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 Index to Proceedings






Title: Proceedings of the ... annual meeting of the Florida State Horticultural Society
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 Material Information
Title: Proceedings of the ... annual meeting of the Florida State Horticultural Society
Uniform Title: Proceedings of the ... annual meeting of the Florida State Horticultural Society (1892)
Alternate Title: Transactions of the Florida State Horticultural Society for ..
Proceedings of the Florida State Horticultural Society for ..
Physical Description: 59 v. : ill., ports. ; 23 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Florida State Horticultural Society -- Meeting
Publisher: The Society
Place of Publication: Florida?
Publication Date: 1892-1950
Frequency: annual
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Subject: Gardening -- Societies, etc   ( lcsh )
Gardening -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: conference publication   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: 5th (May 3rd, 4th, and 5th, 1892)-63rd (Oct. 31, Nov. 1 and 2, 1950).
Numbering Peculiarities: Proceedings for the first four meetings not published.
General Note: Title from cover.
Funding: Florida Historical Agriculture and Rural Life
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Bibliographic ID: UF00053736
Volume ID: VID00002
Source Institution: Marston Science Library, George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida
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Succeeded by: Annual meeting of the Florida State Horticultural Society

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page i
    List of abbreviations
        Page 1
    Index to Proceedings
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
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Full Text








INDEX

of the

PROCEEDINGS

of the

FLORIDA
STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Volumes V to XXXVII





Compiled by
Eleanor G. Shaw
College of A4griculture
Gainesville, Florida


The a 0 Painter Printing Co. DeLafd. la.-No. A-4216













INDEX

of the

Proceedings

of the

Florida State Horticultural Society



Volumes V to XXXVII



An index from the Fifth Meeting in 1892 to the Twenty-first meeting in 1908 was compiled by
John Belling and published in 1909. From the Twenty-second meeting in 1909 to the Thirty-seventh
meeting in 1924 was compiled by Eleanor G. Shaw.
The following rules were adopted throughout this index.
Quoted entries are the actual title of the paper and followed by the last name of the author
in parenthesis.
Name followed by (Nec) indicates reference to the death of the party.
When a name is followed by word or phrase such as irrigation, vegetables, grove manage-
ment, etc., it indicates the subject of the paper referred to.


LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS

Add. = Address
Art. = Article
Cit. = Citrus
Fr. = Fruit
Fert. = Fertilizer
Jap. = Japanese
Nec = Following name refers to death of
the party
Rept. = Report
Var. = Variety
Veg. = Vegetable
Wel. = Welcome










INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Abelia, grandiflora, XXVII, 176; XXIX, 124.
Aberia, caffra (Kai Apple), XVI, 125; XXII, 111;
XXVII, 160; XXXIV, 54; gardeneri, XXII,
111.
Abrus, XXXIV, 53; precatorius (Crab-Eye) XXII,
132; XXV, 196.
Acacia, bicornia, XXV, 183; cornigera, XXV, 183;
decurrens, XXVII, 170; farnesiana, XXV, 171;
melanoxylon, XXVII, 170.
Acacias in Florida, XVIII, 82.
Acalypha, XXII, 186; XXIII, 132; XXV, 211, 214;
XXXIV, 46, 51; godseffiana, XXV, 200;
marginiata, XXV, 200; miltoniana, XXV, 200;
sanderi, XXV, 200.
Acanthorhiza, aculeata, XXII, 179.
Acer, rubrum (Red Maple), XXVII, 170, 174;
XXVIII, 201,
Acetate of Copper (Spray for grapes) XXXVII,
154-59.
Achras, sapota (Sapodilla), VIII, 61; XV, 65;
XVI, 63; XIX, 67; XXII, 111, 117, 186, 187;
XXIII, 132, 139; XXV, 190; XXVII, 166;
XXXIV, 54.
Achrostichum, excelsum, XXV, 176; aureum, XXV,
176.
Achyranthes, XXV, 200, 211.
Acoelorraphe, wright, XXV, 169.
Acrocomia, XXII, 177; XXXIV, 45; XXXVII, 195;
havanensis, XXV, 179; lasiospatha, XXII,
177; media, XXV, 179; mexicana, XXII, 177;
selerocarpa, XXII, 177; XXV, 179; totai,
XXII, 177; XXV, 179; XXXIV, 53.
Adams, Dudley W., (Pres. Ann. Add.) V, 17; VI,
31; VII, 9; VIII, 7, 8; IX, 10.
Geo. W., (Nec.) XXXIV, 186.
Mrs., (Nec.) XXX, 147.
Adansonia, digitata (Baohab Tree), XXVII, 160.
"Address" (Hastings) reminiscences XXXIII,
23-25.
Address of President-
1892, V, 17 (Adams)
1893, VI, 31 (Adams)
1894, VII, 9 (Adams)
1895, VIII, 8 (Adams)
1896, IX, 10 (Adams)
1897, X, 11 (Taber)
1898, XI, 9 (Taber)
1899, XII, 10 (Taber)
1900, XIII, 20 (Taber)
1901, XIV, 18 (Taber)
1902, XV, 20 (Taber)
1903, XVI, 18 (Taber)
1904, XVII, 19 (Taber)
1905, XVIII, 19 (Taber)
1906, XIX, 21 (McCarty)
1907, XX, 22 (Rolfs)
1908, XXI, 30 (Rolfs)
1909, XXII, 22 (Richardson)
1910, XXIII, 21 (Hume)
1911, XXIV, 29 (Hume)
1912, XXV, 24 (Hume)
1913, XXVI, 24 (Hume)


1914,
1915,
1916,
1917,
1918,
1919,


XXVII, 29 (Hume)

XXIX, 11 (Hume)
XXX, 11 (Hume)
XXXI, 24 (Hume)


1920, XXXIII, 10 (Hume)
1921, XXXIV, 8 (Hume)
1922, XXXV, 3 (Hume)
1923, XXXVI, 4 (Skinner)
1924, XXXVIII, 5 (Skinner)
Address of Welcome-
1892, V, 15 (Bacon)
1893, VI, 28 (Fisher)
1894, VII, 5 (Fletcher)
1895, VIII, 6 (Fletcher)
1896, IX, 7 (Buckman)
1897, X, 6 (Palmer)
1898, XI, 6 (Elwang)
1899, XII, 6 (Knight)
1900, XIII, 16 (Bowden & Garner)
1901, XIV, 17 (Boyce)
1902, XV, 17 (Wing)
1903, XVI, 16 (Anno)
1904, XVII, 15 (Garner)
1905, XVIII, 13-14 (Nolan & Garner)
1906, XIX, 14-16 (Fletcher & Garner)
1907, XX, 18, (Northrop & Bartlett)
1908, XXI, 20 (Davis & Sledd)
1909, XXII, 20 (Green)
1910, XXIII, 18 (Jewell)
1911, XXIV, 18 & 21 (Jordan & Conroy)
1912, XXV, 19 (McGonigle)
1913, XXVI, 17 & 19 (Douglas & Hulley)
1914, XXVII, 21 (Kennerly & Davis)
1915, XXVIII, 19 (McKay)
1916, XXIX, 2 (Odlin & Mitchell)
1917, XXX, 3 & 5 (Dutch & Currie)
1918, XXXI, 11 (Franklin)
1919, XXXII, 3 (O'Neal)
1920, XXXIII, 3 (Anderson)
1921, XXXIV, 1 (Fairchild)
1922, XXXV, 1 (Petteway)
1923, XXXVI, 1 (Lehmann)
1924, XXXVII, 1 (Wall)
Address of Welcome to Former Members of the
State Plant Board (Hamner), XXXV, 6-7.
Adenanthera, XXVIII, 198; pavonina (Circassian
Bean), XXV, 183; XXVII, 171.
Adiantum, tenerum, XXV, 176.
Aechmea, aurantiaca, XXXI, 165; discolor, XXV,
200; fulgens, XXXI, 165; mariae-reginae,
XXXI, 165; miniata, XXXI, 165; weilbachi,
XXXI, 165.
Agerita webberi, see Brown Fungus.
Aegle marmalos, VI, 114.
African Oil Palm, see Eleais.
Agave, americana (Century Plant) XXV, 177,
200; neglect, XXV, 177; recurvata, XXV,
200; rigida, XXV, 177; salmonea, XXV, 200;
sisalana, XXV, 177; victoria reginae, XXV,
200.










FLORIDA STATE IIORTICULTLRAL SOCIETY


Agdestis, XXV, 213; clematidea, XXV, 196.
Ageratum, IX, 84.
Agricultural advancement, organized effort for,
XXI, 34.
college, XV, 114-116; percent of agri-
cultural students, XXI, 23; organiza-
tion, XXI, 212-16.
teaching, history in U. S., XXI, 23; in
Florida schools, XXI, 186-91; not suc-
cessful on farm, XXI, 33-34.
"Agricultural College of the University of Flor-
ida and What it Offers to the Citrus Grower"
(Murphree), XXXVII, 77-85.
Aguacate de anis, XXXV, 33.
Akebia, quinata, XX, 105.
Akee Tree, see Cupania.
Alabama argillacea (Cotton leaf caterpillar),
XXV, 113.
Albizzia lebbek (Whistling Bean, Woman's
Tongue), XXIII, 132: XXV, 184; XXVII,
171; XXVIII, 198; XXXIV, 53.
Aleurites, fordi (Tung Oil Tree), XXXVII, 185-
87; moluccana (Candle Nut Tree), XXV,
184; trisperma, XXV, 184.
Aleurocanthus woglumi (Spiny Citrus Whitefly,
also called Black Fly), XXXI, 90-95; XXXII,
119; XXXV, 89-94.
Aleyrodes citri, see Whitefly.
howardi, see Woolly Whitefly.
nubifera, see Cloudy Winged Whitefly.
Algiers, orange trees at, XIX, 142.
Allamanda, XXIII, 129; XXV. 212; XXVI, 149;
XXXIV, 46: hendersoni, XXIII, 132; XXIV,
146: XXV, 1960 nerifolia. XXV, 192: schotti,
XXV, 196; williamsi, XXIV, 146; XXV, 192.
Allen, A. W., (ornamentals) XXVIII, 200; (nam-
ing plants) XXIX, 123.
Alligator Pear, see Persea gratissima.
Allspice, see Pimenta vulgaria.
Alternaria brassicae, see Black Mold.
solani, see Early Blight.
Almond, VI, 22-25.
Alocasia, macrorhiza, XXV, 200; roezeli, XXV,
200.
Alsophila australis, XXXI, 161-62.
Alpinia nutans (Shell Flower), XXV, 200; XXXIV,
51.
Alternanthera, IX, 84-85; XXV, 200.
Althaea, XIX, 133;' XXIX, 123-24.
Alvord, Dean, (town beautification) XXXVI, 15.
Alyssum, IX, 83-84.
Amaryllis, see Hippeastrum.
Amatungula, see Carissa arduina.
Ambrosia fungus & Orange Borers, IX, 81.
American Pomological Society, XXIII, 161-63.
Amherstia nobilis, XXV, 185.
Ammonia, fertilizers yielding, XXI, 111-20; ni-
trate of, XXI, 112; sulphate of, XXI, 112-13.
Ammoniacal copper carbonate, VIII, 52; for cit-
rus scab, IX, 75; X, 36; XIV, 65; for wither-
tip, XX, 47, 48.


"Ammoniated or Dieback Marked Fruit" (Floyd),
XXVIII, 117-20.
Ammoniation, citrus, XXXV, 110-12.
Ampelopsis, quinquefolia (Va. creeper), XXV,
174; XXVI, 150; tricuspidata, XXI, 171;
veitchi (Boston Ivy), XXVI, 150.
Anacardium occidentale (Cashew Apple), XXII,
!11; XXVII, 159.
Analysis of Box of Oranges wanted, XXI. 127-28.
"Analysis of Grove Costs" (Poole), XXXVII,
46-47.
Ananas sativus, see Pineapple.
Anaphes gracilis, X, 100.
Anasa tristis, X, 100.
Anay (Hlufelandia anay) XXXV, 31.
Anderson, Robt. J., (Address of Welcome)
XXXIII, 3.
Andira. inermis (Cabbage Tree), XXV, 184;
XXVII, 171;, jamaieensis, XXVIII, 171.
Andrews, J. W., (precooling cit. fr.) XXXV, 59.
Andromeda, formosa, XXIII, 123; japonica, XXIII,
123.
Anestrepha, fraterculus, see West Indian Fruit
Fly; ludens, see Mexican Orange Maggot.
Angelona gardneri, XVIII, 73-74.
Ankeney, Mrs. E. E., (pineapples) XVIII, 57-59.
Anno, W. R., (Add, of Wel.) XVI. 16.
Annuals (list) XXIII, 133; XXV, 200; for No.
Fla., XXIX, 125.
Anona (Custard Apple, Sour Sop, Pond Apple,
Mamon, Alligator or Monkey Apple, Cheri-
moya, Jamaica Apple, Sweet Sop, or Sugar
Apple), XXIII, 132; XXVII, 160; cherimola,
V, 87; muricata, XXII, 118; reticulata, XXII,
111; squamosa. XXII, 112.
"Another Apparently New Entomogcnous Fungi
from the Hammocks" (Berger), XXXV, 68-71.
"Another Contribution on Orange Culture" (Har-
ris), XXXVI, 216-25.
Anthurium hucgeli, XXV, 201.
Antidesma bunius, XXVII, 160.
Antigonon leptopus (Mex. Pink Vine, Rosa de
Montana). XXII, 187: XXIII, 130; 132; XXIV,
145; XXV, 196; XXVI, 148.
Anthonomus grandis, see Mexican Cotton Boll
Weevil.
Anthracnose, beans (Colletotrichum), XXV, 112;
citrus, XXV. 111; grapes (Spaceloma ampe-
linum), XXXVI, 98, 102; pomelo, XVII, 89-92.
Ant-lion, VI, 138.
Ants, destruction of, IX, 53-54; girdling budded
orange trees, XVII. 55.
Aphelandra, XXXIV, 51.
Aphelinus fuscipennis, X, 100.
Aphides, of peach and plum, VIII, 83.
Aphidius sp., destroying aphis of cabbage, VI, 143.
Aphids, grapes, Garden Aphis (Nyzus persicae),
XXXVI, 104-108.
Aphis, brassicae, VI, 143; citricola. XXXVII, 119-
22; gossypii (melon aphis), VIII. 50, 63-64.
81, 82, 84; XVI, 85; XXVI, 104, 105, 108.










INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Apples, VI, 190-91; XI, 81-82; XXI, 232-33; XXII,
143.
Appropriation, legislative, for Fla. Hort. Society,
VIII, 55-56.
Apricot, XVI, 102.
Aquacate, see Persea gratissima.
Arabian Jasmine, see Jasminum sambac.
Aralia, XXV, 214; XXXIV, 51; filicifolia, XXIII,
132; guilfoylei, XXIII, 132; XXV, 192; japon-
ica, XXIII, 123; papyrifera, XXIII, 122;
pulchra, XXV, 192.
Araucaria, bidwilli bunyaa bunya) XXV, 184;
XXXI, 161; XXXVII, 198; braziliana, XXV,
184; excelsa (Norfolk Island Pine), XXIII,
132; XXV, 183, 215; glauca, XXIII, 132; im-
bricata, XXV, 184.
Arborvitae, XVIII, 81.
Archontophoenix, alexandreae, XXV, 178; XXXIV,
45; cunninghami, XXV, 178,
Ardisia crenulata, XXV, 192.
Areca, XXXIV, 53; XXVII, 195; aliceae, XXV,
178; catechu (betel nut), XXII, 147, 185;
XXV, 178; glandiformis, XXV, 178; lutescens,
V, 109; XXIII, 131; rubra, XXIII, 131; tri-
andra, XXV, 178.
Arenga saccharifera (Java Sugar Palm) XXII.
147; XXXIV, 45.
Argentine Ant, XXXV, 97-98.
Argyreia tiliaefolia, XXV, 196.
Aristolochia (Dutchman's Pipe), XXIII, 132;
XXXIV, 53; (bithwort) XXV, 196; elegans,
XXIV, 146; XXVI, 149; grandiflora, XXVI,
149; sipho, XXVI, 149.
Army Worm, remedies for in Fla., XVI, 85-86.
Arnold, Thomas E., (Nee.) XXX, 146.
Arnold, T. I., (Nee.) XXXIV, 185.
Arsenate of Lead, IX, 101; XIV, 104.
Artabotrys, XXIII, 132.
Artesian Water, XIX, 117-21; and dieback of
oranges, XIII, 144-45.
Artocarpus, incisa (Bread Fruit) XXV, 190;
XXVII, 160; integrifolia (Jack Fruit) XXV,
190; XXVII, 160; XXXVI, 38.
Arundinaria, falcata, XXV, 164; XXVII, 177;
hindsi, XXV, 161; japonica, XXV, 161; mac-
rosperma, XXV, 154; metake, XXV, 201;
XXVII, 177; nobilis, XXV, 164; simoni, XXV,
161; tecta, XXV, 154.
Aschersonia, aleyrodes, see Red Fungus; basi-
cystis, see Orange Colored Fungus; brunnea,
see Brunnea Fungus; cubensis, see Cuban
Aschersonia; flavocitrina, see Yellow Fungus;
goldiana, see Goldiana Fungus; turbinata,
see Turbinate Fungus.
Ashes, hardwood, XIV, 111.
Asimina triloba, see Pawpaw.
Asparagus, plumosus, XXV, 196; XXXIII, 206-07;
XXXV, 81; sprengeri, XXV, 201.
"Asparagus Plumosus as an Ornamental" (Cline)
XXXV, 81.
Aspidotiphagus citrinus, X, 100, 101; XXI, 194.


