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Group Title: Bulletin State of Florida, Dept. of Agriculture
Title: What and when to plant in Florida
CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00002945/00001
 Material Information
Title: What and when to plant in Florida
Series Title: Bulletin State of Florida, Dept. of Agriculture
Physical Description: 11 p. : ; 23 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Scott, John M ( John Marcus )
Publisher: State of Florida, Dept. of Agriculture
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: 1928
 Subjects
Subject: Agriculture -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Crops -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: non-fiction   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: by John M. Scott.
General Note: On cover: "Prepared and published in cooperation with the College of Agriculture, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida."
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00002945
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltqf - AAA3333
ltuf - AME4360
oclc - 41126715
alephbibnum - 002439175
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Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Introduction
        Page 3
        Page 4
    Main
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
Full Text

.1


Bulletin No. 1


New Series


July, 1928
R-~,tevised. See


g.1941,
Dec.1956-,

t16-1


STATE OF FLORIDA

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE

NATHAN MAYO, Commissioner
Tallahassee


WHAT AND WHEN TO PLANT


IN FLORIDA
Iy
.JOHN Mf. SCOTT


Prepared and published in cooperation with the
College of Agriculture, University of Florida,
Gainesville. Florida.


















DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE


Nathan Mayo. Commissioner of Agriculture..............Talalussi
T. J. Brooks, Director, Bureau of Immigration............Tallahasse
Phil. S. Taylor, Advertising Editor........................Tallahassi
John M. Scott. Agricultural Editor...................... Gainesvil















INTRODUCTION


The climate and soils of Florida are such that it is possible
.o grow crops of various kinds at all seasons of the year, in-
iluding both vegetable and general field crops. The general field
irops are usually planted in early spring and summer, while
ie truck crops are usually planted during the fall, winter, and
early spring months.
The value in dollar and cents of the truck crops varies from
ear to year, but runs into the millions of dollars. A large
umber of the truck crops are produced in from 45 to 130 days
from time of planting, and nearly all of them may be classed
is short season crops. This is why, in many cases, two crops a
'ear may be grown on the same land, the vegetable crops during
lie fall and winter months, and feed and forage crops from
lay to October.






WHAT AND WHEN TO PLANT IN FLORIDA

I' .loxlN 31. Scorr

Prepared ;and published in cooperation with the College of Agriculture,
University of Florida, Gainesville.


Fertile farnl lands may be found in almost any section of
Florida which, for the convenience of those seeking information
about lhe State, ias been divided into three sections, and a list
of erops I hat may be grown in each ofl the sections.

NORTH FLORIDA
Alachulna. Baker. lIay. lBradford. ('alhoun, C'lay, Columbia,
I)ixie, I)\uvl, Escambia, Franklin, Flagler, Gtndsden, Gilchrist,
(Cult. Ilamilton. Ilolmes, .Jackson. Jefferson, Lat'ayette, Leon,
Liberty. .Madison. Nassau. ()kaloosa. Putnam. Santa Rosa, St.
Johns. Snwannee. Taylor. IUnion. Walton. Washington, Wakulla.
Area 14.414.560 acres.

CENTRAL FLORIDA
lrevard. ('itru.s. IIernando. Ilillsborough. Lake. Levy. Marion.
Orange. Osceola. Pasco. l'inellas. Polk. Seminole, Sumter,
Volusia. Area. 9,16-i4,00 acres.

SOUTH FLORIDA
Broward. ('harlotte. Collier. Dade, DeSoto, Glades, IIardee.
Hlendry. Hlighlands. Indian River. Lee, Manatee, Martin, Monroe,
Okeechobee, Palm Beach. Sarasota. St. Lucie. Area 11,376,680
acI'es.

LEADING PRODUCTS OF NORTH FLORIDA
Thie following is a list of leading crops raised commercially in
North Florida:
('ottonl, corn, oats, sular lcane, solrhlnim cane, Japallese cnne,
tobacco, rice. field peas. soy beans, velvet bean hay, cow pea hay,
Natal grass hay. kudzu hay. native grass hay. millet. rye, velvet
beans. peanuts. sweet potatoes. Irish potatoes, cabbage, water-
melons, tomatoes, string beans, cucumbers, onions, lettuce, lima
beans, egg plants, cantaloupes, English peas, beets, squashes,
peppers, strawberries, pecans, peaches, figs, pears, Japanese
persimmnons. grapes. plums, oranges and grapefruit in limited
quantity.






G DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE

WHAT AND WHEN TO PLANT IN NORTH FLORIDA

BRUSSELS SPROUTS-January, February, September, October,
November.
BEANs-March, April, May, August, September.
BEETS-February, March, August, Septemiber, October, Novem-
ber.
CoRN--February, March, April.
CoTTro-March, April.
CABBAGE--October to February.
CAULIFLOWER-January, September, October.
COLLARDS-January, February, March, November.
CANTALOUPES-March, April.
CUCUMBERS-February,' March, April.
EGG PLANTS-February, March, April, July, August.
ENGLISH PEAS-February, March, April, September, October
(McNeil pea).
IRISH POTATOEs-January, February, March, April, August,
September.
KALE-March, September, October, November.
KERSHAW-March, April.
KOIIL-RABI-March, April, August.
LEEK-January, February, March, September, October.
LETTUCE-January, February, September, October, November,
December.
ONIos--January, February, August, September, October,
November, December.
OKRA-March, April, May, August.
PARSLEY-February, March, April.
PARSNIPs-February, March, April, October, November.
RADISHES-January, February, March, April, September, Oc-
tober, November, December.
RUTABAGAS-February, March, April, August, September, Oc-
tober.
SUGAR CANE-February and March.
STRAWBERRIES-January, September, November, December.
SWEET POTATOEs-April, May, June.
SALSIFY-February, March, September.
SPINAEH-February, August, September, October.
SQUAsH2-March, April, May, August.
TURNIPS-January, February, March, April, August, September.
October.
ToAT'ro PLANTS--Mar.h, April, May; June, July, August.
TonAcco PLANTS-March, April.
WATERMELONs-MAarch, April.






U HAT AND W\ HEN To PLANT IN FI.V)RIDA


FORAGE CROPS114)
Brimu 0l-ci~a-Septembeiir to Novembler.
JrAPAN 1.1-11a -fl v.J

tembilier, OcJetober.
( AI4P1;' ( lIA,4A~-.11Ji'elIli IJtII
I:Vm~vr A i~x .th ii ~pril. Ma' lv.
PEAUT--Mrch. April. May?. .1inw1~. -hily..
HIE A!I' lF.lpi:-.Iaii iiar I lar.t. l*vii4 tr. Novenilm-r 111a1

soiUGIrm'h N.\IInel in .1 13111e.
Vi.-Tc I I 4)ui-,er. Nt',enbiler. ID)..c iiilwr.
Sey Mh\ iart-h I,' .Jime~.



Kizr I)e.mnliber. *laiiiimairy. Ftlibiaairy.

CROPS THAT CAN BE RAISED ON SAME LAND
SAME YEAR

01)1k. 114 4114Vh V'elv.et Bleall'i.

lra'li I'ewt;itn.. Pea'.ll.
I ri~li 1" atd'.a. (111*4 Pea,' 4cr Velvet B eaji ii,.

(AHM)1 SILIME( CROP4101S


FRUIITS AND) MIM~RES
The Ivadingii fruiits widuc berrics tif thi, sect*ion are teflit g,
pvc'lell, saI'I tsulllmi, grapel~ s, I'IIIIII, p-('-'HiInll IIIll, blueberrie'i( s,
Irawbvrr y, blackberry. mid dvwtltll\\) lvrri,-..
Tlhei. Si.ulrana is at uppl4eiewfliti Ite tlie r4431i41 ",ranme. !ll1iil!L'
I-14rida. ian .ill-year q'raui.e ;ereiiz'er. a, Ii,- IN()o (eerliuie Ill

N I ITS
The~ vouetiat 24.('IinprI'iim-' Nirth Fl'orida jirv.eliuie f(Iur-fiIfth'.






S DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE

CENTRAL DIVISION
The Central Division comprises fifteen counties with an area
of 9,164,800 acres. This division produces the bulk of the citrus
fruit and the garden truck of the State. Its shores are laved
on the cast by the Atlantic and on the west by the Gulf of
Mexico, the high land ridge occupies the center.

WHAT AND WHEN TO PLANT IN CENTRAL FLORIDA
BRUISSELS SPROUTS-January, February, March, September, Oc-
tober, November.
BEANs-Februarly, March, Sept)ember.
BEETs-January. February, March, September, October, Novem-
her.
CAnBBAGE-January, February, October, November, December.
CANTALOUPEs-February, March.
CAULIFLOWER-January (seed) ; March, June (seed) ; July.
August, September, October.
CUCU MBERS-September to March.
COLLARDS-January, February, March, April, May, August.
September, November, December.
CELERY-June (seed); July (seed) ; September to February.
COTTos-February, March, April.
CORN-January (early) ; February, March, April.
DASHEENS-March, April.
E(;a PLANT-January, February, spring crop; July, fall crop.
ENOLusH PEAS-September to March.
ImsH POTATOES-September, fall crop; November to March.
spring crop.
KOHL-RABI-March, April, August.
KALE-February, March, August, September, October, Novem-
ber, December.
LEEK-January, February, March, September, October, Decem-
ber.
LETTUCE-January, February, September, October, November.
December.
MUSTARD-January, February, Mlarch, April, August, Septem-
ber, October, November.
ONION SETs-J7-anuary, February, March, April, August, Sep-
tember, October, November.
OATs-January, November, December.
PARSLEY-February, March, April, June, July.
PARSNI s-February, March, April, September, October, Novem-
ber.
PUMPrKNs-IMay June. July.






