP3

GRAPE LE iTOPP,.ZI (,ErKt hr oou ra comes Jay) e';O7 YOrkC J. B~. P?2.mcr (August 17) "This insect :ias fairly abundant early in
the season. By Jul-, 7 most of t '3 insects had r, achcd thc adult
stag. Th ixfosat -.as not serious _myahore in Ulster County.
This insect asalso) obsurveti inikstin,- grapes in I1assau Count, It

iZ. H~artzell (August 13). numerousrs in Chtautauqua County than
for a number of 7uars."l

GRAYS& ROO'Z;3RP. (Fidia yiticida Walsh) Tew Yok F. 73. Hartzell (ust13). "..:orG numerous than any. ycs-;r sinc 1914."1

GW\PZ-BMUY LMTI (Polychrosi"- viteana 1C lm.) ow York Z? HIartzol1 (August 13). "ITot very numerous this season in tChautaupa Conty."

)e~aaare C. 0. lHoughton (July 28) "This insect doe.,; a moderate amount o'f injury
everj year in this 3tato."l




A








SLGiiP-SPOT FOT:STR (A1-rpia octomaculata F'ab.) !UTe-;7 Yor~c P. 3. liartzell (August 13). "The Larvae of this insect were more
cornmon than lat season about the nmidlc of July but not sufficiently
numerous to require control measures. They are now very scarce."

GP.,APE CUIPLULIO (Cranoriius inazoualis Say) Arlans as LJ,. Ba~rg (July 27). "Akdults begmn emerging on this date. The pest
is increasing in this O-tata according to our limited observations."1 CITRUS AND SUBTROPICAL FRUIT I:IT?2CTS PEiTIAPPL21 SCALE; (Pseudococc-us bromzeliae Bouchd) ~'ac~ ~: P. J3heffiald (August 9). "Doing more damage this year than ever
before at Pahokee.,

co7,:IDN 7-'1TE FLY2 (Dialourodos citri Ashm.) LouisianaTl. Jones. "Infested leaves sent to tho IAeif-AftSttonfo

!losodala August 94'1
33FT BROW/N SCALE (Coccus hes-Pericium 1,.) Louisiana T. H., Jones. "jrjacians sent in from Addias July 12."1 CITLHU AL13UG (Pseudococcus citri Ijisso)

-dississippi R. W1. IHarneci (August 29). "The citrus mealybug is very abundant in
tho southern half of the StatO."









T R U C Y C 711 0 P I N S E C T S

POTATO TOTUTO

COIJCRADO FU2ATO BIU,T'i ', 'T t- i i-L tarsa 'U7

New York F. Z. Hartzell (Au( ust 13). "P1-esert in ab(-ut ncrnal numbers in C"-autauqua County,"

C R. Crosby and assistail"'s thir, i oct as +he v,,crst insect pes"
in Cliy,.tf,-n durin t.e latter part of July. Growers acre sFraying
as ofter as tvice a week 4 .1 Gnpl. :iis pest. This insect
was also serious in Washington County. I n 'ayne C ou -.,'Uy it was. nore numerous than last year but not seriously abundant; aloo present install
numbers in El-iel Onondaoa D,..Ouban, Ulster, and Allany Ccuntics. Vcry
scarce in Nassau and Suffolk Co,,m-ties.

Maryland J. A. Hyslop (August 0). I'Veny scarce Jn the caoI-orn -- art of
ery County 'l-lis year."
Wisconsin S. B. Fra ker (7 _U U
1 uly 20) .Icrat!.-an abunda-'State." (Au,;. 25) 't ill doing Truch da-mage

PUTI-TO FLLA-!;'EjE'2LE (iITjitrix c,;.cunieric H.crr

Maine E. I.T. Patch (Aurus-' 19). "Excessively nv.erous in -,any Aroostook loca14 -ml i eS 4 eV4
L ) thG f.,111 brood bein" r. -dence t-he first two ,.raeks in
Auc ust."

New York F. Z. 'HartzOll (August 13) "'LIct as conr_- on aslast season. Freoo_-,--.t ;n
,r, Ct4 cally ill fie
-Ids, '-iov:ever."

C. '. (,roc by assistant -s. in J tziq 7prayf-:,A field
the so-,,t_,1er-n pa-rt- of Erie Cow-itv s,_ ricus]_:, infcstc d, about
cent ol tI-ie f oliac-o being destrcyad 'lVe _7i few .-,ere present b7,?- -U'he r7id-- _L ery
dle of Au,-ust D,,.ring the m-Iddle of tis insect -, ,,as v
and doi-n- corisider:--.ble darnage 1-r. Cc,,,_n-* -I-I-- In, Orle,,- rs Co,_ nty
beetleC 'nad appttren-.J vr fi-nis"ned t'-ieir by rric.:Idle L A r"
f ew V., a a r e 0 e nt i n t 10 f i e 1 d s b y A u s :E n "i iL- n -, 0 e D ur_ t
was ver-, t1le lat-i-or half of IT do-indrv -rel-ttI-Ler- by July .22 a i-. of
pest- ,,as o I bcerveJ, probably d-ut to ra:*,- s. or. July 30 of tha yeal w-Is observed a-,- r E,, a n n -;tna'
2, 4
ac ve an dpstr,, ctiv; on A,_- IS
t e 7_ b n C. r, 4 s ,n- socticno of
and in ;,r-lous 4- Ca- -6
yu- j Cc- jjty. o na -.T bi-oo l -_f b e z, 4 to ap,)oai oy C. 7;_ ,, t I CC-n" n 1
extent in savcr tll ficids n U'ls'l-Par o rl durin,,7 1") 21 CtC e
o n :_,.1 I d e s r u c i v e A' ba-, 0 T, T, 'I- r;, -_ rl larr-e, nu:-_'_ e r ,-L-,-Id and
C oun- y on, Au-7us-, SC LI C_- COILn4_y -_Z]L-








Kentucky 17r. Valleau. "Flea-beetles have been oarticularl-v severe about Lexington, t1his seoSn, causing ill rany cases a complete defoliation of the
early crop Cobblers. Controlled by early spray of Bordeaux and arsenate of lead but Bordeaux alone applied th'.ree tires had no repellent
effect."

2-i ~so t a A. G. Rurggles (AiugustI- 19) "The potato fleza-beetle is quite numerous
th'-is yea.

SID -C ORN MAGGOT (Ivlemia ilicrura Rona.)

Uew ork C.HuckttJu 16). "Adults common especially in potato fields
in 14assau County."i

POTATO APHIS (1,facrosiphunmslnioi Ashr.