Aspidiotus ficus (red scale), VII, 67; VIII, 51;
X, 57; XVI, 39; juglans-regiae, (gopher scale)
X, 101; XVI, 104; perniciosus (San Jose
scale), VII, 96; VIII, 80-81; IX, 96-97; X,
94-96, 100-04; XI, 90; XII, 65-67; XIV, 103;
XV, 23, 54, 102-03; XVI, 82; XVII, 40; XIX,
53-54, 58, 59; XX, 50; XXXII, 172-73; uvae,
XXXVI, 106.
Aspidoglossus subangulatus, VI, 142.
Asplenium serratum, XXV, 176.
Assistant Secretary, XXXVI, 233; XXXVII, xxi.
Asterolecanium postulans, X, 96.
Astrocaryum, mexicanum, XXII, 177, 178; XXV,
178; murumuru (muru-muru palm) XXII, 179.
Attalea, XXII, 178; cohune, XXII, 146, 178; XXV,
178; XXXIV, 53; compta, XXII, 178; gompho-
cocca, XXV, 178.
Atwater, Wm. M., (fertilizers) XXVI, 200.
Aucuba japonica (Jap. Gold Dust Tree), XXIII,
125; XXV, 192.
Australian Cypress, see Callitris.
Feather Palm, see Seaforthia.
Lady Beetle, see Vedalia.
Pine, see Casuarina.
Silk Oak, see Grevillea.
Averrhoa (Carambola or Cucumber Tree), XXVII,
160.
Avocado (Persea gratissima), V, 87; IX, 88, 89;
XIII, 89; XV, 64; XVI. 63; XIX, 66, 67;
XXII, 114-15, 186; XXIII, 132, 139; XXV,
232-33; XXVII, 165; XXIX, 141-42, 147-
51; XXXIII, 60-72; XXXIV, 56-57, 75,
86-88, 92-93; XXXV, 42-45, 46; XXXVI,
38, 47-48, 51-52; XXXVII, 176-78.
Anthracnose fungus on, XX, 59; blossom
blight, XXI, 97; budding, XV, 63; XIX,
67; chemical fertilizer for, XVI, 63-65;
climatic limitations, XXXII, 110-12; de-
scription blank for, XVII, 70; discussion
of stocks for, XXXI, 49-51; family, XIX,
67; in Cuba, XVI, 66; in freeze of 1894-5
at Pinellas, XVI, 66; killed by withertip
fungus, XXI, 99; Medora top-method of
working, XXIX, 149-51; Mexican, XVI,
63, 64; not true from seed, XVI, 63, 66;
organic manures for, XVI, 66; profit
from, XIV, 50; propagating and planting,
XXXVII, 181-S4; relatives (So. Amer. in-
troductions), XXXV, 31-33; selection of
market varieties, XXX, 110-12; XXXIII,
66-72; shipping and marketing, XXX,
107-110; XXXIV, 89-91; transplanting,
XIX, 67.
Diseases, XXXIII, 77-85; XXXIV, 69-74;
black spot. XXXIII, 81; XXXIV, 71;
blotch, XXXIII, 82; XXXIV, 71;
powdery mildew, XXXIII, 83; rus-
seting, XXXIII, 84; rusty blight,
XXXIII, 84; scab, XXXIII, 78;
XXXIV, 71; spotting. XXXIII, 81.
Insects, XXXIII, 73-76; XXXIV, 64-68;
avocado red spider Tetranychus yoth-











FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


ersi), XXXIV, 65; avocado whitefly
(Trialeurodes floridensis), XXXIV,
66; blossom thrips (Frankliniella cep-
halicus), XXXIV, 66; dictyosper-
mum scale (Chrysomphalus dictyo-
spermi), XXXIV, 67; leaf thrips
(Heliothrips hemorrhoidalis), XXXIV,
65; pyriform scale (Protopulvinaria
pyriformis), XXXIV, 68.
Varieties, XIX, 67;
Atlixco, XXXII, 98, 108; XXXIII. 62;
Blakeman, XXIII, 139; XXXIII, 61;
Butler, XXXII, 106;
Colla, XXXIII, 63;
Collins, XXXII, 108; XXXIII, 63;
Dickinson, XXXIII, 61;
Fuerte, XXXII, 99, 108; XXXIII, 65;
Gottfried, XXXII, 99, 108; XXXIII,
65;
Grande, XXXII, 99;
Haden, XXIII, 139;
Harman, XXXII, 108; XXXIII, 64;
Laman, XXXIII, 63;
Linda, XXXII, 61;
Lyon, XXXIII, 61;
McDonald, XXXII, 100, 108;
Nimlioh, XXXIII, 62;
Northrop, XXXII, 100;
Panchoy, XXXIII, 63;
Perfecto, XXXII, 100;
Pollock, XXXII, 106; XXXIV, 83;
Puebla, XXXII, 106, 108; XXXIII, 64;
Queen, XXXII, 101; XXXIII, 62;
Rey, XXXIII, 62;
San Sebastian, XXXIII, 65;
Sharpless, XXXIII, 61;
Solano, XXXII, 101, 108; XXXIII, 62;
Sphinx, XXXII, 61;
Taft, XXXII, 101, 107; XXXIII, 61;
XXXIV, 83;
Taylor, XXXII, 101, 107; XXIII,
62; XXXIV, 84;
Trapp, XXXII, 106; XXXIV, 83;
Verde, XXXII, 101;
V.:-rn. r. XXXII, 102, 108; XXXIII,
1.., :XXIV, 84;
Walden, XXXII, 106; XXXIV, 83;
Walter's Royal, XXXIII, 62;
Winslow, XXXII, 102; XXXIII, 63;
"Avocado and Mango on the Sand Lands of Palm
Beach and St. Lucie Counties" (Beach),
XXXIV, 86-88.
"Avocado Culture in South Dade County" (Gold-
berg), XXXIV, 81-85.
"Avocado Diseases (Stevens), XXXI, 67-73.
"Avocado Explorations in Tropical America"
(Popenoe), XXXV, 31-36.
"Avocado Varieties" (Vosbury), XXXII, 105-09.
"Avocado Varieties for Florida" (Vosbury), XXX,
102-07; (Scott), XXXI, 40-46.
"Avocados" (Oberholtzer), XXXVII, 181; (Tenny),
XXXI, 47-51.


"Avocados and Tropical Fruits" (Beach), XXXVI,
47-52.
"Avocados from the Investor's Standpoint"
(Flipse), XXXIV, 60-63.
"Avocados in Polk County" (Niles), XXXIV,
77-80.
"Avocados on High Pine Land" (Morley), XXXV,
42-45.
"Avocados, Particularly Guatemalan" (Popenoe),
XXXII, 88-104.
Azalea, XXIII, 129; XXV, 192; XXIX, 123; indica,
V, 108; XXIII, 123; XXVII, 176; viscosa,
XXVII, 176.
Azaleas and Rhodendrons, native, VIII, 77.
Azaleas, Ghent, V, 108.

Bacillus amylovorus, causing pear blight, XIV, 69.
entomotoxicon, X, 100.
solanacearum, see Bacterial Wilt.
Back, E. A., (whitefly) XXIII, 85.
Bacon, C. A., (citrus injured by cold) X, 26-27;
(figs) XI, 123-26; (forestry) XII, 100-02;
(native fruits of Fla.) V, 81-83; (add. wel.)
V, 15.
Bacteria, of the soil, XV, 83-89; nitrifying, XV,
87.
Bacterial Blight on beans (Pseudomonas phase-
oli),. XXV, 112.
Bacterial Wilt (Bacillus solanacearum), XI, 90-92;
XVIII, 118; XXV, 111.
Bactris, XXII, 184; aurantiaca, XXV, 179; bac-
ulifera, XXII, 185; binoti, XXII, 185; gasi-
paea (Peach Palm), XXV, 179; horrida, XXII,
185.
Bag for orange pickers, V, 73.
Bailey, L. H., (human resources in agric.) XXVIII,
176.
Baker, C. H., (figs) XI, 120-23; (good roads) XIV,
132-36; (melon culture) XII, 108-09; (peaches)
XIII, 68-71.
Ballentine, F. S., (citrus fertilizer) XXXII, 27.
Balloon Vine, see Cardiospermum.
Bamboo (Bambusa), IX, 86-87; XVIII, 71, 72;
XXIII, 132; XXV, 150-65; for pipes,
XVIII, 96; hardy, XII, 88; propagation
of, XIX, 152.
Varieties, Alphonse Karri, XXIII, 128;
XXV, 161, 164: argentea, XXV,
163, 201; XXXIV, 46; a. striata,
XXIII, 128; XXV. 161; XXVII,
177; arundinacea, XXV, 165, 201;
aurea, XXIII, 128; disticha, XXV,
161, 164, 201; XXXIV, 46; layde-
keri, XXV, 161; metake, XXIII,
128; quadrangularis, XXV, 161;
scriptoria, XXV, 164; senanensis,
XXV, 161; sp. (fish pole) XXV,
164; spinosa, XXV, 165, 201, 210;
thouarsi, XXV, 164; tulda, XXV,
165; verticillata, XXV, 164. 201;
vittata, XXV, 163; vulgaris,
XXV, 165, 201; XXXIV, 46,








INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Banana (Musa), V, 87; VIII, 60, 61; IX, 90, 91;
XVII, 38; XXII, 110, 117-18; XXV, 191;
XXVII, 160; XXXVI, 53-61; culture, XXXVI,
58-60; history, XXXVI, 53-54; in Jamaica,
XXXVI, 56-57; relatives, XXXVI, 55; seed
production, XXXVI, 60-61; varieties, IX, 91;
XXXVI, 57-58.
Banana Shrub (Michelia fuscata), XXIII, 119.
"Bananas" (Harris), XXXVI, 53-61.
Banyan, XXII, 186.
Baohab Tree, see Adansonia.
Barbadoes Cherry, see Malphigia.
Berber, C. F., (pecans) XIX, 112.
Barber, L. S., (landscape art) XXXII, 193.
Barger, Wm. R., (art. coloring of cit. fr.) XXXVI,
180.
Barkwell, Everett, W., (Nec) XXXIII, 245.
Barnes, C. W., (packing house) XXIX, 65; (mark-
eting cit. fr.) XXXII, 71.
Mrs. Dora R., (canning) XXXI, 61.
Barney, J. W., (grafting) XXXVI, 19; (mangoes)
XXXVII, 170.
Barnwell, Chas. M., (rept. statistics) XXIII, 185.
Barton, Creswell M., (Nee.) XXIV, 209-10.
Bartlett, A. F., (add. of wel.) XX, 18.
Basic slag, XIX, 155.
Bateman, L. Latrobe, (veg. growing) XXVII, 135;
(fruit growing) XXVIII, 208.
Bates, J. C., (ornamentals) XXIV, 145.
Bauhinia, XXIII, 132; acuminate, XIX, 133; XXV,
192; alba, XXIII, 129; XXV, 192; XXVII,
171; furfuracea, XXV, 184; krugi, XXVII,
171; picta, XXV, 192; purpurea, XXIII, 129;
XXV, 184; XXVII, 171; XXXIV, 51; tomen-
tosa, XXV, 184; triandra, XXV, 184; XXVII,
171.
Bay black, bull, loblolly, see Gordonia; white,
see Magnolia.
Beach, John B., (mango) XVII, 36-38; XXI, 144-
45; XXIV, 115; (avocado) XXX, 110; XXXII,
110; XXXIII, 60; XXXIV, 86; (trop. fruits)
XXV, 231; XXIX, 141; XXXVI, 147.
Bean, C. L., (hist. of insecticides) XXXVI, 188-89.
E., (marketing) V, 57-59; VI, 124-26.
Bean Diseases, anthracnose (Colletotrichum) XXV,
112; bacterial blight (Pseudomonas phaseoli)
XXV, 112.
Bean Leaf Roller, X, 96; XI, 85-87.
Beans, VI, 170.
Beaumontia grandiflora, XXIII, 132.
"Beautifying Florida" (Gary), XXXIII, 208-12.
"Beautifying Town and Country" (Waugh),
XXVI, 165-67.
"Beauty" (Alvord), XXXVI, 15-18.
Beauveria globulifera (fung. disease of Chinch
bug) XXXVII, 217.
Beefwood, see Casuarina.
Beers, J. J., (frozen orange trees) XII, 49-50;
(Cit. diseases) XVIII, 32-33.
Bees, X, 115, 116; XIII, 75; XXXIII, 113-16.


Beet, V, 104.
Beetle, steel blue of grape, XVIII, 61; tiger, VI,
139.
Beggarweed, and quail, XIV, 77; as cover-crop,
XVI, 112, 113; as fertilizer, XIX, 99, 100; in
orange groves, XVIII, 95; not subject to root-
knot, XVI, 112, 113.
Begonia heracleifolia, XXV, 201.
"Behavior of the Guatemalan Avocado and the
Chinese Mango in South Florida" (Simmons),
XXXIV, 75-76.
Bell, J. D., (citrus) XXI, 207-08.
Bennett, VW. M., (good roads) XIII, 109-15; (mark-
eting) XIII, 116-19.
Berckmans, Prosper J. A., (Nec.) XXIV, 204-06.
Bergamot Berry (Triphasia), see Limeberry.
Berger, E. W., (whitefly fungus) XX, 69-80;
(nursery inspection) XXI, 201-06; XXV,
103; (whitefly) XXI. 77-78; XXIII, 80;
(hist. Fla. Entom.) XXIV, 30; (cit. cank-
er), XXVII, 120; XXVIII, 71; (cottony
cushion scale) XXXVII, 123; (ent. dept.
of P1. Bd.) XXXII, 160; (insects & dis-
eases) XXV, 111; (linseed oil Bordeaux)
XXX, 44; (new entomogenous fungus)
XXXV, 68.
Mrs. E. W., (roses) XXVIII, 191.
Berry, Mrs. C. M., (citrus fruits as food) XXXIII,
142.
Berry Moth, grapes, (Polychrosis viteana),
XXXVI, 106.
Bessey, E. A., (nematodes and plant diseases)
XIX, 26-30; XX, 58-60; XXI, 97-100..
Betel Nut. see Areca.
Bevan, C. M., (foot-rot) V (ii), 135, 136.
Beyer, A. H., chinchh bugs) XXXVII, 216.
Bibliography of Literature on dangerous insects,
XXXII, 120-21, references to Tear Staining,
XXXIII, 126-27.
Bidwell, A. L. (grapes) XVI (i), 168-70.
Bielby, C. F. A., (resp.) VII, 6.
Bier, Robert, (inspec. fruits & vegs.) XXXVII, 94.
Bignonia, XXIII, 132; capreolata. XXVI, 150;
chamberlaynei, XXV, 197; XXVI. 150; cruci-
gera (cross vine), XXV, 196; XXVIII, 202;
radicans, XXIV. 146; XXVI, 150; speciosa,
XXIV, 146; XXVI, 147; tweediana, XXIV,
146; XXVI, 150; venusta, XIV, 74; XX, 106;
XXIII, 130, 132; XXIV, 146; XXV, 196, 213;
XXVI, 148; XXXIV, 51.
Bignonias, growing, XIV, 75.
Billbergia, (moreli, nutans, porteana, speciosa,
thrysoidea, vittata. zebrina), XXXI, 165.
Bird of Paradise, see Strelitzia.
Birds, economic value, XXII, 119-23; keeping
from fruit, XVIII, 61; of the South, XIV,
76-78.
Bischoffia, javanica, XXVII, 171; trifoliata, XXV,
184.
Bishop, Mary B., (hist. paper) XXXVI, 201.
Bisulphide of carbon and ants, IX, 53.
Bithwort, see Aristolochia.







FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


"Bit of History" (Taber), XXXIII, 15-20.
Bitter Rot of Grapes (Melanconium fuligineum),
XXXVII, 154.
Bixa orellana, XXV, 185.
Blackberries, Fla. Marvel, XXXVII, 166-69; se-
lecting, XV, 96.
Black Calabash, see Crecentia.
Black Fly (Aleurocanthus woglumi), XXXI, 90-
95; XXXII, 119; XXXV, 89-94; in Cuba,
history, distribution, etc., XXXV, 89-94.
"Black Fly" (Newell), XXXI, 90-96.
Black Heart, of celery, XXV, 112.
Blackleg (Phytophthoporus), XXIX, 116.
Black Mold (Alternaria brassicae), XXV, 112.
Black Rot, of grapes (Guignardia bidwelli),
XXXVI, 98. 102.
Black Scale Fungus (Myriangium duriaei), XX,
54; XXI, 104; XXXV, 69.
Black Spot, of avocado (Colletotrichum), XXXIII,
82.
Blackman, E. V., (fruits in Dade Co.) XIII, 89;
(tomatoes in Dade Co.) XIV, 118-21;
(tropical fruits) XVI, 62, 63; XXII, 113.
W. F., (birds, economic value) XXII,
119; (education of horticulturist) XVI,
23-27; (resp. to Add. of Wel.) XVII, 16;
XXV, 22; XXVIII, 20.
Blackmon, G. H., (pecans) XXXVII, 145.
Blair, A. W., (acid soils) XX, 94-101; (capillary
moisture) XXI, 136-141; (fertilizers) XXIII,
103; (fert. lost in drainage water) XXIV,
105; (loss of plant food in sandy soils) XIX,
68-74; (nitrogen in the soil) XXV, 118;
(pineapple experiments) XIX, 74-80.
Blastophaga, XI, 122.
Blechnum, XXVIII, 202.
"Blight of Autocracy" (French), XXXI, 15-23.
Blight, citrus, V, 95, 96, 97; VI, 63-64; VII, 73;
IX, 70, 71; X, 72, 73, 76; XIII, 66, 67; XIV,
43; XV, 35-36; XVI, 29, 39, 43-45; XVII,
54, 89; XVIII, 31, 32, 38; XIX, 40; XX, 58;
XXI, 108-111; XXII, 83-84;
of citrus & peach yellows, X, 72-73; con-
tagious, IX, 71; in roots, IX, 70, 71;
not in soil, VI, 64; prevention of, IX,
71; sprouts affected after freeze, X,
76; treatment of, X, 76; work on
dropped, XIV, 43.
fusarium (Fusarium oxysporium) XVIII,
117; XXV, 111; XXIX, 114; of pear, VII,
52; VIII, 71; XI, 81; XIII, 71; XIV, 68;
XVI, 103; pecan leaves, XIV, 67, 68; pine-
apples, IX, 93; XIV, 43, 49; 71, 72; toma-
toes, XI, 90-93; XIII, 97.
Blood and bone, XXI, 115; dried, XXI, 114, 115.
Blossom thrips (Frankliniella cephalicus), XXXIV,
66.
Blueberries, cultural needs, XXXVII, 163; ferti-
lizer, XXXVII, 164; history of development.
XXXVII, 160-61.
"Blueberries in Northwest Florida" (James),
XXXVII, 160-65.


Bluegrass, Texas, VI, 184-94; VII, 92.
Blue Mold, citrus, XXVI, 31-35.
Blue Palm, see Erythea.
Bluestone, XXXIV, 159; XXXV, 114.
Boggs, A. A., (mangoes) XVI, 34, 35; (trop.
fruits) XV, 63-65.
Bolick, Clinton, (coloring green fruit) XXXVII,
57.
Boll-worm, remedies used in Fla., XVI, 86.
Bombax (Silk Cotton Tree), XXV, 184; ceiba,
XXVIII, 197; XXXIV, 53; milibaricum,
XXVII, 171.
Bone, raw, XXI, 116; steamed, XXI. 116.
Bordeaux Mixture, VIII, 52; XVII, 62; after
pruning for withertip, XXI, 98; dieback, XIV,
39-41; XV, 34, 47; XVI, 29, 38; XVII, 54,
63; followed by insecticide, on citrus, XV,
35; XVII, 54, 55; followed by scale, XIV,
39; XV, 44; XVI, 29, 40; XVII, 63; XXI,
102; for bloom blight and dropping of fruit
in citrus and mango, XX, 46, 47; for citrus
scab, VII, 74; IX, 75; XIV, 65; formula for,
XXVIII, 195; paste of, XIV, 67.
Bordeaux Oil, emulsion spray, XXXIV, 145-49,
152-53; XXXVII, 118-19; formula for, XXXVI,
176; Linseed oil, XXX, 44-47.
"Bordeaux Oil Emulsion Spray" (Winston &
Otherss, XXXIV, 145-49.
Borer, peach, XXXII, 173-74.
Boring, John, (peppers) XXXI, 181.
Boston Ivy, see Ampelopsis.
Bottle Brush (Callistemon), XXIII, 129.
Bougainvillea, XXII, 186; XXV, 212; XXXIV,
51; glabra, XXIII, 132; XXIV, 146; XXVI,
149; lateritia, XXIII, 132; XXV, 197; sand-
eriana, XXIII, 134; XXIV, 146; XXXIV, 46;
spectabilis, XXV, 197.
Bourlay, A. H., (irrigation) XXII. 51.
Bowden, J. E. T., (add. of Wel.) XIII, 16.
Bowman, J. J., (stem end rot) XXVII, 177.
Boyce, E. E., (add, of wel.) XIV, 17.
Bozeman, Estelle, (preserving fruits and vege-
tables) XXXV, 59.
Bradt, Benj., (temperatures during freeze) XII,
33.
Bragdon, K. E., (spraying and dusting) XXVI,
162.
Brahea, XXII, 184; dulcis, XXII, 184; filamentosa,
XXII, 167.
"Branch Experiment Station" (Newell), XXXIV,
119.
Brazilian Centennial, XXXVI, 38-39.
Cherry (Jaboticaba), XXVII, 162;
XXXVI, 34-35, 45.
Fruits, avocado, chupa mel (Honey
Drop), Jaboticaba, jack fruit, litchi,
mango, manguita, XXXVI, 34-39.
"Brazilian Fruits and the Centennial" (Rolfs),
XXXVI, 33-39.
Bread Fruit, see Artocarpus.
Brevard County, effects of freeze in, VIII, 21,
35, 36.










INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Bridges, B. H. (state chemist's aid to farmer)
XXII, 129.
"Brief History of Florida Entomology" (Berger),
XXIV, 30-35.
"Brief History of the Black Fly in Cuba, Its Dis-
tribution and Latest Developments" (Hart),
XXXV, 80-94.
"Brief Iistory of the Citrus Fruit Industry of
Marion County" (Wartmann), XXXIII, 4-7.
"Brief View of War's Effect on Fertilizers" (Dris-
coil), XXX, 71-76.
"Bright vs. Russet Fruit" (Yothers), XXVIII,
113-17.
"Bringing Back the Grove Injured by Cold" (Wake-
lin), XXXI, 99-100.
Bromeliads, list of, XXXI, 164, 165.
Brooks, Joseph H., (grass for golf courses)
XXXIV, 28.
Brown, A. C., (Plant Board quarantine work)
XXXV, 95.
A. H., (citrus fruits in Manatee Co.) XVI,
27-30; (citrus fruit quality) XXXV, 25.
E. N., (pineapple blight) XIV, 71, 72.
T. A., (melanose, citrus) XXXIII, 166.
Brown Fungus (Aegerita webberi), XXIII, 81, 82;
XXXV, 69.
of whitefly, IX, 74; X, 55, 57, 58,
70; XIII, 63, 64; XX, 75, 79; XXI,
81, 82.
Brown Spot (internal) of potatoes,.XXIX, 113.
Brownea, sp., XXVII, 171.
Brownlea, J. M., (strawberries) XX, 111, 112.
Brunfelsia americana, XXV, 192.
Brunnea fungus (Aschersonia brunnea), XXXV,
71.
Bryan, W. E., (orange packing) XXI, 50, 51.
Bryophyllum calycinum, XXV, 201.
Buckman, H. H., (add. of wel.) IX, 7.
Buckskin, of citrus, XXII, 84.
Budd, H. S. (Nec.) XXXIII, 246.
Budding in winter by flap method, X, 65.
Buddleia variabilis superba, XXIII, 126.
Bulbs for No. Fla., XXIX, 125.
Bulbs, XXXII, 2; XXXVII, 204-215.
Burbank, Luther, XV, 25, 26.
M. S., (cit. canker) XXVIII, 100.
Bureau of Markets, Food Product Inspection
Service. XXXII, 80-87.
Burger, O. F., (melanose, citrus) XXXVI, 171.
Burnham, Geo., (grapes) XXXVI, 91.
Burton, R. P., (citrus exchange) XXIII, 154;
XXIV, 78; (uniform grading) XXV, 94-101;
(unripe fruit) XXV, 43.
Bushnell, Chas. S., (Nec.) XXVII, 235.
Butea frondosa, XXV, 185; XXVII, 171.
Butler, Cyrus W., (avocado), XVI, 65, 66; (citrus
diseases) XVII, 93, 94; (fert. for oranges)
XVIII, 93-96; (orange tree scale) XXI, 103-
06; (pineapples) XIV, 47-52.
"By Products of Florida Fruits Other than Cit-
rus" (Partridge), XXXIII, 154-60.


Cabbage Palm, XXVIII, 202.
Palmetto, see Inodes, also Sabal.
"Cabbages, Kings and Presidents" (Pearce),
XXIX, 99-101.
Cabbage Tree, see Andira.
Wilt, XVI, 67.
Cacao, see Theobroma.
Cactus, XXV, 201.
Cactus Lawn Sprinkler in Orange Groves, XXI,
180-81.
Caesalpinia, coriaria, XXV, 185;. gilliesi, XXV,
185; nuga, XXV, 192; pulcherrima (Dwarf
Poinciana), XXV, 192; XXXIV, 46; sappan,
XXV, 185; XXVII, 171.
Cajeput, see Melaleuca.
Caladium, XXV, 201; caladiums and alocasias,
XVI, 37.
Calamus, XXII, 146.
Calcium Cyanide, for chinch buXXXVII, XXXV218-
19; for root-knot, XXX, 27-34.
California Fan Palm, see Washingtonia.
Fruit Growers Exchange, XXI, 55-58,
61-65.
Method of Loading Cars, XXI, 53.
Report from Com. visiting, XXII, 97-
108.
Calipers for measuring fruit, XVII, 68.
Calla Lily, see Richardia; yellow, see Elliottiana.
Callicarpa americana (Fr. Mulberry), XXVII,
176; XXTIII, 203.
Callitris verrucosa (Australian Cypress), XXXII,
46.
Calonyction bona-nox (Moon Flower), XXV, 174.
Calophyllum inophyllum, XXV, 185.
Calosoma callidum, VI, 142.
Calver, J. V., (protecting pineapples from frost)
XIII, 19, 93.
Camellia, XXIII, 129; XXV, 192; japonica, XXIII,
120; XXVII, 176; XXIX, 124; reticulata,
XXIII, 120; sasanqua, XXIII, 120; thea,
XXIII, 120.
Cameron, L., (strawberries) XIII, 94, 95.
Campbell, Geo. C., (fertilizers) VI, 67, 68.
J. P., (irrigation) XXIII, 146.
Camphor, (Cinnamomum), IX, 34-40; XVIII, 71;
XIX, 149-51; XX, 119, 120; C. camphora,
XXIII, 124; XXIX, 123; C. cassia, XXIII,
124; X, loureiri, XXIII, 124; C. pedunculatum,
XXIII, 124; synthetic, XXV, 221; thrips,
XXXII, 168-69.
"Camphor Production" (Richtmann), XXVII, 181.
Campyloneuron phyllitidis.
Canaigre at Orlando, IX, 117-19.
Canary Island Date, see Phoenix canariensis.
Canavalia, gladiata, XXV, 175; obtusifolia, XXV,
175.
Candle Nut Tree, see Aleurites.
Candle Tree, see Parmentiera.
"Can Grapes he Successfully Grown in Florida
(Fisher), XXXV, 131-33.
Canistelle, XIV, 74.











FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


"Canker Inspection" (O'Byrne), XXVIII, 92-95.
Veterans' Association.
Canker, see Citrus Canker.
Canna, XVI, 37; XXV, 201; XXXIV, 46; XXXV, 83.
Leaf Roller, XI, 87, 88.
"Canning and Why Can" (Barnes), XXXI, 61-64.
"Canning of Grapefruit" (Walker), XXXVI, 84-87.
Cannon-ball Tree, see Couroupita.
Capillary Moisture in Soils, XXI, 136-41.
Rise in different soils, XXI, 138.
Caraguata, luiguaya, XXXI, 165; musaica, XXXI,
165.
Carambola, see Averrhoa.
Caranda, XXII, 181.
Carbolineum Whale Oil Soap, for cotton stainer
on oranges, XVIII, 36.
Carbon Bisulphide for Aphis, VIII, 82.
Carcinia kola, XXVII, 163.
Cardiogyne africana (M'bulu) XXXVI, 44.
Cardiospermum (balloon vine), halicacabum, XXV,
175; microcarpum, XXV, 175.
"Care of Spraying Machinery" (Yothers), XXXI,
77-80.
Carica Papaya, see Papaya.
Carissa, arduina (Amatungula), XVI, 125; XXII,
112, 186; XXV, 190; XXVII, 161; XXXIV,
51; acuminata, XXVII, 161; cainito (Star
Apple), XXII, 118; grandiflora, XXIII, 139;
XXV, 190; XXVII, 161; niger (Cocoa Plum),
XXII, 118; XXIII, 140; papaya, XXII, 118.
Carney, E. L., (hist. Parson Brown orange)
XXXVI, 226.
Carolinia princeps, XXVII, 171.
Carpenter, Geo. F., (Nec.) XXXVI, 236.
Carroll, J. S., (translocation plant food consti-
tuents) XXII, 124.
W. VW., (pecans) XXIII, 181; XXIV, 158.
Carson, 2Munsey B., (Nec.) XXXIII, 243.
Carter, Mrs. Abbey G., (Nec.) XXIV, 210.
J. C., (bananas and guavas) XVII, 38;
(plums, peaches & pecans) XXXI, 184.
Caryota (fish tail palm), XXV, 210; XXXIV, 53;
blaneoi, XXV, 179; mitis, XXV, 179; purpur-
acea, XXV, 179; sobolifera, XXV, 179; urens,
XXIII, 131; XXV, 179; XXXVII, 195.
Casamiroa (White Sapote), XXVII, 161; edulis,
XVI, 125; XXII, 112.
Cashew Apple, see Anacardium.
Cassava, XII, 75-78; XIII, 128-32.
Cassia Bark, importation of from China, XXV,
219.
Cassia, XXIII, 132; XXV, 192; fistula, XXV,
185; XXVII, 171; florida, XXVII, 171.
Castilla elastica, XXV, 185.
Castor Bean, see Ricinus.
Pomace, XIX, 94; XXI, 119.
Casuarina (beefwood), equisetifolia (Australian
Pine), XXII, 186; XXIII, 132; XXV, 169;
XXXIV, 46, 54; XXXVII, 198; stricta, XXII,
186.
Catalpa, speciosa, XVI, 78; XVII, 88, 89; XXVII,
170.


Caterpillar, amaryllis, XXI, 166; of melons &
cucumbers, VIII, 65-66.
Catesbaea spinosa, XXV, 102; XXVII, 161;
XXXIV, 50.
Catopsis nutans, XXXI, 164.
"Causes of Decay of Florida Oranges in Transit
to Market" (Stubenrauch), XXIII, 43-51.
"Causes of Failure in Trucking" (Kennerly),
XXVII, 132-34.
Cecropia, palmata (shakewood) XXII, 112; XXIII,
32; XXV, 190; XXVII, 161; XXXI, 162; pel-
tata (trumpet tree), XXVII, 161.
Celery, V, 104; VI, 180-83; XIV, 25-28; XV, 60-61;
XVI, 60-62; XVIII, 67-68; XX, 59; XXI,
184, 185.
Diseases, Black Heart (bacterial) XXI, 112;
Late Blight (Septoria petrosilini),
XXV, 112; Rust (Cercospora apii),
XXV, 112.
Cellon, G. B., (mango and avocado) XV, (73, 65-
66.
Cement Pipe System of Irrigation, XXI, 179-81.
Century Plant, see Agave.
Cephalosporium Fungus (Cephalosporium lecanii),
XXXV, 69.
Cephalostachyum pergracile, XXV, 165.
Ceratiola ericoides (Rosemary), XXVIII, 202.
Ceratitis capitatis, see Med. Fruit Fly.
Cercis canadensis, (Red Bud), XXVII, 170, 175;
XXVIII, 201.
Cercospora, see Avocado Blotch; C. apii, see Cel-
ery Rust; C. halstedi, (causing pecan leaf
blight) XIV, 67.
Cereus, XXV, 201; grandiflorus, XXV, 197; XXXI,
161; monoclonos, XXV, 172; nycticallus,.XXV,
197; XXXI, 164; triangularis, XXV, 197;
XXXI, 164.
Ceriman, see Monstera.
Ceroplastes floridensis (Wax scale), VII, 67; IX,
74; X, 57.
Ceroxylon, XXII, 175.
Cestrum, XXIII, 132; aurantiacum, XXV, 192;
diurnum, XXV, 192; elegans, XXV, 192;
nocturnum (Night Blooming Jasmine), XXV,
192.
Chalcas paniculata, XXXIV, 50; XXXVII, 199.
Chamaecyparis, pisifera plumosa (Jap. Juniper),
XXVII, 177; thyoides (white cedar), XXVI1,
176.
Chamaedorea, arenbergiana, XXV, 179; corallina,
XXV, 179.