WHAT AND WHEN TO PLANT IN FLORIDA 9

PEPPERS-.January, February, March, spring crop; July to
October, fall crop.
RADISHES--January, February, March, April, September,
October.
RUTABAGAs-February, March, September to December.
RAPE--lanuary, February, October, November, December.
SWEET POTATOES-March, April, May, June, July.
SQoUAsI9-March, April, May, June, July, August, September.
STRAWIBEIRRIES-August to November.
SPINACH-February. August. September, October, November.
SPANISH ONIoss--Janluary, February, March.
ToM~AToES-September to March, July.
TURNIi's-January, February, March, April, August, Septem-
ber, November, December.
WATER MEI.ONS-Jalluary- to March.
FORAGE CHOPS
BERMUDA GRASS-Marcli, April, May, June, July, August, Sep-
tember, October.
CARPET GRASS--March to July.
VELVET BEANS-M3arll to 0May.
PEANUTS-Marcl, April la, May', Je, July.
RYE AND RAPE-January. February, October to December.
VETClI-October to .January.
Soy BEANs-April, May, June.
COwPEAS-April to July. I
BEGGER WEED-April, May, June.
KUDZu-November, December, January.
NAPIER GRASS, MIEEKIC GRASS--lanuary to March.

CROPS THAT CAN BE RAISED ON SAME LAND
SAME YEAR
The shorter the length of time required for a crop to mature
the greater number can be grown on the same land. The follow-
ing may be mentioned:
Oats. Bunch Velvet Beans.
Oats, Cowpeas.
Irish Potatoes, Corn.
Irish Potatoes, Cowpeas or Velvet Beans.
Tomatoes, Lettuce, English Peas.
A number of vegetables may be planted in the fall for winter
shipping and then followed by field crops in spring.
Silage Crops-Corn, Japanese Cane, Napier Grass.






10 DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE

SOUTH FLORIDA
South Florida presents the truly semi-tropical part of the
United States. It comprises eighteen counties with an area
of 11,376,680 acres. It has one of the largest inland fresh water
lakes in the world. Miami, "The City Wonderful," is on the
east coast, Ft. Myers on the west and Key West, at the southern
extremity of the United States, in touch with the trade of the
southern hemisphere.
Citrus fruit growing, trucking and live stock raising are the
principal industries. More than five million acres of this division
was originally under shallow water-the Everglades. Since
drainage and reclamation have proved it to be of wonderful
agricultural possibilities, it is being turned into ranches, field
crops and trucking farms.
WHEN AND WHAT TO PLANT IN SOUTH FLORIDA
BEANS-September to April; June, butter beans.
BEETs-January, February, March, September, October, No-
vember.
BRUSSELS SPROUTs-January, February, March, September, Oc-
tober, November.
CUCUMBERs-September to March.
CABBAGE-October to February.
CORN-January to March.
CARRoTS--January, February, August, September, October,
November.
CAULIFLOWER-January (seed) ; February, March, August
(seed) ; September.
COLLARDs-January, February, August, September, October,
November, December.
CANTALOUPES-February, March.
DASHEENS-January to April.
EGG PLANTS-January, February, spring crop; July, August,
fall crop.
ENGcLISH PEAS-September to March.
IRISu POTATOES-November to March, spring crop; September,
fall crop.
KALE-January, February, March, August, September, October,
November.
KOHL-RABI-January, April, August.
LETTUCE-September to January.
MUSTnRD--January, March, August, September, October,
November, December.
OKRA-February, March, September.
OiONos--January (seed); February, March, April, August,
September, October, November, December.
PEPPERS-January, February, spring crop; July to October,
fall crop.
PUMPKIns-March, April, M'ay, June, July.