>in E.M. ato.. (August 19). "Did not bec,..e abundant on potatoe-s in the
vicinity of Presque Isle and northern Aroostook this sur~er. Their
chances were handicappedd by fungus and insect enemies, on the rose thiS spring. The lady-beetl s nad tepotato colonies under control early
in Auutand by Augus+'E 11 weru roam_*,rg, aboutL as if in danger of famine The return migration to rose had begun by that date. Lady-beetles were
also. present onthe rose, being held over- by a large infestation of
1: zi~s rose vihich- theyad about demolished by th-at time; so I assume
they .11l have an iappe t-e whetted for wat fol coone of th poa:,o arliis devalor, there. In thea vicinity of H-'oulton on August 10 this spe-c-Leq had colonized. the terminal sh-oots in large numbers. Specimens attack-ed by fuKgus were common, however, and if conditions favorable to
th-e snr:,ad oft -at develop, last seascn's exper-ience of the potato aphis in ~ ~ ~ ~ 1 teniurnp toth cotyseslkely to be repeated through
-je s7critherrn part th~is year."

ocr Yocrk F. Z. Eartzelj. (August1) "Very scarce on potatoes; none now presen
on_ toniatocs in Chautauqua County."

C. R. Crosby ancd assistants. "'During late July-these insects wore caus
igmn leaves to wilt in tL.he southern part of Erie Coun-7r. The insect was very scarce over the rest ofthe State. The outbreaks on Long
Tsl.)nd wore practically eliminated during the middle of July by t'he
he-avy rains."'

AFFIX LEAPHOPM, _71 (P" m~oasca mali Leb,)

ve ork P.Z. *rh'ariz: ell (Au-'ust 13). "Atbout1 the m-iddle oJuly eea ace
of early pLotu ;coes were observed to be severely infested. This insepct is nov more coi-.r.on tha1E-n usual1, some of th!--e early plantings being severely inj ured. ."

i,. j. Parrott (July 16). "Tipburn nay. be observed, due to the work of
thi Z1mnsoct in potato plantin,.s in Cntzario Gounty."












C R C r o s b y a n d ass Z t n -C 0 r D r t t'-14--, i.n--e,3t as bcin -r quite r-umero,-.0
in Erie County the of Al----, % 1 L4 01
daria ,-cd to the. exten-1 of 40 t,) : .O rcr cen4- 1-- ni cldlu of 1-1y, ard
b y t e e -nd o f a, of e 1 ,,P.vco wor- -burned
V,,a y n c o u n t- a r 1,x t i vt n 0 1
Genes--e Oncndaga, C,,y"- jlc 'Icr, and on G r r t
in smz,,.Il nu-,Tbcrs in Fas,;au Co-,,nty. -P u t i n i t 2
dust and Bcrde ,ux has T)rove, of i t I e v -.t 1 4,

s c onsin S B -',7rac k er ( J ,-,Iy 26 "Albout as 11 0 !7 2, Z S r C
1'19 and 19"0 throi- ,- I 111-11-11 11
State (A u 5)
O CC:' C r c,.-.- i-n,-- cf
buc ,,.,e a serio,- s limiti- factor in t' LI
in t,-,e nort'--ern c counties for ;',O f irst tirfic -'U Zlis year
.inneso'a A. G. (August 1 ) L" I't -1 , I Lie
U, u-gles "Perhaps onoof --I e rnost u., -,I .nr ar(
structive insects of t*.-.is summer '.,LS 'JOCn -Ir-CIle 011 -,Ctatoe3. -as c cne a trer. -aniouc cf daM,! -,,-,-,e t I rc"),- C) t ( -, r.otato area."

TAPIJISO* -Ik,'i)

aine E. M. Patc'-'- (Au.-,ast 19). "i-:as --een unusually, prominer. L,--is year.
were deposited in potato leaves and stalko ai-d +"-.e youn- dcv ,,Iopod in
lar.-o numbers

e- York C R. Crosby and assistants IAU 7"-.St 15) "l-dults observed in large
bers in 1.assau and Stouben Cc,')nties a-,d abo- it in norr..al nuirbers in
Albany County."

71
I:.RETI-LIITD POT!" O Pl,,ETI,7 (Lera trilineata Oliv.)

17: York C 1.. Crooby a-nd ascist--.nts t"if s ns-Jct as beln.: pr sf)nl ;rnal
nun,bfrs t -is yeai: in 'C"ayne, 'Slto-, bei,-, "-n( rli-,utuuqua Ccuuati ,c
J'OT T-_T'r P r 1 1-1 "P !07
'jj j, 03 J C rloj: -ul a' Ew;:
J.1 (Phle-etl-ontius ci Ua
Te,,-: York C. R. Crosb- and as ;ista--Its 15). 1'11re -,cnt in =-1 ni r.,
i I 1- -'Ir .-,
Eric County; %-;ere quite numerous during., the latt, ,- par,, of J-lv. Larvae fcl- nd in, d3s-ruc-tive nun o(, r in fields in Ge-necc,(
first two weeks in P.u us+, in C LS( .S striprin- t c fclia-e cf
least 10 per cant of ti-e plant"3 also u-niuc-j.c.21y cormor. ci!.Tore numerous t'.-a,. usual inOrleans C oun -V C a u s i c o -n 1 C
in one 6-acre fiuld in Onondaga County. Present in
bers in Chautauquc) and Ulster Count-ies T'.^Iis jcst is a]-s(-, dcin,:, 0 on,
siderable damage in Ila5sau Coun'.y 0.1 IIjon;7 Tsla'1a

sconsin S. 2-,, Fracker (July 26) -in,,-Ils )- ,17-, ceriru7,
of this insect occurred durinc- -U'-c laf;t of J--1-1 r in ond Lar,
and Lincoln Counties. T -,is o-ut ore .k at, rac--, id ,,i -r r LL nl tlon
I-Sany growers are no,.,.- an,6









IITE FLY (Species unknown)

Arkansas U. J. Baerg (July 23). "A very serious local infestation ofwhite flies
attacking tomatoes has de-:eloped at Fayetteville. The entire plantings
are now practically killed cut."

CA B BAGE

CABBAGE LAGGCO (Ekvia brassicae Bouche)

rer York C. R. Crosby and assistants (Aust 15). "Adults and pupae present in
Nassau County. The pest is ne lener inj urious, however."

I PORTED CABBAGE WOPRL (Pontia rapae L.)

Maine E. 1. Patch (August 19). "This insect seems to be generally abundant
in the State this year."

:New York F, Z. Hartzell (July 30). "This insect is very common in Chautauqua
County ."

C. R. Crosby and assistants report this insect to be on the decrease in Erie County. In Wayne County from 8 to 10 per cent of the plants
-ere destroyed by the middle of July. In Orleans County this insect was so numerous by the end of July that spraying was necessary. Present in
small numbers in Genesee County by the middle of July. The secondbrood larvae were pupating in Ontario County on August 4. In Tompkins Co nty parasites had this insect well under control by July 25, especially Aranteles 710moratus. Some injury being done in Cortland, Albany
and Ulster Counties, not serious in Nassau County.

M.ontana R. A. Cooley (August 23). "There is a very noticeable increase in the
abundance of this insect during the present season."

CABBAGE APHIS (Brevicoryne brassicae L.)

New York P. J. Parrott (July 16). "Causing considerable apprehension in Ontario
County. A very large percentage of the growers are treating their
plants i efforts to combat this aphis."