Chamaerops, arborescens, XXII, 169; argentea,
XXII, 169; Biroo Sieb., XXII, 172; elegans,
XXII, 169; excelsa, VIII, 77; humilis, VIII, 77;
XXII, 169; XXV, 181; macrocarpa, XXII, 169;
tomentosa, XXII, 169.
Chapman Field Introduction Garden, XXXVI, 40-
46.
Chappell, H. H. (celery) XVI, 60-62; (lettuce)
XV, 106.
Charts, (variation in sugar and acid content of
citrus) XXVI, 168, 170.











INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Chase. B. J. C. (shipping rates) XXII, 47;
J. C., (future of marketing cit. fr.) XXXVI,
65; (packing & shipping) XXVIII, 37;
(tariff on citrus) XXVI, 131.
Chauliognathus pennsylvanicus, VI, 142.
Chayotes, culture and uses, XXXI, 170-72; 174-75.
"Chemical Composition of Plant Foods" (Prange),
XXII, 131-36.
Cherimoya (Jamaica Apple), XXI, 107; XV, 62,
65; XXVII, 160; XXXVI, 44, 47, 50. (see also
under Anona).
Cherokee Rose, as stock, XVI, 37.
Cherry Laurel, see Laurocerasus.
Chestnuts, VII, 101-02; XV, 90; XVI, 126; XIX,
102.
Chilocorus bivulnerus, X, 7, 99, 100; XV, 103;
cacti, in Cal. X, 74; similis, XIX, 53; similis
and San Jose Scale, XV, 103; plorabunda,
VI, 138; (see also Ladybirds).
Chilopsis linearis, XXVII, 170.
Chilton, Benjamin F,, (Nec.) XXIV, 207-08.
B. H., (handling cit. groves) XXII, 31.
"Chinch Bug Control on St. Augustine Grass"
(Bcyer), XXXVII, 216-19.
Chiococca racemosa, XXV, 174.
Chionanthus virginica graybeardd) XXVIII, 202.
Chinese Tallow, XXIX, 123.
Christmas Vine, see Ipomoea.
Chrysalidocarpus lutescens (arcca lutescens),
XXV, 179.
Chrysomphalus dictyospermi, see Dictyosperm
scale.
Chrysophyllum, XXIII, 132; cainito (Star Apple),
XXV, 190; XXVII, 162; monopyrcnum (Star
Apple), XXV, 172, 173.
Chupa Mel (Honey Drop), XXXVI, 39.
Cicca disticha, XXII, 112; XXIII, 132.
Cincindelidae, VI, 138.
Cinnamon Fern, XXVIII, 202.
Fungus (verticillium heterocladum),
XXIII, 80- 81; XXXV, 69.
Cinnamomum, see Camphor.
Circassian Bean. see Adenarthera.
Citharexylum (fiddlewood), XXXVII, 198.
Cities, migration to, XXI, 32, 33.
Cirr r .? XXITT, 27.
('C:t .;. r, XXIII, 36.
Citrate of Lime, XXV, 220.
Citric Acid. XXV, 220.
Citron, V, 68: X. 78; XVI, 125.
Citrus, XXVIII, 162. (see also under Orange).
Aphid. XXXVII, 119-22.
Aurantium (Seville Orange), XXVII, 177.
Australis, VI, 115, 116.
Blight. V, 95, 96, 97; VI, 62-64; VII, 73;
IX, 70. 71. 75, 76; X, 72. 73, 76;
XIII, 66, 67; XIV, 43; XV, 35, 36;
XVI. 29, 39, 43-45; XVII, 54, 89;
XVIII, 31, 32, 38; XIX, 40; XX, 58;
XXI, 108-11.
Bloom-blight, XX, 47.


Buds affected by cross-pollination, XXI,
224.
Bud supply, performance records, XXXI,
155-58.
Canker, discussion on, XXVII, 126-27; fu-
ture protection against. XXXII,
134-41; inspection, XXVIII, 92-95;
nature and cause, XXXVII, 81-85;
on the firing line, XXVIII, 85-89; re-
port of committee, XXX, 51-59;
some ways of spreading, XXVIII,
90-91; what remains to be done,
XXVIII, 95-99. (See also under list
of diseases).
"Citrus Canker Condition" (Stirling), XXX, 48-
50.
"Citrus Canker in North Dade County" (Bur-
bank), XXVIII, 100-03.
"Citrus Canker in the Gulf Coast Country" (Ber-
ger), XXVII, 120-21.
"Citrus Canker, its Origin, Distribution and
Spread" (Berger), XXVIII, 71-80.
Citrus costs, tables showing packinghouse pay-
rolls, cost of picking and packing, XXVI,
136-43.
Crops, marketing future, XXXVI, 65-67.
Culls, utilization, XXX, 89-96.
Culture, see Citrus Grove Management.
Diseases, V. 94-96; VI, 98, 99; VII, 66-70;
VTII, 47-53; IX, 70-75; XII, 60, 61;
XIV, 64; XV, 38-41; 47, 48; XVI, 38-
46; XVII, 89 (insert); XVIII. 32-35;
XX, 51; XXII, 75-93; XXIV, 194-196;
XXVI, 90-99; XXX, 37-43;
Dustine and spraying for control of.
XXX, 60-65; XXXVI, 144-48.
List of, Ammoniation, XXXV, 110-12;
Anthracnose, XXV, 111; Blight,
XXIT, 83-84: Blue Mold, XXVI,
31-35: Buckskin, XXII. 84; Canker,
XXVITI. 71-103; XXIX, 47-51:
XXX, 48-50.
Dieback (Exanthema), IX, 71;
XXXV, 110-11, 112-13;
XXXVII, 130-35.
Foot Rot, XXII, 81-82: XXVI, 201;
XXVIII, 132-37; XXXIV, 158.
Frenching, X, 70. 71: XVI, 39;
XVII. 53; XXI, 232; XXVI,
95; XXXIV, 156: XXXV. 112,
113. Gummosis, XV. 35; XVI1,
55: XX, 59; XXII, 82-83:
XXTV. 41-48; XXVI. 204;
XXXIV, 155, 159. Mal di Goma
(see foot-rot): Melanose,
XXVI, 90-93; XXVIII, 122-23;
XXX, 39-42; XXXIII, 166-68:
XXXVII. 127-29: Nail Head
Rust, XXIX, 56-57; New dis-
ease of citrus, VI, 98, 99;
Scab, XXII, 85; XXV, 111;
XXVI, 91-94, 205; XXVIII,










FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY-


141-45; XXIX, 43-44, 55-56;
XXX, 38-39; XXXIII, 80; Scaly
Bark, XXII, 77-79; XXIX, 56-
57; XXXI, 86-89; Smoky Fun-
gus, XXII, 85; Squrness,
XXXIy, 158-59; Stem End
Rot, XXIII, 73-79; XXIV, 41-
48; XXV, 111; XXXVI, 177-
79; Tear Staining, XXXIII,
122-27; Withertip, XX, 47, 48;
XXII, 79-81; XXV, 111; XXV1,
204; XXIX, 46-47; XXX, 42;
XXXIV, 158; Yellow Leaves,
XXII, 90-93; Yellow Spotting,
XXII, 88-90.
Plates showing citrus diseases,
XXII, 80, 88; XXV, 110.
"Citrus Diseases" (Spencer), plates of exhibits
and descriptions, XXV, 110.
Effect of Lightning on, XXXVI, 168-70.
Exchange, plan of organization, etc., XXIII,
154-60; XXIV, 78-92.
"Citrus Experiment Station at Lake Alfred"
(Newell), XXXV, 152-54.
Fertilizer (phosphates) XXXVI, 121-24.
"Citrus Fertilizer Experiment; a Resume of Ten
Years' Work" (Collison), XXXII, 35-41.
Fruits, V, 9, 27, 28; XVII, 70, 71; XVIII,
45-50;
Ammoniated or Dieback marked,
XXVIII, 117-20.
Artificial coloring of, XXXVI, 180-82.
Bills, appropriation for inspection,
XXXVII, 67; artificial coloring,
XXXVII, 66; employment of in-
spectors, XXXVII, 67; maturity
standard, XXXVII, 66; to pro-
hibit shipment of green fruit,
XXXVII, 65-66.
Bright vs. Russet, XXVIII, 113-17;
126-29.
"Citrus Fruit By-Products" (Sample), XXXIII.
140-41.
Causes of decay in transit, XX, 81-
86.
Coloring and Marketing green,
XXXVII, 57-61.
Decay of, XXIII, 43-56; XXV, 28-42;
XXXVI, 183-85.
Development of Marketing in Florida,
XXXVI, 198-200.
Discolorations of, XXVIII, 120-22.
Effect of spraying on price of, XXIX,
57-58.
Food value, XXXIII, 142-45; XXXV,
155-58.
Freezes and the State Press, VIII,
9-11.
Grading, XXV, 94-101, 101-102.
Improvement Based on progeny
Groves, XXXV, 139-43.


Industry in Marion County, brief his-
tory of, XXXIII, 4-7.
Influence of quality on marketing,
XXXVII, 86-91.
Influence of soil and fertilizer, XXVI,
168-173.
Juices, problems in preservation,
XXXIV, 137-41.
Marketing, (see under Packing and
Shipping).
Marketing in the early days, XXXI,
126-28.
Maturity, XXVI, 192-99; XXXVI, 118-
20; XXXVII, 48-52.
New Types, X, 119-121; XI, 25-29;
XXIII, 36-42.
Organic manures used on, XVII, 58, 59.
Over-production and high rates, VII,
9-14.
Packing and Shipping, XXII, 28, 29,
40-46; XXIII, 66-72; XXIV, 65-72;
XXV, 28-42; 89-94; XXVI, 20-45,
46-54; XXVII,. 80-90, 199-205;
XXVIII, 36-49, 52-55; XXIX, 64-
70; XXXII, 71-73, 74-76; XXXIV.
164-69, 170-72, 173-76; XXXV, 59-
62.
Preparing for Market, plates fol. by
discussion, XXIV, 65-77.
Precooling investigations, XXVII, 199-
210; XXXV, 59-62.
Prevention of decay in, XXXVI, 183-
85.
Problems in juice preservation,
XXXIV, 137-41.
Production and Marketing, XXVIII,
56-61; XXXVI, 32-41.
Progeny groves as basis for improve-
ment of, XXXV, 139-45.
Rules for judging, V, 7, 8.
Quality, XXXV, 21-24, 25-30, 139-43;
XXXVI, 128-32; XXXVII, 68-71,
72-76.
"Citrus Fruit Quality" (Brown), XXXV, 25-27;
(Talton), XXXVI, 128-32.
Refrigeration, XXXII, 63-70; XXXIV,
164-69; XXXV, 59-62.
Relation between Cultivation and
Quality, XXXVII, 72-76.
Satsumas, XXXIII, 110-11, 134-37;
XXXV, 47-51; XXXVI, 75-83;
XXXVII, 139-44.
Selling on the Tree, VI, 12-30.
Spraying for bright fruit, XXVIII,
124-26.
Stamping, XXXVI, 31.
Suggestions for increased consump-
tion, XXXIV, 129-36.
Table, giving composition of seed,
XXXVII, 138.
Transportation, XXXII, 74-76.










INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Uniform grade, XXV, 94-102.
Unripe, XXV, 43-64; 65-72.
"Citrus Fruits as Foods" (Berry), XXXIII, 142-45.
"Citrus Fruits in the Home" (Moorhead), XXXV,
155-58.
Grafting taproot of, X, 67.
Grove, analysis of costs, XXXVII, 46-47.
Example of non-cultivation, XXXIV,
122-23.
Machinery, XXXII, 53-62; XXXIII,
41-54; XXXV, 12-20; XXXVI,
136-39.
Management, Cultivation, V, (ii),
129-36; XV, 32-38; XVI, 108-13;
XXII, 31, 33, 39; XXIII, 57-66;
XXIV, 139-41; XXV, 116, 137-45;
XXXII, 44-50; XXXIII, 117-21;
XXXIV, 122-23; XXXV, 116;
XXXVII, 29-31, 69, 91-93. Cover
Crops, XVI, 112; XXXVII, 108-
11. Fall Working, XII, 25. Ferti-
lizing, XIV, 116; XXII, 31-37;
XXV, 146-49; XXVI, 200-01;
XXIX, 19-28; XXX, 76-78;
XXXV, 115-16; XXXVI, 125-27;
XXXVII, 70. Handling, XXV,
125-38; XXVI, 56-60; XXVII, 33-
51; XXX, 20-22; in Ridge Sec-
tion, XXXIV, 126-28; on low
hammocks, XXXIV, 124-25; on
Terra Ceia Island, XXVI, 55-58.
Heating, XXVII, 71-76; XXVIII,
62-67; XXIX, 92-98; XXX, 83-88;
XXXI, 101-09. Irrigation, V, 24-
26; IX, 50; XI, 96-98; XII, 29,
30, 98, 99; XV, 77, 78; XIX, 95;
XX, 92, 93; XXI, 174-81; XXII,
51-58; XXIII, 141-50; XXV, 236-
37; XXVI, 159-64; XXVIII, 68-
70; XXIX, 71-74; XXX, 66-69;
XXXI, 159-60; XXXII, 51-52;
XXXVI, 113-17. Planting Dis-
tances, VI, 107-11. Propagation,
XXXVI, 23-25. Protection
Against Cold, XII, 19-36; XV, 66-
73 (see also Heating, above).
Pruning, XII, 36; XXI, 150, 230;
XXII, 31; XXIV, 51; XXVIII,
122-23; XXXI, 97-98; XXXII,
43-46; XXXV, 104-09, 117;
XXXVII, 112-17. Root Stocks,
XXXV, 29-30; XXXV, 134-38,
149-51; XXXVI, 131-32. Soil,
XXVII. 33-51. Spraying. XVIII,
49; XXVIII, 130-32; XXX, 60-
65; XXXII, 129-33, 145-51;
XXXIII, 44-47; XXXIV, 150-54;
XXXVI, 133-35. Treatment After
Cold Injury, XXX, 24-27; XXXI,
99-100. Tree Records, XXIX, 33


.42. Top Working, XXIX, 28-32.
(See also Orange Groves).
Relations with Packing House,
XXXVII, 102-04.
Growers, Help from Agricultural College,
XXXVII, 77-85.
Hybrids, X, 120, 121; XII, 62, 63; XIII, 61,
62; XV, 52; XVI, 32; XVII, 26; XIX,
154; XXIII, 38.
Industry, developments in, XXXVI, 68-70.
In relation to Federal Food and Drug
Law, XXXVII, 53-56;
Inodora, VI, 115.
Insects, XVI, 55, 56; XXVII, 109-15.
Aleyrodes citri, see Whitefly.
howardi, see Woolly Whitefly.
nubifera, see Cloudy Winged
Whitefly.
Aphid, XXXVII, 119-22.
Black Fly, XXXI, 90-95; XXXV, 89-
94.
Green Soldier Bug, Nizari hilaris,
(Nezara), XXV, 113; XXV, 203-
04.
Mite, see Mites.
Pumpkin Bug, XXV, 113; XXX, 24-36.
Red Spider, XVI, 39; XXVI, 203;
also Mites.
Scale, see Scale.
Thrips, XXV, 113; XXXV, 52-55.
Whitefly, (Aleyrodes citri) VII, 67,
68, 74; VIII. 46. 47: IX, 77-79;
X, 55, 70; XIII, 63-64, 76-77;
XXI, 7, 87, 90; XIV, 43, 44, 101,
102; XVII, 55, 5(; XVIII, 49-50;
XIX, 37-39; XXIII, 80-85; XXIV,
53-64; XXV, 73-88, 112; XXVI,
100-01, 202-03; XXVIII, 53;
XXIX, 44-46; Cloudy Winged,
XXIII, 10, 80; XXV, 112; Spiny
Citrus, XXXII, 119; Woolly, XXV,
112; XXVII, 109, 110-15.
"Citrus Insect and Disease Conditions-General
Summary and Observations"
(Stevens), XXVI, 202-05.
Citrus Insects and Diseases, XXXIV, 158-60.
Japonica (kumquat), XXXIV, 51.
Juices (lemon, lime, sour orange) XXV, 220;
problems in their preservation, XXXIV,
137-41.
Low budding of, X, 66, 67.
Marmalade, XXX, 93.
Nomenclature, X, 77-82.
Oils (lemon, orange, bergamot, neroli),
XXV, 220.
Pests, time of appearance, XVII, 55; pres-
ent status of spraying and dusting for
control of, XXXVI, 149-53.
Practices in California, XXII, 97-108.
Products, XXXVII, 136-38.
Propagation of, XXXVI, 23-25.








FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


"Citrus Root Stocks" (Evans), XXXV, 134-38.
Safeguarding through improved quarantine
methods, XXXVI, 26-31.
Scab, see Scab.
Spraying the bloom, XX, 47.
Stocks, XXXVI, 109-12; XXXVII, 17-24;
breeding work with, XXXVII, 25-29;
difference in resistance to cold, VIII,
23; table of relative adaptability,
XXXV, 138.
Treatise on by Gallesio, V, 116, 117.
Treatment after freeze, X, 62, 67, 68.
Trees and freezes, V, 65 (see also Freeze);
and organic nitrogen, V, 91; best size
of budded stock, XIX, 153, 154; bud-
ding, XI, 32, 33; defoliating for white-
fly, XIII, 63; dusting, XXXVI, 165-67;
fertilizer for, XXXII, 27-30: grafting.
XI, 33, 34; inarching, X, 63; use of
compost on, XXXII, 31-34.
Trifoliata, V, 66; hybrids with, XIII, 61,
62; San Jose scale on, XIV, 103.
Tying up buds from stump, X, 67;
Types, Plates, XXIII, facing p. 42.
Varieties, V, (ii) 131; XXXVII, 91-93; ob-
servations on, XXXVI, 109-12; list of,
XXXV, 144-47.
"Citrus Varieties" (O'Byrne), XXXV, 144-48.
Verrucosis (Scab), IX, 75.
Young fruit dropping, XX, 47.
Cladosporium, attacking yellow aschersonia, XX,
75; carpophilum, see Scab of peaches; citri,
see Scab, citrus; elegans, XIX, 39.
Clark, Geo. T., (Nec.) XXXI, 186.
W. Blair (potato diseases), XXIX, 112.
Win. E. (gladiolus), XXXVII, 210.
Clarke, J. O. (relation of Fed. Food & Drug law
to citrus industry), XXXVII, 53.
Clausena, wampi, VI, 114; willdenovi, VI, 114.
Clayton, H. G. (pecans & decid, fruits in No.
Fla.) XXXIII, 109; (satsumas). XXXVI, 79.
Clematis, XXIV, 146; paniculata, XXVI, 149.
Cleopatra mandarin, as root-stock, XXXV, 150-
51; XXXVI, 131-32; XXXVII, 21-24, 30, 31.
Clerodendron, XXV, 213; XXVI, 149; balfouri,
XXII, 187; fragrans, XXV, 193; pendula-
florum, XXXIV, 51; siphonanthus, XXV, 193;
squamatum, XXV, 192; thompsonae, XXV,
193.
Cleyera japonica, XXIII, 120.
Climate and Trees, XXI, 101, 102.
of Florida, IX, 27, 28; XII, 37-40, 42-46;
XXI, 36.
"Climatic Limitations of Avocado Growing in
Florida" (Beach), XXXII, 110-12.
Cline, A. S. (asparagus plumosus) XXXV, 81.
Clintostiama mooreanum. XXII. 179.
Clipper for oranwes. V, 72.
Cliricidia (Spanish Love Tree). XXVTTT. 198.
Clitocvbe Tarnsitica, on peaches, XVIII, 90.
Clitroia, XXVI, 149.


Clostridium pasteurianum, XV, 89.
Cloth for covering plants (treated with zinc salts
and paraffin), XIII, 92.
Cloudy Winged WhTitefly (Aleyrodes nubifera),
XXIII, 10, 80; XXV, 112.
Coccinellidae, VI, 138, see also Ladybird.
Coccoloba, laurifolia (Pigeon Plum) XXVII, 161;
XXV, 171; uvifera (Sea Grape), XXII, 112,,
118; XXIII, 132; XXV, 170; XXVII, 161;
XXVIII, 203.
Coccothrinax, garberi, XXV, 168; jucunda, XXV,
168.
Coccus hesperidum, XXI, 194.
Cockerell, T. D. A., (home of whitefly) XV, 104.
Cocoa Plum, see Carissa.
Cocoanut, V, 87; VIII, 60; XII, 107; XV, 89-90;
XIX, 101, 102; XXXVI, 50.
Grove, effect of '99 freeze, XII, 106, 107;
tropical fruits at, XII, 107.
Palm, see Cocos nucifera.
Cocos, alphonsei, XXII, 159; argentea, XXII, 158;
australis, VIII, 77; XIV, 75; XXII, 153, 155;
XXXIV, 45; blumenavia, XXII, 158, 178; bon-
neti, XXII, 158; campestris. XXII, 157; coro-
nata, XXII, 155; datil, XXII, 156; eriospatha,
XXII, 156; flexuosa, XXII, 153, 154; gaert-
neri, XXII, 157, 158; insignis, XXV, 179;
meadiae, XXII, 159; nehrlingi. XXII, 158;
nucifera, XXII, 147, 153; XXV, 167, 209;
XXXIV, 46, 53; XXXVII, 195: petraea, XXII,
157; plumosa, V, 109; XXII, 153, 154; XXXIV,
46: romanzoffiana, XXII. 153. 154; XXXVII,
195; weddelliana, XXII, 153, 154; XXV, 179;
yatay, XXII, 157, 178.
Codiaeum crotonn) XXV, 193.
Coe, Henry L., (Nec) XXIX, 168.
Coffea arabica (coffee tree), XXVII, 162.
Cold Waves in Florida, XII, 45.
Coleus, XXV, 210, 211.
Colletotrichum, see Anthracnose; gloeosporioides,
see Withertip; on avocado, see Black Spot.
Collins, Mrs. A. J., (Nee.), XXIX, 168.
Collison, S. E., (influences of soil and fertilizer
on fruit) XXVI, 168; (citrus fertilizer ex-
periments) XXXII, 35.
Color chart for describing fruits, XVII, 69.
"Coloring and Marketing of Green Fruit a Calam-
ity to the Grower" (Bolick), XXXVII, 57-61.
"Coloring of Citrus Fruit in Florida" (Barger),
XXXVI, 180-82.
Colvillea racemosa, XXVII, 171.
Combination among vegetable growers, need of,
XVI, 95.
"Combinations adapted to Pecan Production"
(Carroll), XXIII, 181-83.
"Commercial Control of Citrus Melanose in Flor-
ida in 1923" (Winston), XXXVII, 127-29.
"Commercial Possibilities of Florida Fruit Prod-
ucts" (Webster), XXXIV, 142-44.







INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Commission Men, competition, XXI, 48, 49; and
Fruit Exchange, XA 60; in Manatee County,
AM&1, 66, 68.
Committee on History, XXXI, 192; XXXVI, xxiii.
"Community Spraying" (Waldron), XXXI, 74-76.
"Community Spraying and Compulsory Control"
(Geiger), XXXII, 122-25.
Comptie, subject to root-knot, XXI, 99.
Confederate Jasmine, see Trachelospermum.
"Conference on Spraying Schedules" (Yothers and
Winston), XXXII, 145-48.
Conibear, Dr. W. H., (Nec) XXX, 146.
Conifers, hardy for Florida, XII, 88.
Coniothyrium diplodiella, see White Rot.
Conkling, R. A., (vegetable growing), XXVIII,
156.
Conner, C. M., (irrigation), XVII, 78, 79.
0. W., (citrus fruit), XVIII, 45-50; (Nec.)
XXXIII, 241.
Conotrachelus nenuphar, see peach insects, cur-
culio.
Conroy, F. P., (add. of Wel.) XXIV, 21.
"Construction of an Efficient Irrigation Plant"
(Stanley), XXVII, 128-31.
"Control of Insect Pests on the Avocado" (Moz-
nette), XXXIV, 64-68.
"Control of Melanose of Citrus Fruits" (Burger),
XXXVI, 171-76.
"Control of Root-Knot by Calcium Cyanide"
(Watson), XXX, 27-34.
Cook, W. A., (orn. home grounds), XXXIII, 200;
XXXV, 72.
Coontie (Zamia, Indian .Starch Palm), XXVIII,
203.
Cooper, Walter, (peaches) X, 83-87; (peaches &
plums) XI, 71-74; (peaches, plums & pears),
XV, 52-55.
"Cooperation" (Stewart), XXX, 14-17.
"Cooperation Between the Fruit Grower and Pack-
inghouse Manager" (Crews), XXXVII, 98-101.
"Cooperation Between the Nursery Inspection De-
partment and Grove Owners" (O'Byrne),
XXXII, 142-44.
"Cooperation on Law Enforcement" (Rose),
XXXVII, 62-67.
"Cooperative Culture of Citrus Groves" (Sadler),
XXXIII, 117-21.
Cooperative Demonstration Work in citrus and
trucking, XXVIII, 28-35.
Marketing, why it frequently fails,
XXXI, 116-18.
"Coordination of Citrus Grove Practices" (Heim-
berger), XXXV, 115-17.
Copernicia, XXII. 181: alba, XXII, 181; cerifera,
XXII, 147, 181; rubra, XXII, 181.
Copper Carbonate, see ammonical Copper Carbon-
ate.
Sulphate, inserted under bark of citrus,
XV, 35: XIX. 39. 147. 148: XX. 51. 52.
Cordia sebestena (geiger tree), XXIII, 132; XXV,
173.


"Corn as a Second Crop" (Hubbard), XXIII, 116-
17.
Corn, bacterial disease of, XXV, 112.
Bill Bug (Sphenophorus sp.) XXV, 114.
Cornell, H. E. (top working young groves), XXIX,
28; (pruning young trees), XXXV, 104.
Cornus florida, XXVII, 170, 175; XXVIII, 201.
"Correlation. Between Sun Spots and Florida
Freezes" (Watson), XXXV, 166-68.
Corrigan, Joseph, F., (Nec.), XXXIII, 237.
Cortaderia selloana, XXXIV, 46.
Corticium vagnum, var. solani, XVIII, 118.
Corypha, australis, XXII, 171; gebanga, XXV,
181; macropoda, XXV, 181; umbraculifera,
XXV, 181.
Cosmos, IX, 85.
Costs of Grove Cultivation, XXXV, 16-20.
Cotton, blackroot of, XVI, 68.
Boll Weevil (Anthonomus grandis), IX, 98,
99; XXV, 113.
Bugs on Citrus, XI, 34, 35, 39; XVI, 41, 42,
43; XVII, 94; XVIII, 36, 37.
Hybrid, XVII, 28.
Leaf Caterpillar, see (Alabama argillacea).
Seed Meal, XXI, 119; XXX, 75; for orange
trees, XVI, 76, 77.
Stainer, XI, 34, 35.
Wilt, XVI, 67.
Cottony Cushion Scale VIII, 83; 84; XII, 60, 61,
67, 68, 69; XIII, 79-82; XIV, 100, 101; XXV,
113; XXIX, 54-55; XXXII, 152-59; enemies
:of XXXVII, 125-26.
"Cottony Cushion Scale Vedalia Situation in
Florida" (Berger), XXXVII, 123-26.
"Counsel of State Defense" (Rolfs), XXXI, 141-47.
Courcoupita guianesis (Cannonball Tree), XXXI,
163.
Cover Crops (for citrus groves) XVI, 112;
XXXVII, 108-11.
"Cover Crops and Humus" (DeBusk), XXXV, 56-
58.
Cowpea caterpillar (Eudamus proteus) X, 96; XI,
85-87; XXV, 113.
Iron, XVI, 70; XXI, 100; wilt, XVI, 67.
Cowpenning citrus groves, XVII, 58.
Coyo (persea schiedeana), XXXV, 31.
Crab Eye Vine, see Abrus.
Grass, XVII, 77.
Grape Myrtle see Lagerstroemia.
Craeaegus (hawthorn) XXVII, 175.
Crate manufacture in Florida, XXXII, 77-79.
Craver, James C., (Nec.) XXXIV, 186.
"Creating a Cash Home Market for Unshipable
Fruits" (Street), XXVIII, 228-30.

Creed of a Floridian (Blackman) XXVIII, 22.
Creoside as remedy against ants and termites,
XVII, 55.
Crescentia cucurbitana (Black Calabash), XXV,
173: cuiete, XXV, 185.
Crews, Harold. (coop. bet. grower and packing
house), XXXVII, 98.








FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Crickets, X, 109.
Crinum, XV1, 37; XXV, 201; XXII, 187; ameri-
canum, XXV, 177; capense, X, 110; peduncu-
latum, V, 110.
Crosby, O. M. (future of citrus fruits), V, 66-68.
Cross Vine, see Bignonia.
"Crotalaria as a Cover Crop in Citrus Groves"
(Stokes), XXXVII, 108-111.
"Crotalaria as a Trap Crop for Pumpkin Bugs"
(Watson), XXXVII, 105-07.
Crotalaria, History in Florida, description, etc.,
XXXVII, 108-09.
Crotons, XXII, 187; XXIII, 132; XXV, 193,
211, 214; XXXIV, 51.
Crown-gall, XIV, 65-67.
Cryptanthus, beuckeri, XXXI, 165; bivittatus,
XXXI, 165; zonatus, XXV, 204; XXXI, 165.
Cryptochaetum, XXXII, 169; XXXVII, 126.
Cryptostegia, XXXIV, 53; grandiflora, XXIII,
'132; XXV, 197; madagascariensis, XXV, 197.
Crystallized grapefruit peel, XXX, 94.
Cuba citrus in, XVII, 32; XVIII, 52, 53.
Cuban Aschersonia (A. cubensis), XXXV, 68;
Bast Tree, see Paritium; trip, XXV, 270-74.
Cucumber insects, VIII, 81, 82; rot, XXV, .111;
tree, see Averrhoa; under glass, V (ii) 138,
wholesale and retail prices,.XXI, 48.
Cudrania triloba, XXXVI, 44.
Cultivated and uncultivated soils, moisture in,
XVI, 110; XXI, 140.
Cultivated plants free from root-knot, XXI, 99.
"Cultivating a citrus grove" (Wakelin), XXIV,
139-41.
Cultivating soil for vegetables, XVII, 74.
Cultivation and Soil Moisture, XXI, 230.
Conservation of water by, XXI, 140,
14L
"Cultivation of Bearing Groves in Relation to
Quality of Citrus Fruits" (Grossenbacher),
XXXVII, 72-76.
Cultivation of Groves, XXII, 31, 33, 39; XXIII,
57-61; XXIV, 139-41; XXV, 116, 137-45;
XXXII, 44-50; XXXIII, 117-21; XXXIV, 122-
23; XXXV. 12-20, 116; XXXVII, 69.
Culture, clean, in citrus groves, XVI, 109.
Cunliff, Lemuel H., (Nee.) XXX, 147.
Cunningham, A. D., (Nec.) XXXIII, 247.
Cunninghamia sinensis, XXIII, 126.
Cupania sapida (Akee Tree), XXVII, 161; elegan-
tissima, XXVII, 161.
Cupressus, knightiana, VI, 192; sempervirens,
XXVT. 177.
Cureulio. IX, 64; XI, 72, 73, 76, 77, 79; XV, 101;
XVI, 85.
Curcuina, XXV, 201.
CuOrl dwarf potatoes, XXIX. 114.
Currie, George C., (resp. to Add. of wel. ) XXX, 5.
Curtis, Frank D., (Nee.) XXVIII, 231.
Cushion Scale Fungus, XXXVII, 125.
Cushman, Lucy, (Fla. feeding herself) XXXI, 65.
Custard Apple (Anona reticulate), XXII, 111.


Cutworm, XIII, 82; on lettuce, XIV, 46.
Cuzner, A. T., (Eng. walnuts) XXV, 244.
Cycas, circinalis, XX11, 131; XXXIV, 53; revo-
luta (sago palm) XXIII, 126, 131; XXXIV, 53.
Cyperus alternifolius (Umbrella Grass), XXV, 201.
Cypresses, XVIII, 80, 81.
Cyrtopodiuin punctatum, XXV, 177.