WHAI.\T AND WHEN TO PLANT IN FLOHIIDA


lADISlls.--.-lainry, Februairy, M1irlch, Septelmber, October,
November, I)Dece(!mber.
li.l:---.anuary. February. ( october. November, December.
HITAItl.*.l;A---Algust. Septllter. October. NovenllTr.
SIi .i l-February. March. April. .May. iune. .uly. August.
Septemlnwr.
SNI'NAtll--Jhimlnry, Flebrall ory, August, l September;' ctollllr,
Novembeilr.
Sw i I.T P'oTAToiLs-April. .Mly. Junel .Jily.
St .,i (' AN:-.Ilanuiar. Febriiary.
STl:.\ nwitLI---Svptelll.r. I cter. Noveimbler. Deernllwr.
TiMlAToES-S-'lllipti'mber to lFtlariinry; .1 ly for full trop.
TqlNvi rs--Inliinry to October.
VI:i.\i:T lE.xS-Miireh. April.
\\.ATI.IMIE~~'N--.-January ti, .Marclh.
FOI ill.il.E ('CPS'.
P i'ii Grass, 'Natl (rni.ss, Sorgiltint, Napiier (iriais, ierimuhid
(4iiss, ('ilr)p t (liiss, Saiint Aiiguistlle (li'isss, ('owiili, 8.So lI lits,
\elve. t lieiins%... l't. il O t t. e. To the ailbove list llmay addled
a Inointdwr of native wild ra-,.

CROPS THAT CAN BE RAISED ON SAME LAND
SAME YEAR
Sotih Floridi grows crop. all the tinme so that thle n lumber f
things that rn i'," rin in in a yet-r mi the amint lanil depend
.ni th" leingthi ..f iinme it taikr. to miatIire the cro.ps that are
plaintel.
Siliage 'crops Iile thli siiel 115s those of' other (liviNiois of tlhe
Stail. _
Fliriila al-' i- a State -f rare products. many of which are
lr\in tominli'rtrially. uii le oith'r. are Ibeing intrloduted. Ani ng
tlios now gmi r ow niier'iiilly are:
Ailisltrllliall bll iclrl ries, nivoi dos, l il1111ii rries, lib iiilnlil, coc n'i-
lilts. nliayote., lcheriinoy"is. ilnlinell e apples, iaii os,. lli)llllostfeel.ns.,
Natal pluni,. oriiaiiiental plantl.. pallni. papaya%, pineapple's.
sap-i illai slivir aiplle-. taiii.'los,. 1 oil tretl.
CROPS THAT MAY FOLLOW WINTER TRUCK CROPS
C('orl aild Cowpl's.
'orn and .ilSy Ilan,.
',,ri aild I'v illlm ..
(',rni anl \'V lvet I taiit i.
( ir ai y ol t lli al ove ii11iy I plante d alone.

SOME CROP ROTATIONS
Iri-h Pot iatoi- followed by Corn.
alts fllo e-dl by I'eaillluts.
Vetch followed by (Corn or Cotton.







PLANTING TABLE FOR FLORIDA TRUCK CROPS

FLORIDA GROWER FOR MAY, 1928

Geerl Instructions for the Comercil Prodution of Vegtable Crops


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IStoll: I 4 Iva I I Inn 110 I o illlerrn l I
TOMAT iia I i 5(1 4 11 mm,1 l I ,IsI f or fIrst.
l' C% MmIoi'S ta ls ll y I flaik It1 rIa l ,lil, u
Ill : ha', Boili'1,I 4 11, n iilo hd
IllargI~elsili 4udl $;I"( mtal



I $lamma' i I I1imiriiC Flfit mmim 1,511 Ib a 5 n INrat s dl nrlit,
WAT-111 IFlddl Fvoit IwcI dald, 2 ll. itlq ll10toM nvlwdlVO urt, preparcil to dul o
,I 1 4S II" h LOSS i n ( r io ll O dl L, $1 11M1uch lt 1 v 4 1 b2 sprayi llol ofa l
Sh'adi 41i 1' i dlI I lons bordmia r olal
II I lion.I











Sy 09endu for &m P1ohd Traok Crops
Preired by M, E sNgn, Floridi Exprimet Statiop,
For Amerkon Proluce Grawer

VEGETABLE I HOW AFFECTED, MI. CONTROL MSTRU, WHEl~iN TO THAT,
jfIlido lloodilr y ooikim fung), lg 1'Iooos I of SxiuI, gi'ito t11 first tippautoora of odidooo'