C. R. Crosby and assist nts report thisinsect as present in small numbers in Erie, Wayne, Orleans, Genesee, Chautauqua, Onondaga, and
TompkinsCounties. The pest was much more serious earlier in the month,
but parasites and ladybirds have practically controlled the outbreak.

LHaryland J. A. Hyslop (August 30). "Early this month the cabbage aphis was present in large numbers in the eastern part of Montgomery County. Parasites have practically wiped out the outbreak by this time."

HARLEQUIN CABBAGE BUG (Murgantia histrionica Hahn)

.7issouri L. Baseman (August 29). "Theharlequin cabbage bug continues to come in
for its share of notoriety, doing serious damage to cabbage and other
related crops."

x 3. G. Lacock July ). "The hurlequir cab .s hug is Fresenc but nou
in exce isive numbers this year."








1.1ississippi 1'. 17. 1 arnod (Aug. 21 ) h lo,.iuin cabba,,e bu _', I-,,s beei- ruqolrte
as abundant at several places.
I rn i s C!, r,_1 3,
New York E. C. llurl.otl., (11u ,_r-,, stu 1.6j
Nascau County. This insect. J s not I I ur I rj "'Is hover veal*."

CS BBAGIE LOOPER bras ,icaq Riley)

N e -u 1'o r k H. C. T'uckott (August- 15). "Tu larvae ar- present on isclatod plant,-,
in lar -e nu,-bers. Th4s r es-ll is noU 7 --ever."

C ^ ,BBAGE VEB1V_,'01U,1 (Kellula -mdalis Fab.)

Eississippi R. W. Earned (Au-ust 29) 11J. U. Fest-er report t.':,(; irrportcd cabba -e
web,, .,orm, as very abundant on yozm,- c tba_ -e and rare at At-ricultural
J
College."

GREEN PEACE. 11.rHIS IT.-Tvz"I)S persicae &u2z-)

York I:. C. F icke-t (August 1) t,-a middle cf J-:,.17,- seed beds and
later plantings vxre quIte gianerilly invested by, "'ic ar .il-l."

STR.P!7BEr'1=

MUTE G!"MrS (Phvl;_ 0 P-.CL p

New York C. R. Crosb-; a,-.d assistants report mian,, plantings, seriously
by whit a grubs, ar, acre patc, beL_71 nearl-.T rui-ned lm Ulstcr Coanty.
C,
This was planted on sod 1:LnCl, orxin ').

Indiana J. J. Davis (A-xgu3t. 16). '77hitc. Zr_,'-s -,avc 7_-_jn U-le subj,, Ct of ropea-,,cd inq-airies tile rast few weal-s L-jf- _-= ,- to corn is often reported, but injuries to strx-,-berri6s .ave -cear. moro cften subi ec" of CCMFl Lint. Vlhite -rlbs are more in 7nd _.ana at- present, apparen y, han at an- -tirw since t'-,a ,-:riter as follcrvd ti-O LYISO C L.
problero in 8-'Cat_-; tl-. 'U is, Lnce IS11."

NO b r a s ka 1% 1-1. (Au.zus. 15). I'T te n-x-ber of Com.plaints c.,^ in -ary
by insect posts d,, rir4-, mont.- endin ) Aarrz-t-, 15 viere in re-.Lt Lcn to
Llo att-ack on stravberr [ 'Jads,
by w-.3_tu grubs A Dodge County nur7;ary suf f cred s ario- :s Lnj -_A--
seedlings thro,,Ag'_1 tlesc pests --L.-d Some reports of inji-la-v -U'-c
fields worc rt :ceived.11

STRAI'7LEREY LL 'I-BROLU.R (Ai, 11- C oMrt,,rj

NO%; York F. Z. art ell U 0 r. i on
nxibers --n

Y Cj.C .117_7
2 .7-17 (SDoc-los

Wi s c ons in S. 3. Fracker
3 ,, ril t ions giver, -Lmder t_,c
bcrry b ,,ds for first tjr -e "Is', 7,"0 ..4.rG rOV,
larvae."










0:-S0LT-BATDFD STRAVIBEEf~K LEAF-P.0LLEB R (Archips obsoletana V!alk)

U:York F. Z. Hiartzell (July 16). "Larvae of this insect viere occasional
seen in Chautauqua County."

ASPARAGUS

ASPAR1AGUS BEETLE (Cricceris as-paragi L.)

De;York F. Z. FKartzell (Jul,, 16). "Common but not especially, injurious
in Chautauqua County- "

L. C. Tyler (July 30). "Unusually common this year and very
n1unero-us on all plantings in Genesee County."!

Tnaiana .Davis (August 16). "Aspar~o-us beetle is common this year
1: northc,(-rn Indiana."



JTXXCANT BEFAD BEETLE (Epflachn corrunta I uis-)

Alab am a "'. 1]. K-indIs (August 26). "T-I ::ex-ican bean beetle continues to
spreadd sl'ly ;estwzard and h1as reached-1 the, northwestern corner
of' h'e Stat,'e. Its oread so-,ch- andl soutGheastward h-as not been
mar'r(ed dur inc t-e pst two mciwh- buit fu-rthler spread is antici]-ated boeforce frost.. In. the -Vnfos,,to-d area table beans h-ave been very se:riousl-- duaxaged an'-- the attack uponcowpcas and soy beans
i no-.- begi;nnin;-. The be(etleo -ave taker o additional food
.l1-ntsl the pi-ncipal ones of economic imrprtance being alfalfa,
DeOlilotus, volvo-c beans, and a few; others. of lesser value."

Bn':COLArL P'; !gola~ris brunnea Fab.)

I --York P. 2., Rupert (Jwne 18) "Causir, co.nsiderable damage to bean
foliage in I.Jayne County."

BPUJDED FEA-mBEETLE (Systuena taeniata Say) York G. Sniith. "Causin-, c onsi arablee trouble to bean, .-ro w rs
Orlean s County."

ldia- a .F.Diet:'-Ags) "Or(- report of serious injury to lima bealn
-)y th Pale fla-'oeetle Mwsrce-Ivled .bn june 25 rcn, Grearood."

P11D SPIDER (Tetreycu tlais .

ndaJ~ 1. Davis '"Auruzt 16) "T"h-e red snider hnas recently been reported front. various 5d oa))aaing' beans."












X C T M L I

STRIPED 1A 7TIT (Diu'3ro.ica V4 tata Fab

11assachusetts A. 1. Dcurne (August- 18) "T,7ore a'-_undant than usual in County. Much wilting I I
of squ-s'-es and cucir, boro."

Ne,:.- York T jAly 1,,) F. Z. Hartzell "Prcsunt ina'Lo,.1.t avera,-e nun'ber-."

C. R. Crcsby and assiz3tmts rorort tu'-df; insect as rere ._-an .,zsual durin)7, .'-e middle of T, J-,, in Gonesce Ccumt-,. Pm3 ni&ber, in Cha-Liitauqua, Ulster, Allcaiay, and ass Lu Co,_mt4 es,

,Ainnesota A. G. Ruggles (Aii-uot 1 ). "The striped ci,,.c-LZ.,b(-r bo(_ -Llu is e.:.-trenely ab.,,mdant t7-ds year, worki.-.- or. all Is 'I-CUS LIUI-Ln s-,
II s i p 1. ar -,, 3 d U 2 r
but d,,)x-n;7- t'-_( nast as s c, _r c e

Texas 1% G. Tanquary. "I!r. V. L. Cory report. sc-ric,us irfo- tat-_'en o.cznberc and cantalo.4es at, Pecos d irirc.