Dacus curcubitae, see Melon Fly.
Dactylopius calceolaria, see Mealy Bug; citri,
see Mealy Bug.
Dade, L. T., (fertilizers) XXVII, 67; XXIX, 84.
Fruits of, XIII, 89.
Dalbergia, XXVIII, 198; sissoo, XXVII, 171.
Damnacanthus indicus, XXIII, 125,
Daphne odora, XXIII, 125.
Daphniphyllum, glaucescens, XXIII, 125; macro-
podon, XXIII, 125.
"Dasheen and Its Culture" (Gomme), XXVIII,
218-20.
Dasheen, culture and varieties, XXXI, 172-74.
Dasyliron serratifolium, XXV, 202.
Date (edible), XXXIV, 57-58; palm, see Phoenix.
Datura stramonium, IX; 92.
Daughters, Milo R., (citrus products) XXXVII,
136.
Davies, D. O., (citrus trees injured by cold) IX,
29, 30; X, 27, 28; (resp. to add. of wel.), X, 8.
Davies, Horatio, (add. of wel.) XXI, 20.
Howell, A., (resp. to add. of wel.) XXVII, 23.
Day Lilies, XXI, 138.
Dearing, Charles, (grapes) XXXIII, 146; XXXV,
121.
DeBusk, E. F., (cover crops) XXXV, 56; (sat.
sumas) XXXVII, 139. ai
Decay of citrus fruits in transit, XXIII, 43-51.
Deciduous Fruits (Apple, Fig, Grape, Jap. Per-
simmon, Jap. Quince, Peach, Pear, Plum),
XXIII, 151-53; XXVI, 105-13; XXVII, 140-
47; XXIX, 135-38; XXXII, 171-78; XXXIII,
109-12.
"Deciduous Fruits" (Griffing), XXVI, 106-11.
"Deciduous Fruits for Home Consumption'
(Floyd), XXVI, 105-06.
"Deciduous Fruits of Florida" (Henderson),
XXIII, 151-53.
Deep Waterways of Central Fla., resol. endors-
ing, XXVI, 206-07.
Defoliating trees and shrubs, XX, 133.
Delonix regia (Royal Poinciana), XXII, 186;
XXIII, 132: XXV, 185; XXVI, 153; XXVII,
171; XXXIV, 53.
Dendrobium nobile. V, 110.
Dendrocalamus strictus, XXV, 165. 201.
Dendropanax javonicum, XXIII, 123.
Dendrophagus globosus, causing grown-gall, XIV,
66.
Deodar, XVIII, 80.
"Derangement of the Enzymes of Plants" (Hub-
bard), XXII, 69-75.
Desmoncus major (Croc-chien), XXV, 179.
15








INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


De Soto County, effects of freezes in, VIII, 25, 26.
"Developments in Satsumaland" (Wilson),
XXXVI, 75-78.
"Developments I personally have seen in the
Florida Citrus Industry" (Walker), XXXVI,
68-70.
"Development of Marketing Citrus Fruits in Flor-
ida" (Warner), XXXVI, 198-200.
Dewberries, XV, 98; XVI, 123.
Diaphania hyalinata, see Melon Worm.
Diaspis, amygdali, IX, 160; XIII, 76; XIV, 103;
bromeliae, IX, 95; XIV, 104.
Diatraea saccharalis see Sugar Cane Borer.
Dickerman, Elford, (Nec.) XXXIII, 244.
Dictyosperma alba, XXV, 179; rubra, XXV, 179;
XXXIV, 45.
Dictyospermum scale (Chrysomphalus dictyospor-
mi), XXXIV, 67.
Dieback (Exanthema), V, 94; VII, 70; IX, 41-43,
71, 72; XIII, 67, 68; XIV, 39-42; XVI, 28, 29;
XVII, 89 (insert), 93; XVIII, 34; XXXV, 110-
11, 112-13; XXXVII, 130-35; bluestone used
for, XVII, 95, 96; Bordeaux Mixture for, XIV,
39, 41; XV, 34, 47; XVI, 38; XVII, 54, 63, 96,
97; causes of, VII, 70; XV, 50; XVI, 44; XVII,
54, 93; XIV, 32, 42; cure for, XIV, 41; XVI,
44; XVII, 93, 94; XIX, 148; XX, 53; XXXV,
110-11, 112-3; XXXVII, 130-35.
"Dieback, Ammoniation and Frenching" (Len-
fest), XXXV, 110-14.
Dieffenbachia, XXV, 202.
Dioon edule, XXXIV, 53.
Dioscorea alata, XXV, 197.
Diospyros (Jap. Persimmon), XXVII, 162.
Diplothemium, XXII, 175: campestre, XXII, 175,
178; caudescens, XXII, 175; littorale, XXII,
175; maritumum, XXII, 175.
Discussion on the Immature Fruit Law and the
Standard, XXVI, 70-89.
Diseases and Insect Pests, legislation on, VIII,
57; X, 111-16; XI, 83-85; XII, 78-80.
of Insects, X, 98-104; of Plants, XXII, 69-
75.
"Distribution of Fruit to the Consumer" (Hub-
bard), XXVIII, 49-51.
"Does It Pay to Spray Citrus Trees" (Sloan),
XXXII, 129-33.
Dogwood, see Cornus.
Dolichos, XXVI, 149.
Dombeya wallachi, XXV, 193.
Donnelly, J. B., (ornamentals) XXIII, 131;
XXXIV, 50.
Dopson, W. A., (labor for groves and packing
houses) XXXI, 119.
Dormancy, (desirable in freeze and how to bring
it about) XIT. 23-25.
Douglass, Arthur E., (add. of wel.) XXVI, 17.
Diwny Mildew, grapes, (Plasmopara viticola)
XXXVI, 99.


Dracaena, godseffiana, XXV, 202; lindeni, XXV,
202.
Draeger, W. II., (lettuce culture) XIV, 45-47.
Drainage in sandy soils, XVII, 74.
Drew, W. L., (grapes) XXXVI, 109.
Driscoll, W. J., (effect of war on fertilizers)
XXX, 71.
Dropping of young oranges, XXI, 135.
Drought of 1907, XX, 35.
"Drying of Vegetables" (Layton), XXXI, 56-60.
Dryopteris, ampla, XXV, 177; patens, XXV, 177;
thelypteris, XXV, 177.
Drypetes laterifolium (Guiana Plum), XXV, 171.
Duncan, A. L., (orange growing) V, 63, 64.
Duranta plumieri, XIX, 134; XXV, 193; XXVII,
176; repens, XXXIV, 46.
Durrance, S. P., (grove cultivation) XXXII, 47.
"Dust Method for Controlling Rust Mites on Cit-
rus Trees" (Yothers & Mason), XXXVI, 154-
61.
Dusting, control rust mites, XXXVI, 154-61;
grapes, XXXVI, 107.
"Dusting of Citrus Trees in Florida" (Phipps),
XXXVI, 165-67.
Dutch, W. A., (add. of wel.) XXX, 3.
Dutchman's Pipe, see Aristolochia.
Dwarf Poinciana, see Caesalpinia.
Dypsis madagascariensis, XXV, 180.
Dysdercus suturellus, see Cotton Bug.

Early Blight (Alternaria solani), XVIII, 116;
XXV, 111; XXIX, 117.
"Early Days at Citra" (Kells), XXXI, 128-30.
"Economic Spraying of the Citrus Grove" (Stev-
ens), XXXVII, 112-17.
"Economic Value of Birds to Farmers and Fruit
Growers" (Blackman), XXII, 119-23.
Education, horticultural and agricultural, in
Florida, XXIII, 27.
of Horticulturist, XVI, 23-27.
Edwards, John L., (Fla. Development Bd.)
XXXIII, 183.
Wm., (grove handling) XXV, 125.
"Effect of Lightning on Citrus" (Waldron),
XXXVI, 168-70.
"Efforts to Secure Better Shipping Facilities and
Rates" (Chase), XXII, 47-50.
Egg Fruit Tree, see Lucuma.
Eggplant, V, 105; XVIII, 68; XXXI, 176-80.
Ehretia serrata, XXIII, 124.
Elaeagnus (Oleaster), XXIII, 125; XXVII, 162;
longipes, XXIII, 124; macrophylla, XXIII,
125; pungens, XXIII, 125; reflexa, XXIII,
125; XXXIV, 46; umbellata, XXIII, 124.
Eleais guineensis (African Oil Palm), XXII, 147,
180; XXV, 180; XXXIV, 45.
Elderberry, see Sambucus.







FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Election of Officers,
1892, V, 114
1893, VI, 82
1894, VII, ...
1895, VIII, ...
1896, IX, --__
1897, X, 130
1898, XI, 137
1899, XII, 113
1900, XIII, 98
1901, XIV, 86
1902, XV, 78
1903, XVI, 106
1904, XVII, 106
1905, XVIII, 101
1906, XIX, ...
1907, XX, _--
1908, XXI, ---
"Eliminating the Drone
33-41.


1909, XXII, --
1910, XXIII, -
1911, XXIV, -
1912, XXV, -
1913, XXVI, 207
1914, XXVII, 247
1915, XXVIII, 237
1916, XXIX, 171
1917, XXX, 154
1918, XXXI, 193
1919, XXXII, 209
1920, XXXIII, 22
1921, XXXIV, 183
1922, XXXV, 172
1923, XXXVI, 233
1924, XXXVII, 224

Trees" (Scott), XXIX,


Elliottiana (yellow calla), XXXV, 82.
Ellsworth, W. J., (ornamentals) XVI, 36-38;
XXIII, 126; (grove handling) XXVI, 58;
(orchard heating) XXVII, 76.
Elwang, W. W., (add. of wel.) XI, 6.
Emerson, Chas. S., (home fruit gardens) XXXIII,
215.
English Ivy, see Hedera.
English Walnut, (history, Persian walnut in
America, culture, etc.) XXV, 244-251.
Entada scandens, XXV, 197.
Enterolobium cyclocarpum, XXV, 186.
Entomogenous Fungi, XXXV, 68-71.
Entomology, brief history of in Fla., XXIV, 30-35.
Entomological Dept. of the State Plant Board,
XXXII, 160-70.
Epidendrum tampense, XXV, 177; XXXI, 164;
XXVIII, 202.
Eranthemum, albo-marginatum, XXV, 202; atro-
sanguineum, XXV, 202; pulchellum, XXV,
202; XXXIV, 50.
Erax apicaulis, VI, 139.
Eretmocerus haldemani, XXVII, 113.
Eriobotrya japonica (Loquat), XXIII, 125; XXV,
190; XXVII, 162, 176.
Eriodendron (Silk Cotton Tree), anfractuosum,
XXV, 186; XXVII, 171.
Erythea, XXII, 173; edulis (Guadaloupe Palm),
XXII, 174; XXV, 181; armata (Blue Palm of
Cal.), XXII, 174; XXV, 182.
Erythrina, carnea, XXV, 186; herbacea, XXV,
173; umbrosa, XXV, 186; velutina, XXV, 186.
"Essential Oil Farming in Florida" (Hood) -cam-
phor, lemon grass, citronella, Chinese cin-
Mnamon, rose geranium, citrus oils, monarda
punctata and mentha citrata, XXV, 216-23.


Eucalyptus, XXXIV, 53; ficifolia, XXV, 186;
XXVII, 171; globulus, XXV, 186; robusta,
XXV, 186; XXVII, 171; XXXIV, 46; ro-
strata, XXV, 186; XXXIV, 46; viminalis,
XXV, 186.
Eudamus proteus, see Cowpea caterpillar.
Eudioptis nitidalis, VIII, 82.
Eugenia, XXIII, 132; XXVII, 162; XXXIV, 46;
confusa (Red Stopper) XXV, 172; dombeyi
(Grumichama), XXXVI, 45; hookeriana,
XXXIII, 47; jambos (Rose Apple), XXII, 112,
118, 186; XXV, 190; klotzschiana, XXXVI,
45; malaccensis (Malacca Apple), XXV, 190;
micheli (Surinam or Cayenne Cherry), XXII,
112; XXVIII, 84; XXXIII, 140; microphylla,
XXV, 193; mutabilis, XXV, 193.
Euonymus, japonicus, XXIII, 121; XXIX, 124;
radicans, XXIII, 122; XXV, 197.
Eupelmus mirabilis, VI, 145.
Euphorbia, antiquorum, XXV, 186; pulcherrima
(Poinsettia), XXII, 187; XXV, 193; XXXIV,
46; sanguine, XXV, 193; splendens, XXV,
193; tirucalli, XXV, 186.
European Corn Borer, XXXV, 96.
Eurya japonica, XXIII, 121.
Euschistus punctipes, VI, 147.
"Eustis Limequat" a new hardy Lime (Robinson),
XXXIII, 98-100.
Euterpe, XXV, 180.
Euthrips citri, see Thrips.
Evans, W. E., (citrus root stocks) XXXV, 134.
Everglades, draining of, XVI, 46-51.
"Evergreen Ornamental Trees for Florida" (Mc-
Adow), XXXIII, 194-200.
Evergreens for. Fla. gardens, XXIII, 118-26.
"Example of Non-Cultivation in Citrus Groves"
(Stevens), XXXIV, 122-23.
Exanthema of citrus, see Dieback.


Executive Com. Reports,
V, 114
VI .
VI, 1
VIII, 15
IX, 20
X, 21
XI, 20
XII, 112
XIII, 101
XIV, 90
XV, 82
XVI, 105
XVII, 107
XVII, 99
XIX, 137
XX, 130
XXI, 219


XXII,
XXIII.
XXIV,
XXV,
XXVI
XXVII,
XXVIII.
XXIX,
XXX,
XXXI,
XXXII,
XXXIII,
XXXIV,
XXXV,
XXXVI,
XXXVII,


Exostema .aribaeum (Price Wood), XXV, 173.
"Experience in Growing Grapes and Their Re-
sults" I -lptpr), XXXVI, 94-97.








INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


"Experience in the Growing of Mangoes" (Bar-
hey), XXXVII, 170-73.
Experiment Station, XV, 74-76; Branch, XXXIV,
119-21, cooperative work, XIX, 41-45; help
to fruit and vegetable growers, XXII, 27-30;
work done and needed to be done, XXXIII,
174-82.
Experiments, wrong way of trying, IX, 12-17.
Exposition, representation of Florida at, XII, 102-
04.