Bu1n (Smlp) Loif Looglgi ut "ad toN IiLoot *aoliIlr iotsoor, IroaaB$ ll of l iud Is spq loigpI'uiq or dust Mit or firs A ppal'.
I Ik, to Ht Gois, uoi tif [ ortl, ItR('Itt i0 II wir1
toi too (ll y's if 11 'asslly,
fSluo iload 1d orIuirdltlce, avphid 0plilot I ooolt lo sati), llm o i O'lio dhSt, '1"pot dst'll' loocom ror lor tot firso
Coflik e Jim 1110:11s 1oot lvcoloo Iiifratad hoilst
wllm wilml mill Idglit,
I laf liiglit, dooly t Ad 11 blight lhoo, 3 odi'l f irdo'it, It s 500 I1 t401ts cola lt in so'd.
Cal ety bld; Opntolle At 3. day iottrrols All
I I IJill Moly Is tioliird.
Spoitilig 01(1 blilitlug of lotoosI t)ou ioiiBko, onthraosA it. iordoux Io l Biioii t Ihir i'trt too fhordim pplio lls of
,ooltio if n r(it Ad dealy, fiogli, miogooti inif spolt iiooo or ?3T5 a1iiioiitia vit 3i sltoopptgr-l tii. figiowar o toitci
Iiita1rio), of tidod tCo, coiltnlioiig lit
dily bttoimioliii 111 oo1-ost Is oo'r.
Dloi'i Iim OOAdy ow froft, t)iaololmoooi J(i1osot), 1. Ill Is. usolto of laud to 3iti0ogIqo Its suooo 1u o8gg iloouos Irn
I ~gills, of sjvtiiy Ifbotot Oil otodar 4id10 i~iooo 'tubl
ocumuigers os i os u l, pdirhiaooro for otiol o trap
Icrop 1 1lit ll Iwplil
Slttooud oinpioodof lo pisoi phd11 or iplt loisa loisar t) 3 olootin at dlst or ok(MotIDo sl. I "Spot ds' ifi rsl" tk f 1t colootos f1oilli
pik! lii sprulift fioa off I yart ornd10 hlood, Dlust or sproy for gaoaril
to M. iofnlottioo as 0o0to Os 06 ww t for

Eggblalt ditto ditto I lit4o ditto
ditto litto (111 I ditto
Potltoes )r1t uii stl blgt. ilta blight lollngus). i40 toid'Ooa, tIght otorl p1it1s Ora 4 l Indose highl
1rotilml! for 10 to 3) dimy at iuotououdo
4f - (li1tps
diullali, stootad iraos, Aiolild or slaut ioust, lnsuOt) 1uIO11!ts for iO~oollmiiis, loli llus for o(uiulo'ool,
PePpers 11,(1rfl o l obritt Iclif dior I 1tutioituox ,Ihg ili fill Orst, toos to suodlid, Ito
(tutotosi, otl it toiibtlity toroits,






Spotting of l(aJ iud fi ( ll, NI N llp i t (f ), 4t1o Ilordl ou, [tlig i illen plils ae well sti'ted in
a llilel, ltepetit at '.7 daly lnterrals
Tomatoes 1 __potIli_;,.I_'hIalr _c sl .
lavs dlmire, warm.hola in Cora-ent r i oor tulato wmio Iw l i its, llld rste, 5i) gll, lgli ith first sight of ifestatlor,
frnit, (Ilnselt), spraEs, lgg nss on lat s is best sign,
til neoda stiouled lllve, I plill or pll t loilse tst), Simile ltla for nealersi, illu a mabrts,
Watermelons S mpo iiittL ug u lod h i llgnltl ; A iost (fuBgns), I\.liO lrtuanl, l ilegin l itll t e first applealr lit
spottlig of fruit, dise ia n licll, lienat it i.7 day in
Iterr al s al n i til essirnt'
i Ifor cutrol,

'"Sot dlting ino es the dutifng of thoSe plants hlre and t ohec bre tht infestation ihs just c giln, By the usa of a hood eithe of muetl or cloit tt1
titotle ltmes ison retled ill concttrited forn wiltl igi er ercctage ofkill, All ulalluig Il seth i cl e ould ne with higli teaiieriatire pCrvillig so
in to IiireMls thlie olntlllty of tlie s, In many iinotiuOsy a pgntral linestotlo of u plilil's may hU pirsueted h I' judliou "spot dustlig"
BEcept for clltine dust as fumlignit, thle se f ldust f' tih control ot iseo t pl uiss i dlatisrass of tll i' ctrops hs to lot prom effective s liiild
sprays e Inso l aes the use of lust has ~e to supplienat t1 liid pys sl ce the dust aOnl iu ld Iil alPk ldly
Ar te iof l Bd y b lid either ale ai t tih stragth indicted or it miy be ull wi\ lll ord't nisirc, Whlia it k Is e wi a o lli Inrd the latter
ruts as an ffel'ie tlcoer,









ALABAMA


COUNTY MAP OF FLORIDA
Showing Northern, Central and
Southern Subdivisions.


GE 0 GI A




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