71 17
1,0.1j



Uassachuset- Is E. P.. Farrar (August 13). "About tineo
in1l lddlese, about 50 per cent of t.-e crop bei,

H. F. Thompson (Aug,,:s-4U 121). "In Essax Count,,- from 3C to 40 pe-- centoft_'_e crop wax danevred by insect."

Connecticut 1. 7. Davis (A-u-ust 20). "Occurrin 7 in -ncticeable nl in't,-ro at
Daniels or.."

Delctware C. Hou 110", 'J i;l- 25)
Abcu-1- as as usova" UJout ark."

Ner- York C 7 Crosby a-nd as sistuanto runort 51- 13 !IS r'Ct as do i-i,- seric''s
d ar aE e i n "n e c'.-. e s s 1 b a 7 o k 4 1 s an d T a s s a u C o, m t i, s

Missouri L. Baseman (ALigust 2ci) "T Is insect '-.as to -C:,ICnO
3 4 a, C rab 'I
and o.'-er c-Lzurbits durinl- V'la MonI-I'_. :L .d '-.as attracted Con a+'ention in ':isscuri t*1-Js fir

an-La -nit ideals

Mississippi R. 71. Harned (August- 1'-,) "_1'_,_is insect is al=,St.
past in









COTTON APHIS (Aphis gossypii Glov.)

Missouri L. Haseman (August 29). "Some serious damage has been done recently
by melon louse on cucumbers, late melons, and cantaloupes."

Texas M. C. Tanquary (August 22). "Reported by Mr. V. L. Cory as attacking
melons at Pecos. Melon growers are spraying with nicotine sulphate."

SQUASE BUG (Anasa tristis DeG.)

:New York E. P. Felt (July 23). "Mr. A. L. Brower reports that the squash bug
was very destructive in Madison County on June 28.
(August 23). This insect is reported as very numerous throughout
Valley Falls."

1e- York F. Z. Hartzell (August 19). "This insect is now quite numerous in gardens inOnondaga and Chautauqua Counties."

C. R.. Crosby and assistants report this insect in small numbers and doing a small araount ofdamnage in Nassau, Wayne, Albany, Genesee, and
Ulster Counties.".

Indiana J. J. Davis (August 16). "The squash bug is quite common this year
and the subject of frequent inquiries."

:Tebraska M. h. Swenk (August 15). "The squash bug was frequently the subject of
inquiry."

STRIFLD CUCUMBER BEETLE (Diabrotica vittata Fab.)

Delavwar- C. 0. Houghton (July 26). "This insect is not as abundant as usual.
Very fe: have been seen up to date."

Texas 0. G. Babcock (July 29). "Very injurious in early spring to squash
and pumpkins, destroying the cotyledons. Still present but no serious
damage being done."

ONIONS

O:IO1IN THRIPS (Thrips tabaci Lind.)

Nassachusetts H. T. Fernald (August 20). "Onions have been quite seriously attacked by thrips and the result of their work is now evident, the crop
being greatly reduced in most of this region by their work."

e.ew York C. R. Crosby and assistants report this insect as being more abundant
and serious than last year, the outbreak starting the middle of July
in Genesee County. The damage was very serious on 1,000 acres of
onions about Elba in this County. By August 15 the insect was still
numerous, but not as injurious as earlier inthe season. This pest in conjunction with the dry season has prematurely killed the onion tops










on the muck lands in Orloexis Coinu, In ',,,a,-ne abo,-
4 t-lat rxi-, had
son t-1-jis insecU %,:as so very sorio, s 1 1 11
about -c-ho middle of July to plo, ,- up t-*4.eir c1iiono nd ru Ln let-Uuce Rairs in lai.,e t'--io Onion crop. 'lurin'latter part rf T I'll ey F -o d t. o b e e,- v i n,-, o c n s a n,,11 ,t -l ;!K
u-, eQrl
4
lo"uce a-,-.d celery in nearb- fic' Is A sl-'- 0 0 c C 1 0
late , lv ir ,-jas s--,,u C o-. nty inso c-t s attac 1 GnicnS C"'rrc
tuce, spinach boans and corn. Heavy r4ins in e, rjv
tl-li3 outbreak

Wisconsin 0. 1% Fracker. "T.1ore inj -urious tl ie as, t" us I
Eilwaukee

YELLMJI- 3EAR CA'-T-RPITT-AT' (Diacrigia _vir-ir. c:i d

Delaware 'C". 0. (Jul- .28). "Adul's of t'c first bro u ur( n(,.,.,.,
ThLe accizanulated excess -V=T ora Uure to date is ayn-, .ro. Jr--,atoly or e ar -c e
de-3

OT,70,7 I (HlVleravia antiaua '.ei"r.

Colorado C. P. For ,T -L L -:" Toar,- uaf + -.Ldisles -Lnd on on::
Coacrado have on, n' a s o t
boin7 attacked -, c some, extent in Cnl? r. 7cr t7l"
pa ;t -in 'Ulio "o1-t Colliy,3
t a e 0 0 s ol,




Moxosle re. stictic,, lis L.)

Nebraskc-- SWenk 15) "Tr t-' rn Plal te T-"l
cl.- --t] f fli-*-- of -no"-Lf Of t'le s- ar--Cc et
r- 3 i t y of fi,71- ti-n- p (3 0 t b sprayin- d eve 1 c,-r)k)
m
or, L
0. re 1 73
"rl me- Or"70 ve r; C C)
I
c e s f ---.11 r c p r c s o e cl

Cclorado C P. Gill 2 otte T 1,i o-nrinc- brood of mc-t--Is of t"-is in:7ect
in n.oderat-cly largo nv, 7.ber in nos-1- of tl" 'a
_L110 T)I.CMr
L
yoL ,r b- c c n 'n t;
L "" _rd farmc-0 ""i ul- pol-- sccn
control 11 1 r C' S on 2, 0 c I C ',"I u I f i
s--: rayi-n7, not t ;i Ls o,-rl
-rc(:;-- at t'--u rato of 4 T'C'r '-" rC ', Lo, A s a4s, or, 0 f C- ro -C' C on-anics iL V'.;r-'us jd and wit'r vo-- 31-










TRIANGULAR FILEA-D=TU rkDisonycha triangularis Say)

11. H. nk (A ugust 1 5) u ri nc-' t 1- e midd le o f J u:L,,,- t',e re was an unuzual abundance of tlnds beetle in X:Liba--- 1, Cheye-nne, Deuel and T'llorrill Ccun-",ies, and as tI.e-%- were Afo7md a:oundantly in the whe-t :['ieids, t,ieir however, only on
rosence cause considerable cornnent. The fed,
c' e n o 1 o d a c e, c u s i--eeds. and in --fe%-1 ins' ances or "Deets$ di,! no serious

SPIIIACH LEAF-41. Tq7tR (Pezonya hvoscyani Panz.)