"Factors for Obtaining Successful Results in
Spraying and Dusting" (Bragdon), XXXVI,
162-64.
Fairbanks, G. R., (climate of Fla.) XII, 37-40;
(forestry) XIV, 106-09; (freezes in Fla.)
XIII, 16-20; XIV, 53-54; (protection from
cold) XV, 66-70.
Fairchild, David, (add. of wel.) XXXIV, 1; (new
plant introductions) XXXIV, 12; (Chapman
Field) XXXVI, 40.
Fall Army Worm (Laphygma frugiperda) XXV,
113.
False Sandalwood, see Ximenia.
Farmer, Chas. E., (cassava) XIII, 128-30.
"Farmers' Cooperative Demonstration Work"
(Spencer), XXVIII, 28-35.
Fasciation, possible relation between Dieback and,
XXXVII, 130-35.
"Fate of Nitrogen in the Soil" (Blair), XXV, 118-
25.
Fatsia papyriferaa, XXIII, 122.
Faucett, Geo. L., (insects and diseases) XXV, 115.
Favor, E. IH. (spraying machinery for groves)
XXXII, 53.
Fawcett, H. S., (citrus diseases) XXI, 101-02;
XXII, 75; XXIII, 73; XXIV, 41. i
February, coldest weather in, XII, 42, 43.
"Federal Food and Drug Law and Its Relation to
the Citrus Industry" (Clarke), XXXVII, 53-
56.
Federal Land Bank and the Florida Citrus Grow-
er, XXX, 131-45.
Feijoa sellowiana, XXVII, 162.
Felt, Joshua P., (Nee.) XXXIV, 187.
Fences, cost of, VII, 13; resolutions on laws, XIX,
139.
Feronia elephantnm, VI, 114.
"Fertilization" (Skinner). XXX, 70-71.
Fertilizer. V, 40-43: VI. 65-79; VTT, 104-117; IX,
115-117; XI, 126-28: XIII. 140-42: XIV,
115-16: XVII, 79-82; XTX. 82-87: 96,
97: XXIII. 108-15: XXVI. 200-01;
XXVII. 62-70: XXVIII. 163-A6: XXTX,
76-80. 84-91: XXX. 71-82; XXXI, 27-32;
XXXIV. 100-02: XXXVI. 125-27.
Aid by state chemist, XXII, 129-31;
18


Amer. Potash industry, XXXII, 22-
26; analysis of, XXI, 130-31; citrus,
XVII, 58-60; XXVIII, 159-63;
XXXII, 27-30; compost for citrus,
XXXII, 31-34; constituents lost in
drainage water, XXIV, 105-11; dis-
cussion on, XXXII, 13-21; XXXIII,
37-40; XXXIV, 115-18; XXXVII,
29-31; effect on aphids, VIII, 64, 65;
experiments with citrus, XXXII, 35-
42; for lettuce, XIV, 45; XV, 109;
for orange groves, XVII, 51; XVIII,
93-96; for strawberries, VIII, 78, 79;
formulas for XIX, 82, 83; XXII, 136-
38; free literature on, XXI, 129, 130;
frequent application of, XIX, 84;
home mixing of, VII, 120; how to
compound, VII, 114-17; how to esti-
mate value of, XXI, 131, 132; in-
structions for beginners, XXVIII,
167-75; introduction of, XXI, 126;
lasting effects in orange groves,
XIII, 142; law, VIII, 79; leaching
of, XIX, 68-74; mixing, XIV, 114;
organic fert. injurious to oranges,
XIV, 32, 38, 29; pineapple, XII, 90-
96; XIV, 48; plant food in, chemi-
cal composition and function, XXII,
124-29, 131-36; potash situation,
XXIX, 81-84; primitive, XXI, 125,
126; principles underlying use of,
XXIII, 103-08; report of committee
on, XXXIII, 28-30; trials with po-
tatoes, XIV, 111-13; unsuitable, tol-
eration by plants, XXI, 122.
"Fertilizer and the Citrus Grove" (Stevens),
XXVIII, 159-63.
"Fertilizer Program" (Poole), XXXIV, 100-02.
"Fertilizer Situation from the View Point of the
'Citrus Grower" (White), XXXI, 27-32.
"Fertilizers" (Atwater), XXVI, 200-01; (Dade),
XXVII, 67-70; (Hubbard), XVI, 72-74;
(Wakelin), XXVII, 62-67; (Woods),
XXVIII, 163-66.
Standard Formulas, XXXIII, 30-37.
Fertilizing citrus fruits, XIV, 116; materials, XIX,
91-95.
"Fertilizing Orange Groves" (Bradt). VII, 103-04.
Ficus, XXV, 210, 215; afzelli. XXXI, 163; altis-
sima, XXV, 187; XXVIII, 199; XXXI, 161;
XXXIV, 54: XXXVII, 197; aurea (strangler
tree) XXIII, 132; XXV, 170; barbata, XXV,
187; benghalensis (banyan) XXV, 187; ebur-
nea, XXXIV, 54: elastic (rubber plant),
XXV, 187; macrophylla, XXXI, 161: nitida,
XXXVII, 197; nymphaefolia, XXV, 187:
XXXI, 162; padifolia, XXXI, 163; palmata,
XXXI. 163: pandurata (majestic rubber tree),
XXVIII, 199: XXXI, 163; XXXIV. 54: Dar-
celli, XXV. 187: nopilnea. XXV. 170; XXXI,
163; pumila, XXV, 187; XXVI, 149; religiosa,









FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


(Sacred Tree), XXV, 187; retusa (nitida)
XXXI, 163; XXXIV, 54; rubiginosa (austra-
lis), XXXI, 163.
Fiddlewood, see Citharexylum.
Figs, V, 36, (iii) 117-20; VI, 31; X, 105, 106; XI,
120-26; XII, 83; XIV, 84; XVI, 56, 58, 59;
XVIII, 62; XIX, 61, 62; XXIII, 152; XXVI,
106; XXIX, 136-37; XXXIII, 110.
Caprifying, VI, 51; XIII, 103, 104; drying &
preserving, XVIII, 62; XIX, 62;
effect of cold on, XIV, 84; XVI, 59;
mulching, XX, 31; root-knot, V,
36, 37; slashing for productivity,
V, 37.
Finlay, Alex., (Nec.) XXXIII, 246.
Fish scrap, XXI, 117.
Fish-tail Palm, see Caryota.
Fisher, H. T. (grapes) XXXV, 131.
Wm., (add. of wel.) VI, 28.
Fittonia, argyroneura, XXV, 202; verschaffelti,
XXV, 202.
Flacourtia (Governor's Plum), XXVI, 163.
Flagler, Henry M., (Nec.) XXVII, 235.
Flea Beetle, grapes (Haltica chalybea), XXXVI,
105.
Hopper, garden, XII, 68, 69.
Fletcher, Duncan U., (add. of wel.) VII, 5; VIII,
6; XIX, 14.
F. W., (soft wooded plants), XXXV, 82.
Flies, Tachnid, on larval Lepidoptera, VI, 137.
Flint, E. R. (fertilizers) XIX, 82-87.
Flipse, L. F. (avocados), XXXIV, 60.
"Florida Citrus Exchange" (Burton), XXIII, 154-
160.
"Florida Development Board" (Edwards),
XXXIII, 183-84; XXXVI, xxii.
"Florida Feeding Herself" (Cushman),'XXXI, 65-
66.
Florida Fruit & Vegetable Shippers' Protective
Association, XXI, 196-98; XXXII, 47-50.
Florida Fruits, by-products of, XXXIII, 154-60.
Florida Gardens, commercial view of, XXI, 172,
173.
Florida Growers & Shippers' League, annual re-
port, (Tenny), XXVIII, 104-12; XXVII, 91-
108; XXVIII, 104-12; XXIX, 64.
"Florida Marvel Blackberry" (Nichols), XXXVII,
166-69.
Florida Native Ornamental Plants, XIII; 96, 97.
Schools, teaching in, XXI, 23.
Soils, lime in, XX, 94, 95; sterile without
fertilizer, XVII, 59; water in first
foot of, XXI, 141.
State Horticultural Society, first meeting,
XXIII, 162; history, XXXIII, 15-20;
past, present and future, XXXIII,
21-22; reminiscences, XXXIII, 23-25.
"Florida State Horticultural Society, Its Past,
Present and Future" (Rolfs) XXXIII, 21-22.
Floridian's Creed (Blackman), XXVIII, 22.


Flower Show, Tampa, XXXV, xxvi; XXXVI, xxi;
XXXVII, xxi.
Floyd, Bruce, (marketing with reference to qual-
ity) XXXVII, 86.
B. F., (citrus diseases) XXII, 88; XXIV,
194; XXVIII, 117; (grove management)
XXVII, 33; XXIX, 19.
W. L., (deciduous fruits) XXII, 142; XXIV,
149; XXVI, 105; XXIX, 135; XXX, 99;
(home fruit garden) XXXII, 202.
Fly, chalcid, VI, 145.
"Follow Up Crops on Vegetable Lands" (McLen-
don), XXX, 112-17.
"Food Products Inspection Service of the United
States Bureau of Markets" (Kramer), XXXII,
80-87.
Food value in citrus fruits, XXXIII, 142-5; XXXV,
155-58.
Foot Rot, (citrus) V, 94,99; VI, 97-102; VII, 69; X,
69,70,117,118; XI 38,40, 41; XIII, 64; XV,35,
36, 37; XVI, 38, 39; XVII, 53; XVIII, 31;
XIX, 147; 148; XX, 57; XXII, 81-82; XXVI,
204; XXVIII, 132-37; XXXIV, 158; (loquat)
V, 99.
Ford, J. E., (fruit paper help to readers) XXXIII,
192.
Forest Fires, XVI, 79, 80.
Forests of Florida, destruction of, XIII, 133; pres-
ervation of, XV, 111, 112, 122-28.
Forestry, X, 116, 117; XI, 107-16; XII, 100-02;
XIV, 107-10; XVI, 77, 78; XVII, 83-89; in
Florida and U. S. D. A., XVII, 84-88.
"Formula Work" (Prange), XXII, 136.
Frangipangi, see Plumeria.
Franklin, W. P. (add. of wel.) XXXI, 11.
Frankliniella cephalicus, see Blossom Thrips.
Freezes and Sunspots, correlation between, XXXV,
166-68.
in Florida, VIII, 16-20; XIV, 53, 54.
1696, IX, 26, 27.
1747, XII, 37.
1766, VIII, 16, 17; XII, 37.
1835, VIII, 17, 18; XI, 47; XII,
37, 44; XIV, 57, 58.
1886, VIII, 17, 18; XII, 38.
1894-5, VIII, 9-11, 19; XI, 47;
XII, 38; XIV, 50.
1899, XII, 38, 39, 50, 51.
Damage from, XII, 19-23.
Effect on sour and sweet stock,
VIII, 41-44.
Intervals between, XI, 48-50;
XII, 46.
Temperature of ground during,
XII, 33. -
Warning signals, XV, 72.
Freezia, XXXVII, 207.
"Freight Rates" (Robinson), XXXVII, 42-44.
French, Calvin H., (Blight of Autocracy), XXXI,
15.
Mulberry, see Callicarpa.









INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Frenching, citrus, X, 70, 71; XVI, 39; XVII, 53;
XIX, 95; XXI, 232; XXVI, 95; XXXIV, 156;
XXXV, 112, 113.
Frink, Aubrey, (peaches) XX, 108-10; (fruit
trees) XXI, 149-52.
Froscher's Remedy for Dieback, XIV, 39, 40.
Frost Whistle Signals, IX, 24.
Frosted groves, treatment, XXX, 24-27.
"Fruit and Vegetable Conservation in the Home"
(Bozeman), XXXV, 159-60.
Fruit, description of, XVII, 66-71; blanks for,
XVII, 69, 70.
Exchange (Fla.) V, 18, 20, 59-62; VI, 122-24.
Flies, Mediterranean (Ceratitis capitatis),
XXXII, 116; Mexican Orange maggot
(Anastrepha ludens), XXXII, 117;
Melon (Dacus concurbitae), XXXII,
117; West Indian (Anestrepha frater-
culus), XXXII, 117-19.
Home Gardens, XXXIII, 185-86.
Unlimited demand for fancy grades, XII,
97, 98.
Paper, how it helps its readers, XXXIII,
192-95.
Photographs of, XVII, 69.
Products, commercial possibilities, XXXIV,
142-44.
present status of manufacture,
XXXV, 161-64.
"Fruit Products in Florida" (Stewart), XXXIII,
138-39.
Fruit, rough handling in transit, V, 85; for sale
by telegraph, XXI, 66, 67.
Fruit Trees, orienting, XXI, 152; preparing the
land for, XXI, 151; planting, XXI, 149-52;
pruning when planted, XXI, 150; setting out,
XXI, 151; size to plant, XXI, 152; time to
plant, XXI, 149.
Fruits, catalogue of, VIII, ix; revised, cat. X.;
subtropical in Fla., XXXV, 37-41.
Fulton, H. R., (spraying for cit. diseases) XXX,
60.
Fumigation, cost of, XV, 105; XXI, 93; for nurs-
ery stock, XII, 66; for whitefly, XXIV, 60,
61; mildew proofing tents for, XXI, 95.
"Fumigation in Quarantine Work at Ports"
(Montgomery), XXXIII, 169-73.
Funchal, oranges and sugar cane in, XIX, 141.
Fungi, friendly, XIV, 32; in decaying orange
trunks, X, 71; new entomogenous, XXXV,
68-71; parasitic on scale insects, X,
56; XX, 71; on San Jose scale, XXI, 106-08;
XX, 54-55; on Whitefly, XIX, 36; XXI, 81,
82.
For control of Whitefly, XXIII, 80-83;
XXXV, 68-71.
Black Scale Fungus (Myriangium dur-
iaei), XXXV, 69.
Brown Fungus (Aegerita webberi),
XXIII, 81.


Brunnea Fungus (Aschersonia -brun-
nea), XXXV, 71.
Cephalosporium Fungus (Cephalospor-
ium lecani), XXXV, 71.
Cinnamon Fungus (Verticillium hetero-
cladum), XXIII, 80, 81.
Cuban Aschersonia (Aschersonia cub-
ensis), XXXV, 69.
Goldiana Fungus (Aschersonia goldi-
ana), XXXV, 69, 70.
Orange Colored Fungus (Aschersonia
basicystis), XXXV, 69, 70.
Pink Scale Fungus (Microcera fugi-
kuroi), XXXV, 69.
Red Fungus (Aschersonia aleyrodes),
XXIII, 81-82; XXXV, 69.
Red Headed Scale Fungus (Sphaero-
stilbe coccophila), XXXV, 69.
Turbinate Fungus (Aschersonia turbi-
nata), XXXV, 69.
White Fringe Fungus (Microcera sp.),
XXIII, 80, 81; XXXV, 69.
White Headed Scale Fungus (Ophionec-
tria coccicola), XXXV, 68, 69.
Yellow Fungus (Aschersonia flavo-cit-
rina), XXIII, 80, 81, 82; XXXV, 69.
Fungicides, account of and use, XVI, 184-86.
Fungus disease, of cottony cushion scale, XIII,
80, 81; of fruit trees, XIV, 64-70; of San
Jose scale, X, 101, 102-04; XIII, 65;
Fly speck on oranges, XVI, 89-90.
On fluted scale, XIII, 80; on long scale,
XIII, 64.
Parasites, of scale, XX, 54, 55; of whitefly
at Manatee, XIII, 63, 64.
Three methods of introduction, X, 57,
58.
Furcraea, XXIII, 132; lindeni, XXV, 202.
Fusarium oxysporium, see Blight and Wilt; trich-
othecioides, see Powdery Dry Rot.
"Future Protection Against Citrus Canker" (New-
ell), XXXII, 134-41.

Gaitskill, S. H., (grove management) XXVIII, 52;
(vegetables) XXVI, 114; XXIX, 101.
Gale, Elbridge, (grafting mangoes) XV, 63.
Galphimia nitida, XXIII, 132.
Garbage Tankage, XXI, 116.
Garcinia XXXVI, 45, 50; mangostana, XXV, 187;
mestoni, XXXVI, 45; morella, XXV, 187.
Garden Week, see National Garden Week.
Gardner, O. N., (Nec.) XXXIII, 247.
Carland Flower, see Hedychium.
Garner, C. E., (add. of wel.) XIII, 16; XVII, 15;
XVITT, 14; XIX, 16; (preservation of forests)
XV, 122: (response) XII, 7.
Gary, Mrs. W. T., (beautification) XXXIII, 208.
Gates, Mrs. Geo. S., (ornamentals) XIX, 128-31.
Geiger. H. Louis, (community spraying) XXXII,
122.
Geiger Tree, see Cordia.








FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Gelsemium sempervirens (Yellow Jasmine), XXIV,
145; XXV, 197, 212; XXVI, 148; XXVIII, 202;
XXXIV, 46.
"General Landscape Art" (Barber), XXXII, 193-
98.
Genipa americana (Marmalade Box), XXVII, 163.
Geology of Florida, XIX, 117, 118.
Gill, John B., (pecan insects) XXVII, 148.
Gillett, D. C., (add. of wel.) XXVIII, 23; (rept.
on Cit. Canker) XXX, 51; (response)
XXIX, 8.
M. E., (irrigation) XXIII, 143; (oranges in
Cuba) XVIII, 50; (Nec.) XXXVI, 238.
Ginep, see Melicocca.
Gingerbread Palm, see Hyphaene.
Ginseng, XIX, 152.
Gladiolus, XXI, 159-160; XXXII, 2; XXXV, 82-
83; XXXVII, 204-06, 208-09; 210-15.
Gleditschia ferox, XXVII, 170.
Gleosporium, see Rusty Blight; intermedium, X,
71; psidii, see Ripe Rot.
Gliricidia, maculata, XXV, 187; XVII, 171; pla-
tycarpa, XXV, 187.
Glomorella cingulata, see Ripe Rot of Grapes.
Gloriosa, XXI, 156-58, 171; XXV, 197.
Glucosmis, citrifolia, VI, 114; pentaphylla, VI,
114.
Goat's Foot, see Ipomoea.
Godbey, T. K., (gladiolus & other bulbs) XXXVII,
204; (peaches & plums) V, 86-89.
"Going in Partnership with Nature" (Sexton),
XXXIV. 170-72.
Gold Dust Tree, see Acuba.
Goldberg, E. R., (avocado culture) XXXIV. 81.
Goldiana Fungus (Aschersonia goldiana), XXXV,
69-70.
Golden Apple, see -pondea.
Fern, see Polypodium aureum.
Golf course, grass for, XXXIV, 28-33.
"Golf Course at Mountain Lake" (Linderman),
XXXIV, 34-36.
Gomme, W. H. F., dasheenss) XXVIII, 218;
(yards & lawns) XXXV, 85.
Goodman, Frank P., (northern investors) XXXVI,
71.
Goodwin, R. L., (pineapples) XXVII, 151; XXIX,
151; XXXIV, 98; XXXVI, 62; (sugar cane)
XXX, 119; (tropical fruits) XXX, 97.
Gopher scale, see Aspidiotus juglans-regiae.
Gordonia lasianthus (black, bull & loblolly Bay),
XXVII, 170; XXVIII, 201.
Gore, Mahlon, (hort. as a commercial asset) XXI,
172; (Nec.) XXX, 148.
Gossard, H. S., (entomology) XIII, 75-82; XIV,
100-05; (insecticides) XVI, 179, 184; XVIII,
39, 40; (insects) XII, 65-69; XV, 101-05;
(pecans, entomological calendar for) XIX,
108-11: (sprays) XVI, 81-86.
Governor's Plum, see Flacourtia.