Yor'r C. 7% Cros.)y and assistants, report this insect as szill ablLndant in
"iy 1JUS Sau Counties. Larvae :D
-e and adults and eqqs v ere present in
T,assau County on Au-ust 15, tc larvae _"--tacking '-,o newl,, se. .'n spinach.

EGGPLUIT

AIca-_orrh-;-.L-,chus ;,ru:idi Dall.

0 ricia j. R. 7)'atson (A,..qust 15). "T', is insect is about as abundant as usual i -' t: C' vicinity of Cocoa. The parasite Trichorioda nenn r
2e.2. is des'ro-.inF about 50 por cent of bugs."

SMEE']' POTATO
FIOT V_"C, '-'--T"DKIIE LTY 'rej.,jsja incorspicua Quaint.)

71 r i d .3 o n (.A u u s t 1 h o i n ri.( sunl On S"'joe' po4 2
tato'_- Stato' b"'. t Si7,11dom do'-s ciama -, S "r:Orse G 113
--.r and complaints :-.uve be G 0. 4 y U tc
n m, fI-orr. all ov(,r tho. :,L

C A U L 1 17, U77L K

T_:'7"TPS (111 taltaci Lin(

York I. Vo,--el (Au-ust 13). "Ilany -rowcr at ILTIzat ;4 Lon- Isiand,
continu.eC. to st_ t ccuIiflo-,,-:(,rs ton d ,Lys later tnanu ;1_;._ lly co -isidered o-If e ',Iu:' tI a s,1 ortaF c of plants caused by t,Irips tnrir.s were flrs foind on L I( so-ed bods on June '2 2 an,-; 'nave buen presenit- s !nce
'L at ti-c-) first in t"--c! seed btjds anr- later in tIe fieldo"
2- TT-p BF TLES (E p -acrobasis -unicol K "o,
_L: BEE LpIcLaLaa sr_.. and I:,

T
-r ana T I'T'-cse ins(.ct:, ave been comr-. on pert o-:"
,d i, (,V 7ust 16)
vG-,kD-' -)13s for the past s4x
0. -,,n 'ields in (3 sout'iern
I i r C. i 1. Fl; n. (AiAg.ust 1'2 ooy-be
StAe have bec- from 5 to 10 pk C 11-- Thes"'; insocts are a-Iso r-ported as 6 to pota .oe3, tozI'_'I'GoeS, cabbage,
and 'jean in come c, ses noarl-: ruinoci."
















Y E. 15). 77r. ouit' ern icf.Cerson County potato and 'bee's
.21y 4
were locally consiuera b-- t e b-i-dcd black blister beetle,
E.P jcall.ta, segment-ata. In llako'Za County -'aru'en truck was inj,, red by ti-;e
-,ray blister boctio,

U3-.VJ9Sirpi R. Y T. Earned (J A Luclust 2 ,) "Complaint-s cc-ntin-,,e to cor,-.e from ma.-y
counties in rc g u marc inata seems
u ,ard tc t--e blister beetles. ETicauta
to be tile chief offender."








FOREST AND SHADE-TREE INSECTS

GENERAL FEEDERS

XW1HITFMARK4) TUSSOCK MOTH (Hemerocam a ieucostigMa S. & A.)

Now York C. R. Crosby and assistants. "This insect is reported as occurring in very small numbers in Nassau, Albany, Genesee, and Chautauqua Counties during late July."

Illinois V. P. Flint (Aue-ust 18). "All the larger cities and towns in the
northern end of tie State have had some damage to shade trees
by this pest, which is more numerous than last year."

Nebraska 11. H. Swenk (August 15). "The white-marked tussock moth continued
more than normally abundant on shade trees."

FALL VIEBWORM (Hvohantria cunea Drury)

A!assachusetts A. I. Bourne (August 18). "This insect is unusually abundant
this year in Hampshire County."

Connecticut V. E. Britton (August 20). "Mr. I. W. Davis reports this insect
as being quite numerous at Danielson. It is abundant everywhere
throughout the State."

DeI'a,r e C. 0. Houghton (July 27). "This insect is more numerous than
last year. Webs are now very common on quite a variety of
trees and shrubs."

indiana J. J. Davis (August 16). "Webworms on timber and shade trees are
everywhere abundant and especially in the southern part of the
State where the conspicuous webs are a common sight."

Maryland J. A. Hyslop (August 30). "This insect is much more common than
last year in eastern Montgomery County."

Nebraska 11. H. Swenk (August 15). "The fall webworm has been disfiguring
shade trees over the eastern half of Nebraska during the month."

Wlisconsin V1. A. Reich (August 1). "Severe local damage in Lincoln County
on apples."

.ississippi R. W. Harn (August 29). "The fall webworm, Hvphantria cunea, is
more numerous throughout Mississippi at present than for several
years. Many small persimmon trees are completely defoliated.
Sweet gum, hickory, pecan, and other trees are also being attacked."

BAGWORMa (Thvrido teryx ephemeraeformis Haw.)

'ew York E. P. Felt (August 12). "I have received a report from Mr. John
Dunbar that there was a bad outbreak of this insect near Rochester
about a month ago."

Fnnsylvania E. P. Felt (August 12). "Mr. Edward Costich reports that this
insect was very destructive in Philadelphia this year."











Kansas G. A. Dean (Au 7ms'C 18) "There is an un,.isua,] st rdoii.of ti'le everEroon bag-woi-n; tlioy I'iro no,, only defoli, (dn(t,
cedar and ,Lrbor vitae, 101-it o1so troos, p,-irtj,'-I1I 1-1% t1,10
olm, maple, and boxelder.

zlrkE .nsas V1. J. Baer (July 125). IITI is p, st _s -,,,uch more
-u.sual abolAt Y,-,11vJMo- Thc h ?re, 4n
of cedars, an :'. are. s _riou 3..y infest,- t!-"

(JIP5Y '(11OTP (Porthetria clisT-jar T,

Maine E. 1,1. Patch (August 19). o'I a fe -i,-Jr rnot"I
7"
ceived from I.-U'ne, on a, rcT)ort
mot;-is have y c-nc, 1 r -,.'ia i t e r,:t 1 1.y c ov 4 n- _"i t r- n
of Ao ab o,, i t]- e I e



COTTONY j 7AFLE SCAL7 -,r4t-is T,.)

I'Jew Yo-rk M. 'U. Hammond 3).

indiana J J. Da-is ( I-. -_ -- t 1u T n n c t o n y m al-I 1 o sc a 1 o s 1_ r. s, ,,'L] y
ab,' .ndant af: T)roviou,-,Iy ro-nortad the norther- h:-lf of
in : iana,

illinois J. P. Flint 18). ",S), ver,- Ti(nage to -_,arles of
sp-cies has been re-' crtod in a 11- .iin Dor of c L-iJ to,,,n-J in
t-ne -ncr- hemn o'L t.v State."

M nnes ota us (A-_z,:7,usl rorort e
two cr three pLt3e.s in tho Sti.Lt, I r or. i e r I o ei f7 t i a C t .A,I 1 y L out boxeldler trees soft- n-.,.-r,,les."

'JOOLLY 4,J"'PL7' 1,7AF-S,'_'_L-,_ acericol.a :"n )

New York D. Leonc, rdl (Aii,7A-7t 5). I'T'-,io in '
ont s 'Iado 're 1.1 .7,-tl on, 'I'agotcr, ar

E. F. Felt (A-_Z 7 st 9-3). i,, r Y Uac' 0,7 th,3 of
at hl; 1'11,and Park."

7j'

T V_ T
((,alerncella luteola I!_1

11assacausetts E. R. Farrar (."U,-"'Ist 11). "Quite tbun-lant in Linc11oln (7, L" ilpsex
Count,,) tl'il 7 yoar- i" _-cve not s e:- therr. befor. foi- -( veral y, ars-"

New York E. P. Felt (Aue'-list r. I Hors: y rc, an on ., rj7c i
--,e area infested,, n on
t' 11 n dk ":r Bal 1 re-- orts the --r-ibs foo !-'
Spraying !r; t 1,
tno 19tl'I of A-cF7ast. senate of !- '-'J is
t i nu e d 4_ 1 oenoo+f7'r."










E. C. huokett (Au, ,ust 1"'). "Poliare injury noticed in


Oregon P. Rock-;Vood (Au -Ust D). "Sha(lc -rees in various p,;rts of
Forest Grove are badly eaten'. The Lxvac no-r! becomin- scarce. Tho first serious injury observed last year on the Campus of the Pacific T.Tniversity.t'

EUI BOP7.R (Sane ,rda tridentate Oliv.)

ejraska M. E. Swenk (August 15). IITjjjvry by tho alm borer has been very frequently complaine(A of durin,,- tho monUh."

1)7_71BLEE 77X;',1FR, B77,TLE (Euphoria inda L.)

mesota C. Pu ,gles 1 D). "The bumble flower beetle has been
vi ,r, abunClant t.nis -ric:1th. 1 two r, cords- whore this ins"ct ,vas eating int(-, saft loark of treeo, or,,-- on el, nd the other on red -.,iaple."

11 117 71111 G 1_1 (1'hion7,s_,ois az-- ricana Jchn-) T o an, r e L L
C. C. Four-11ton (J-,1 2y *)5). "Several o' the sma"l el, n. trees on
-fliversity '.nf -stcd -ith this species."

T c- 15). scLlc in:,iect most- frcquc ntly
reported b ei-, -:11itO cim
FT 7 '
L'I L! 'C.ALE (Gossyparia snuria .,Iodecr)
D- aware C C ou F few specimens of this
ghton \'July 211). "Ha rc f aum-1 -L species on tim treec on the Uni rersi'., ampus at N

POPL;JR

POPL,'J BOM1,72 (Sam: rda calcarata Say)

Tlj e,.-v Y o r1k 7. P Felt _u 31- 111). "Bad in poplars at Cobb's Hill."

H. (Augus-'_-. 15). 'ITnjury by 'hc poplar borer has been very
fro.,-,iently complained of during, t1-1c month."

Ph7,,llonorvctcr Braun

1daho J. C. Fvenden (Au,,usl-, '24). "ID-ract-i -ally every shade tree in Coeur
-one CAY iL, heavily infest d."

TULIP TRT,,

TULIP-TR717, ')CAUD (Tou- -,evelI liriodendri Gr,Iel

indiana J. J. Dj,,riS 16). "Th-, t-_tlij_ -trec lecanium is very common
on the tulip tree or yella, ,, poplar i4n the southern half of Indiana.









VIALN7UT A::D ElTTR7TT
WALNUT CATERPILLAR Datana inteverrima G. & R.)

New York !. D. Leonard (July 22). "IIuch foliae injury reported to -rany
old trees at Eden Center in Erie County."

7. T. ". Forbes (Auu+st 19). "Observed two tre,-s ertiroly stri cd of foliage and several others badly eaten in Ithaca. C.-terillar
now: in the last two larval stages and beginning to mi~~te."

CATALPA

CATALPA SPHINX (Ceratomia catalrae Boisd.)

Delaware C. 0. Houghton (July 27). "Caterpi lars of this species are
nearly full crown at Newark."

J. J. Davis (August 16). "The catalpa sphinx cater1 I r continues to be reported frequently from southern Indiana."

PINE

PINE LEAF SCAiLE (Chionaspis pinifoliae Fitch)

New York U,. D. Leonard (August 15). "Ladly infested specimens received
from LeRoy."

E. P. Felt (August 19). "A careful examination of the badly infested trees in Highland Park, Rochester, shows a few:: live
newr scale' however, the spraying was at least 90 per cent effective. Several trees in a different portion of the park
found this month infested with these insects; evidently these
trees were infested last year but were not noticed."

Delaware C. 0. Houghton (August)- "This species occurs upon pine on the
University campus at Newark."

ABBOTT'S WHITE PINE SA:FLY (Lochyrus abbotii Leach)

Maine E. M. Patch (August 19). "On mny return to Orono, I found specimens of larvae of this insect from Sebec and Rocklalnd with complaints of their abundance on white pine. This species %:as
also rampaging last year."

EUROPEAN PIT E SAWFLY (Dirrion sinile Harti7)

New York E. P. Felt (Au7ust 19). "Hr. R. E. Horsey reports tdt this insect is causing a little darsame to Scotch pine at Cobb's Hill."










LARTH~

S'FLY speciess -her. ned)

idah-o J. C. Evenden (August 124). 'tPractioally every larch tree in the
Coeur d'Alene r-r~gion is severely avt~tcked. Previous attacks
have never beer. reported."'

CAMPHOP

CA11PHOR SCALE (Pseudaonidia duex Ckll.)

Mississippi R. VJ. Harned (August 29). "The Japanase ca.qo scaeWas discovered on Aucrust 13 at Jackson, Iiss., by G. D. Porroh. This is the second infestation found in 1,issssipV. 'The infested
plants had come from Newv Orleans d-.-ing the past two years. All infested plants 1have been burned and the vici4nity has been carefully inspected."











SOUTHERN FIELD CROP INSECTS



CCT-?CN ECT. WTN T (..1onomts gr- i Boh..)

The cotton boll vzeeuJ. sj.urvos carried on under the direction of
Mr, B. P.. (), f th r 'i .'>f -rLQoloT vere received August 13.
The reports frcDl th-e s,-v& jtatea axe as-followvs; South
Cdrolina "Rcoports fror, two co-witlias in the south-central part of the State
A ate anl aun esg i;etation of 56 per cero- the inf station Pe~i(,j averaging f rom -0 to '73 p-r ceit. Ci-Dep prcsv)Qcts f -, Tt* 1s t at joz i- ,n Barnwe 11 Coliu~ty 70 to 95 per rent. Crsp
,v x-Y sh -rt, faz,:er s say less than one-hal.f crop. H-.4ivy cut in
fertilizer applied this year."

Florida "Weavil irfastation very high in the northern portion of the
State Coi prospects poor to fair."

Georgia "East-central part of the State has an average infestation of
from 70 to 80 per cent. West-central part 40 per cent."

Alabama "Average infestation for Marengo County from 15 to 25 per cent.
Heavy infestation in river bot-toms adjoining timber-, b-Lt no d--age elsewhere. CropD very poor as a who># d~ia t., e-;t:e c'4.ought and lack of fertilizer. Ttus-calcx Va 2~v ;rabo-t, the
same as Mvarengo County; crop slightly be~,d'2er te a few additional rains earlier in tha season. V Weeil irfestation
very light in Montg= ry and Aiatauga Count-7esAf

MiSsissippi "Weevil ixeestation fairly heavy -in Lirxoln Ccninty averaging around
40 per cent. Cotton sbeddtng badl-y a-,, tri.s is causing cons ldpi'abl e
boll- weevil in~rby w,-ev ;Ls -;n Lef:r. 1Mty. Weevil in-festation scattered lb-,x rath,2-.ecvv, ciietr .'i-:zstat :.on being noted
in a f ew plaf-es. Tevll jnfesa~: iii Fi zs Co'ity about the same as in Leflc.'-3 :t.\ 'ctto rather heavy in
Washington and o~~rCounties-; c-oiton conditions fair, but
late owing to replant-Ing."

Louisiana "Weevil infestati on very heavy and cotton crop poor in the northeastern porion of State~. Infestation generally heavy to very heavy in the southern and central portions of the State."

Arkansas "Weevil infestation very heavy,, cotton crop poor to fair."

Oklahoma "Weevil infestation heavy and cotton conditions poor."

Texas "The general State 'condition. is noted as having detL-rloratei
considerably the past 10 days and is now considezred to b- azvu~t
60 per cent normal. Infestation practically colut~T
Victoria County. Williams County, weevil. infestarion fairly












light; crop however, poorest in mans years. Collins County infestation somewhat spotted but generally very heavy. Infestation
heavy ard prospects very poor in Fannin and Cooke Counties."

Alabama E. Hinds (August 26). "Boll weevil dAmage in the central and
southern part of the State is less than had been anticipated at the
beginning of the seasqn, because of the control of the first generation of weevils by the hot, dry weather occurring during the month of June and most of July in most of that region. Fields,
however, that received more rainfall are suffering heavier damages.
In northern Alabama the injury from the weevil is heavier than it
has been in any previous year. As a general rule comparatively little dusting control has been practiced this season,"

Mississippi R. W. Earned (August 29). "The boll weevil is very abundant in all
parts of the State, The entire State is now probably more seriously infested than ever before at this season of the year,"

Texas M. C. Tanquary (August 22). "Infestation continues to increase in
the vicinity of College Station in spite of the dry, hot weather.*

COTTON APHIS (Aphis gossypii Glov.)

Texas M. C. Tanquary (August 22). "During the latter part of July and
the first week in August there was a heavy infestation in some cotton fields at College Station. The infestations have been
greatly reduced by parasites and climatic conditions."

BOLLWORM (Chloridea obsoleta Fab.)

Texas M. C. Tanquary (August 22). "Since July 22 many complaints have
been received concerning damage to cotton by bhe bollworm. The
infestation seems to be quite general,"

COTTON WORM (Alabama argillacea Hubn.)

Alabama W.E.Hinds (August 26) "The cotton leafworm has just been reported
from Benton, Lowndes County, occurring upon some very late planted thrifty young cotton in which boll weevil damage is also very heaV$
The initial occurrence of this species is so late that heavy ddfoliation is not anticipated for this season-"
Mississippi R. W. Earned (August 29). "Reports of the appearance of the cotton
worm have been received from various parts of the State,"

GRAY HAIR STREAK (Urenotes melinus Hubn.)

Louisiana T. H. Jones (August l)."County Agent W. H. Humble sent in infested
squares and larvae collected at Alexandria."











SUGAR CANE

SUGAR-CANE MEALYBUG (Pseudococcus calceolariae Mask.)

Louisiana T.H.Jones. '"Mr. Gouaux reports on returning from a field trip
that the mealybug is common on sugar cane in fields about the mills and refineries in the Franklinj Gramercy, Reserve, and
Paincourtville sections. Their abundance in such fields as compared with other fields of the plantations is apparently
due to the fact that the Argentine ant which attends the
mealybug is more numerous in the fields about the mills and
refineries."

FALL ARMY WORM (Laphlyma frugiperda S.& A.) Louisiana T. H. Jones. "Mr. W. A. O'Neill reported an outbreak of these
insects on his plantation at Baldwin early in July."

NORTHERN TOBACCO HORNWORM (Phlegethontius quinquemaculata Haw.) New York C. R. Crosby (July 20). "Doing considerable damage about Cato."

GRASSHOPPERS (Acridiidae)
New York C. R. Crosby (July 20). "Reported as injurious in tobacco fields about Cato."


GREENHOUSE AND ORNAMENTAL PLANTS

ASTER

TARNISHED PLANT-BUG (Lyusg pratensis L.)
New York M. D. Leonard (August 1). "Considerable damage in college gardens at Ithaca; buds deformed or imperfect blooms produced."

WHITE GRUBS (Phyllophaga s.)

New York J. D. Palmer (July 30). "A large bed of asters suffered about 40 per cent from injury by white grubs in Ulster County."

BOSTON FERN

HEMISPHERICAL SCALE (Saissetia hemisphaerica Targ.) Louisiana T. H. Jones (July 25). "Specimens senthto the Station from
Thibodaux."











COLUMBINE

COLUMBINE BORER (Papaipema purpurifascia G.& R.)

New York M. D. Leonard (July 30). "Plants in the College gardens at
Ithaca badly affected. Larvae about full grown on July 18."

CYCLAMEN

SUGAR-BEET THRIPS (Heliothrips femoralis Heeger)

Indiana H. F. Dietz. "Was observed to be injuring cyclamen and chrysanthemumn in an Indianapolis greenhouse July 15. On cyclamen many of the laaves were badly curled and crippled due to the attacks
of these insects. The injury closely resembles that caused
by the cyclamen mite."

GOLDEN GLOW

GOLDEN GLOW APHIS (Macrosiphum rudbeckiae Fitch)

New York E. P. Felt (August 1st). "OccasioneA considerable damage to
golden glow at Big Moose."

GLADIOLI

FLOWER THRIPS (Euthrips tritici Fitch) Indiana H. F. Dietz. "Gladioli growers, especially those who have no system for irrigating or artificial watering, have experienced
trouble with the wheat thrips."

ONION THRIPS (Thrips tabaci Lind.) Indiana H. F. Dietz. "This insect is doing very similar damage to that
of the wheat thrips."



TWO-SPOTTED MITE (Tetranychus bimaculatus Harv.)

Indiana H. F. Dietz. "Red spiderywas also common and injurious to gladioli."

HAWTHORN

TWO-SPOTTED MITE (Tetranychus bimaculatus Harv.)

New York E. P. Felt (August 5). "Reported as very bad on American hawthorn
in Genesee Valley Park."










T:7r n -T
r cy -r f c !,!7% tim Pe i g,.

Delaware C.
:r i3:,ty C-,-'-,us heavily infastod



I", Y 1 ae J, C

Louisiana T, H.for
ident if

L 11, A 3
2-r.-s
OYSTITT-377Z CC M:

New York E.' P F-T
7ac.-i scale on sprayed P.
'y

;"-,h -' 1 a v irif c s red at Johnson City," M. D. Lec, n r
J y c ',- -Ds CL

DelaWare C. 0. Houg'l-Iton. lvyb -,ut 4s rromernus as -iwial about Newark."

Indiana J. J. D,%v Ls T'- s t i-cht'll scale is abundant
.-i2 P(rm on'the, lilac is beginm.11.7 to
Our expe r i, nc has shown that thk2j-e i: after the "ast young hatch to
apply effective

LILAC BORM S izn' s Harr.)
=_M-ae

New York
E. P. Felt (August 3). ijacs
C; CD at N ,ales."

R C S E

'10S'y R09" GAL'- ro s T

New York M. D, L onard (kiagust 8). 1111'-vigs bearing aalls received from
Rcches'ter.

PTR;,-7m7i p Y -ES fPa--'a c-'-iclia Fab.)

annsylvania C. A, Wei--l (j,-'is of the zt-ea-, ;-berry rootworm are now enc-, large nuz jei-s in the rose ho-Lize in the vicinity
Of PhiladQlphia.







-2-4


SNAPDRAGCON

~Cosnapapl bmcu~ilata Thos.
New York M. D. Leonard (agu3t 1). "Considerable da -age being done in
College gardens at Ithaca by stating cf the bud clusters and
deforming of the individual buds."


INSECTS ATTACKING MAN AND DOMESTIC ANIMALS

MAN

COMMON CAT AND DOG FLEA (Ctenocer halus canis Curtis)

Massachusetts H. T. Fernald (August 20). "Recently fleas have been very abundant in many parts of the State following the warm and
rather damp weather of late July and have been so troublesome
as to attract considerable attention in many places."

Indiana H. F. Dietz (August 16). "Fleas in houses have been frequently
reported to date. Every report has been checked back to the
presence of either dogs or cats in the places."

Central States F. C. Bishopp (August 22). "There seems to have been a marked
diminution in the outbreak of fleas which occurred during
spring and early tttier in the central States. All the specimens
examined were Pulex irritans, but the trouble has extended
eastward into the north Atlantic and New England States.
During August house infestations were reported in a number of
localities in that section. In the lots received Pulex.irritans
Ctenocephalus canis and C. felis were found to have occurred, $sually the cat and dog fleas occurring together and the human
fleas alone. It appears however that cat and dog flea predominates
in these districts."

DEER FLIES *E g E.

New York R. C. Shannon (August 7). "1Chrysops vittatus was present and
causing some annoyance at Conquest. Collected Chrysops obsoletus
at Fairhaven."

TERMITES

Texas 0. G. Babcock (July 29). "Considerable increase over last year.
Sticks, horse d-ung, etc. are well cceredi wh the cemented
dirt covering by these ants in the pastures."











MOSQUITOES (Culicidae)

New York R. C. Shannon (August 7). *Collected a specimen of PsoroPhorr
ciliata in the act of biting near Conquests Anophels w": rii
was abundant and very annoying during the whole nipht at
Conquest and was also collected at Fairhaven,"

ANTS (Formicidae)

Indiana J. J. Davis (August). "We have had numerous inquiries relative to
ridding houses of ants. Where specimens have been submitted we have found the most serious offender to be the cornfield ant."

Alabama W. E. Hinds (August 26). "The Argentine ant is causing serious
complaint and is found scattered through the principal towns and
cities throughout the State. Campaigrns for ant control have been
started in 10 commnities including the City of Mobile ard Selma
which are the largest infested areas known at this time."

Mississippi R. W. Harned (August 29). "TM Argentine ant, Iridomyvrexy humilis
has caused more complaint this s=mer than ever before. The Plant Board is planning to put on control campaigns in several towns in
cooperation with the local authorities."

CATTLE

HORN FLY (Lvoerosia irritans L.)

Texas 0. G. Babcock (July 29). "Horn fly has been at its height the
latter part of June at Sonora when they were numerous co gh to
gather about the base of the horns at times. Now al~eost gone,
average not over 25 per animal."

F. C. Bishopp. "The horn fly became abundant in Dallas and adjacent counties in May, but decreased rapidly durin- June and
is not causing serious annoyance to live stock in J:2y. In
south Texas the abundance was rather above normal d' injg June."

HORSE-FLY (Tabanus rubescens Bellardi)

Texas F. C. Bishopp augustt 20). "In southwestern Texas where this
species occurred in injurious numbers earlier in the year it has
decreased very markedly and is now causing no annoyance to live
stock. Reports have been received, however, from the vicinity of
Jacksboro of the unusual abundance of this species daring July,
but there also the number is rapidly decreasing."










-226


STABLE FLY (Stomoxys calcitrans L.)

0xas O. G. Babcock (July 29). "The stable fly was practically -nknown
until the last two weeks w en they have increased just enough
to be noticed and to bother the legs of milk cows."

F. C. Bishopp "Throughout the spring this insect was present in more than usual naurs in ,o: ch centr: -. Texas. It has subsided
remarkably during June in the ratnrilo hot, dry weather,"

SCREW-WORM FLY (Chs ay macellaria Fab.)

Texas D. C. Parman (July 29). "This species has occurred in great
abundance in Ualde and adjacent counties, The maximum abundance of cases among live stock cccurreddr4rg the latter part of June and early July, subsiding rapidly after the first week in July."

0, G. Babcock (July 29). "Very abundant throughout the month of
June. At its height the last week in June at Sonora. On the
decline since that date, and have almost disappeared at the
present time. Tr&pping and carcass burning have proved of value
at the Ex.periment Stati.on at Sonora. Only twelve cases to date
this year at the Station, and six cases by one ranuhman."

F. C. Bishopp (August 20). "The hot, dry weather during July reduced this pest to a point where it is causing practically
little damage to live stock. It is expected that a slight increase
will be experienced in the latter part of PAugust and early
September owing to more or less general August showers."

SHEP AND GOATS

NOSE FLY (Oestrus ovis L.)

New York R. C. Shannon. "Fctjd infesting sheep in Herkimer County."

Texas 0. G. Babcock (July 29). "Nose fly of sheep is still active.
Adults still appearing."

SUCKING GOAT LOUSE (Linognathus senopsis Burm.)

Texas 0. G. Babcock (July 29). "Blue or sucking goat louse very bad in
some flocks; stunted the growth of the kid crop considerably."

HAIRY RED GOAT LOUSE (Tricboectes hermsi Kellogg & Nakayama)

Texas O. G. Babcock. "Is not so numerous as last year. Was greatly
reduced in numbers since the spring shearing."











UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 3 1262 09244 5179