Grafting, and budding, citrus, XIV, 91-9S; hybrid,
XVIII, 41-43; Morris paraffin method,
XXXVI, 19-21.
"Grafting Old Fruit Trees" (Barney), XXXVI, 19-
22.
Grafts and Buds, gumming of, X, 69, 70.
Granadilla (Passiflora), XXII, 112.
"Grape Culture in Florida" (Lord), XXXVII, 150-
53.
"Grape Diseases" (Lord), XXXVI, 98-101.
"Grape Diseases in Florida" (Shear), XXXVI, 102-
03.
Grape Diseases, control of, XXXVI, 99-103;
XXXVII, 154.
Anthracnose (Spaceloma ampelinum),
XXXVI, 98, 102.
Bitter Rot (Melanconium fuligineum),
XXXVII, 154.
Black Rot (Guignardia bidwelli),
XXXVI, 98, 100.
Downy Mildew (Plasmopara viticola),
XXXVI, 99.
Ripe Rots, XXXVII, 154-55.
White Rot (Coniothyrium diplodiella),
XXXVII. 154.
"Grape Growing in Florida" (Dearing), XXXV,
121-26.
Grape Insects, list of. XXXVI, 104.
Juice, XIII, 107-08.
"Grape Varieties" (Lord), XXXV, 127-30.
Grapes, V, 29-35, 121-23; VI, 41-45, 47-50; VII,
25-34; VIII, 74; IX, 67-69; X, 88-93; XI, 103-
106; XII, 84-86; XIV, 85; XVI, 56, 57, (i)
168-70; XIX, 60, 61; XX, 27, 28; XXIII, 152;
XXV, 121-33; XXXVI, 91-97; XXXIII, 213-14.
Muscadine, and Products, XXXIII, 146-53.
Spray schedule for, XXXVI, 107.
Varieties, European, XVIII, 60; Key, XVI,
59, 60; XVII, 49; XIX, 61, 64; XX, 28;
Lenoir, XVI, 57; Muscadine, XIV, 83;
XVIII, 62; Rotundifolia, XIII, 102, 103;
Scuppernong, XIII, 105-08; St. Augustine,
XVIII, 61; XIX, 61; Vitis vinifera, XIV,
82, 83.
Grapefruit, V, 68; VI, 115; VII, 62; canning,
XXXVI, 84-90; diseases, XVI, 28, 29; XVII,
54; marketing, XXXIII, 196-98; overproduc-
tion, XVIII, 45, 46, 54-56; sour orange as
stock for, XVI, 29; varieties, XVI, 30, 125,
126; XIX, 113; XXI, 30.
"Grass Culture as Applied to Golf Course Con-
struction in Florida" (Brooks), XXXIV, 28-
33.
Grass, affected by moisture of different soils,
XXXIV, 37-40; fern, see Vittaria; for golf
course, XXXIV, 28-33; lawn, VI, 195; VII,
90-93; X, 52, 53.
Grasshoppers, IX, 53-57; and fungus disease,
XVIII, 37; Lubber, IX, 56, 57; XXI, 166, 167;
on orange trees, XVII, 55.










INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Graves, H. S., (nut culture) XVII, 101-02; (Nec.)
XXXI, 186-87.
Green, E. Peck, (ornamentals) XXIX, 122.
Green soldier Bug, XVII, 94. See also Pumpkin
Bug.
"Green Soldier Bug of Pumpkin Bug in Citrus
Groves" (Watson), XXX, 34-36.
Grevillea (Silk Oak), hill, XXV, 187; robusta,
XXIII, 132; XXV, 187.
Grewia, caffra, XXVII, 163; denticulata, XXVII,
163.
Griffing, A. M. (Mrs.), (ornamentals) XXV, 214.
C. M., (citrus grove) XXVII, 45; (decid-
uous fruits) XXVI, 106; (Fla. vs.
Porto Rico) XIII, 124-28; (peaches)
XIX, 46-59; (nuts) XXV, 238; (Nec.)
XXX, 19.
W. D., (grapes, figs & persimmons) XIV,
83, 84; (peaches) XVI, 96-101.
Grossenbacher, J. G., (grove cultivation) XXXVII,
72; (implements for grove use), XXXIII, 41.
"Grove Cultivation" (Durrance) XXXII, 47-50;
"Grove Factors Influencing Citrus Fruit Quality"
(Leonard) XXXV, 21-24.
"Grove Heating" (Ellsorth), XXVII, 76-79;
(Hart), XXIX, 95-98; (Stevens), XXVII, 71-
75; XXIX, 92-95.
Grove Machinery, see Citrus Grove Machinery.
"Grove Machinery and Accessories" (Holland),
XXXVI, 136-39.
"Growing and Cultivation of Plums in Florida"
(Simmons), XXXIII, 187-91.
"Growing Gladiolus and Other Bulbs" (Godbey),
XXXVII, 204-07.
"Growing Grapes in Florida" (Zimmerman),
XXXIII, 213-14.
"Growing of Roses on the Home Grounds" (Men-
denhall) XXXVII, 201-03.
"Growing of Satsuma Oranges in Alabama" (Win-
berg), XXXIII, 134-47.
Grumichama, see Eugenia.
Guadeloupe Palm, see Erythea.
Guaicum sanctum, XXV, 171.
Guano, XXI, 118.
"Guatemalan Avocado" (Krome), XXIX, 147-51.
"Guatemalan and Mexican Avocados Fruiting in
Florida" (Beach), XXXIII, 60-65.
Guava (Psidium) VI, 137; VIII, 60, 62; IX, 89,
90; X, 122-123; XIII, 89; XV, 64, 65; XVI,
124: XVII, 38; XXII, 111; XXVI, 184-85;
XXVII, 165; XXXVI, 50. Araca, XII, 107;
at Pinellas, XIV. 50; budding, XII, 86; Cal-
cutta Apple, XVI, 124; Cattley, XXVII, 165;
description blank for, XVII, 70; diseases,
XXXIII, 87-88; in Egynt and Palestine, XIX,
142-43; iellv. XVII. 38; recipes for use of,
XXIV, 124-26; utilization of, XXX, 91-93.
Guiana Plum, see Trvnetes.
Giide to Spravine. XVI, 187-94.
Ouionardia hidwelli. see Black Rot.
Guilandina crista, XXV, 174.


Gum disease of lemon, XV, 35; XVII, 55.
Gumbo limbo, XXV, 171.
"Gummosis and Frenching" (Pearce) XXXIV, 155-
-57.
Gummosis, citrus, XXII, 82-83; XXIV, 41-51;
XXVI, 204; XXXIV, 155, 159.
Gumprecht, H. G. (prevention of decay in citrus),
XXXVI, 183.
Guzmania, monostachya, XXV, 177; XXI, 164;
tricolor, XXXI, 165.
Gynura aurantiaca (Velvet Plant), XXV, 202.
Gypsy Moth, VII, 94, 95; IX, 102-05; XXXII, 113,
115; XXXV, 95-96.

Haltenhoff, Karl A., (landscape gardening),
XXVII, 177.
Haltica, chalybea, see Flea Beetle; ignita, at Day-
tona, XIV, 104.
Halticus uhleri, XII, 68, 69.
Hamelia patens, XXIII, 132; XXV, 173.
Hammock land for citrus, XVII, 58.
Hamner, B. L., (address) XXX, 18; XXXV, 6; (re-
marks, general) XXVIII, 26; (response)
XXXIII, 8; XXXIV, 6.
Hampton, B. M., (citrus) XIV, 31-33; (grapes,
figs, persimmons) XIX, 60-63.
"Handling Citrus Fruit in the Field" (McKay),
XXIX, 67-70.
"Handling of Citrus Groves" (Chilton), XXII, 31-
32; (Kilgore) XXII, 32-35.
"Handling the Citrus Grove" (Floyd), XXVII, 33-
40.
Hardee, W. R., (pineapples) XVII, 32-35; XXVI,
177.
Hardiness of oranges, crossing to increase, XI, 27,
28.
Hardpan, origin and condition under which it
forms, and discussion, XXV, 224-230.
Hardy, Chas. R., (whitefly control) XXIII, 88.
"Hardy Mexican Avocado" (Shooter), XXXV, 46.
Hardy shrubs for Florida, XII, 87, 88.
Harpalus pennsylvanicus, VI, 142.
Harpephyllum (Kaffir Plum), XXVII, 163;
XXXVII, 197; caffrum, XXIII, 132.
Harper, J. N., (standardization of fert. formu-
las), XXXIII, 31.
Harrington, A. B., (citrus diseases) XVIII, 34,
35; (Nec.) XXVII, 236.
Harris, Agnes Ellen, (utilization of Citrus culls)
XXX, 89.
Edward K., (Nec.) XXX, 149.
James A.. (historical papers) XXXVI 205,
216: (Nec.) XXXV, 181.
T. J.. (bananas) XXXVI, 53: (relation of
dieback to fasciation) XXXVII, 130.
Harrisina americana, see Soldier Worm.
Harrowing to Conserve Moisture. XXIX, 161-62.
Hart, Reginald, (Black Fly) XXXV, 89.
Hart, W. S. (correction from '04) XVITI, 127;
(citrus diseases) V, 99; XIII, 66, 67; XIV,






FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


39, 41; XV, 38-41; XVI, 43, 44; (grafting and
budding) XIV, 91-98; (grapes, figs and per-
simmons) XIII, 102-05; (grove management)
XXIX, 95; (handling citrus fruit) V, 72-75;
XIV, 35-37; XVI, 127; XXI, 38-44; (natural
enemies of scale) V (ii) 135; (orange grow-
ing) V (ii) 132-36; XVI (ii) 137, 138; XVII,
97; (protecting trees from cold) VI, 134-37;
XIII, 46-48; XIV, 56; XV, 72, 73; XVIII,
109-14; (resp. to address of welcome) XXVII,
25; (rept. from Com. to Cal.) XXII, 97;
(spraying) XIV, 44; XVI, 86-87; XVII, 97,
98, 99.
Hart Gift, XXXVI, 220-21; XXXVII, xxii.
Harvey, S. S., (peaches and plums) VII, 44-48;
(pears) V, 107; VII, 69-71; (pineapples in
Cuba) XVII, 30-32; (Nec.) XXVI, 209.
"Has the Pecan Tree Been Given a Fair Trial in
Florida" (Watson), XXXII, 171-75.
Hastings, H. G. (vegetables) V, 102-05; VI, 178,
182; (hist. paper) XXXIII, 23.
T. H. (vegetables) VI, 178, 182.
Sub-irrigation at, V (iv) 137-39.
Hawks, J. M., (fertilizers) V, 40-42; (Nec.) XXIII,
169.
Hawthorn, see Crataegus.
Haynes, A. C., (peaches) XVII, 39-41.
L. E., (grape culture) VI, 41-43.
Hayward, E. H., (Nec.) XXXI, 186.
Headache Tree, see Thespesia.
Healy, G. P., (resp. to Add. of Wel.) VI, 30.
Hedera helix (English Ivy), XXVI, 148.
Hedge plants, VIII, 75; X, 53.
Hedychium coronarium (Garland Flower), XXV,
202.
Hedyscepe canterburyana, XXII, 179.
Heimberger, Lindley, (nitrogen) XIX, 88-91;
(grove practices) XXXV, 115; (potash situa-
tion) XXIX, 81.
Heitman, Harvie E., (Nee.) XXXV, 180.
Heliconia, XXV, 202.
Heliothis armigera, VIII, 83.
Heliothrips hemorrhoidalis, see Leaf Thrips.
Hemerocallis, XXI, 158; XXXIV, 46.
Hemichionaspis aspidistrae, XXI, 194.
Hemiptera, VI, 147-51.
Hempel, Henry A., (Nee.) XXXIV, 188.
Henderson, F. P., (deciduous fruits) XXIII, 151;
(San Jose scale) XXI, 106-08.
Hendricksen, H. C., (trop. fruits), XXVII, 155.
Henry, A. M., (cit. canker) XXVIII, 90; (matur-
ity of cit. fruit) XXVI, 192; XXXVI, 118;
(ornamentals) XXIX, 126.
HTritiera littoralis, XXXIV, 54.
Herneola, X, 71.
Heterodera radicicola, XI, 77; XXIX, 113; on
pineapples, XV, 58, 59.
Heterophragma adenophyllum, XXV, 187; XXVII,
171.
Hevi, see Spondias.


Hibiscus, XXIII, 129, 132; XXV, 193, 211; XXXIV,
50; grandiflorus, XXV, 178; rosa sinensis,
XVIII, 75; XXXIV, 46; sabdariffa, (Jamaica
sorrel, roselle), XII, 107; XXI, 192-95; tilia-
ceus, XXV, 172.
"High Grade Vegetable Raising in Florida"
(Bateman), XXVII, 135-37.
Hildrup, William T., (Nec.) XXII, 192.
Hill, Charles R., (Nec.) XXVIII, 231.
Hillsboro County, effects of freeze in, VIII, 22,
23.
Hind, T., (marketing oranges) VII, 140-43.
Hippeastrum (Amaryllis) XXI, 160-67; XXXII, 2;
XXXIV, 46; aulicum, XXV, 202; equestre,
XXV, 202; johnsoni, XXV, 202; reginae, XXV,
202:
"Historical Information about insecticides "
(Bean), XXXVI, 188-89.
Historical Papers,
No. 1 "Marketing Citrus Fruit in the Early
Days," XXXI, 126-28.
No. 2 "Early Days at Citra," XXXI, 128-30.
No. 3 "Reminiscences of a Pioneer Orange
Grower," XXXI, 130-40.
No. 4 "Reminiscences," XXXII, 179-82.
No. 5 "Some History of the Pioneering Days
of the Citrus Industry," XXXII, 183-
85.
No. 6 "History of the Orange Plow,"
XXXVI, 186-87.
No. 7 "Historical Information About Insec-
ticides," XXXVI, 188-89.
No. 8 "Pioneering in Orange and Lemon
Culture in Florida," XXXVI, 190-97.
No. 9 'Development of Marketing Citrus
Fruits in Florida," XXXVI, 198-200.
No. 10 "Reminiscences of P. P. Bishop,"
XXXVI, 201-04.
No. 11 "History of the Orange Industry in
Florida," XXXVI, 205-15.
No. 12 "Another Contribution on Orange Cul-
ture," XXXVI, 216-25.
No. 13 "History of Parson Brown Orange,"
XXXVI, 226-31.
History of Citrus industry in Marion County,
XXXIII, 4-7.
History of Horticultural Society, XXXIII, 15-20.
"History of Orange Plows" (Yothers), XXXVI,
186-87.
"History of the Orange Industry in Florida" (Har-
ris), XXXVI, 205-15.
"History of the Parson Brown Orange" (Carney),
XXXVI, 226-31.
History, Report of Committee on, XXXI, 192.
Hoard, J. W., (irrigation) XXI, 175-79.
Hoe Plum, see Spondias, also Ximenia.
Holbrook, T. F. (irrigation), XXIV, 160.
Holdridge, W. V. H. (fertilizers) VI, 65-67;
(pears) V, 106, 107.
Hole, H. Fred, (peaches) XVIII, 88-91.








INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Holland, Frank, (grove machinery) XXXVI, 136.
Holly, see Ilex.
Holmes, W. F. (irrigation), XXII, 52.
Holworthy, Alfred J., (Nec.) XXXV, 178.
"Home and the Grounds" (Cook), XXXIII, 200-05.
Home Demonstration Work, reports from, XXX,
95-96.
Home Fruit Garden, XXXII, 199-201.
"Home Fruit Gardens" (Emerson), XXXIII, 215;
(Floyd) XXX, 99-101; XXXII, 202-05; (Lay-
ton) XXXIII, 185-86; (O'Kelley) XXXII, 199-
201.
Honey, barrels for, IX, 82.
"Honey Bees and Orange Trees" (Stirling),
XXXIII, 113-16.
Honey Tree, see Hovenia.
Honorary Members, XXXV, xxvii; XXXVII, 227.
Hood, Samuel C. (essential oil farming), XXV,
216.
Hoof and Horn Meal, XXI, 117,
Horse Radish Tree, see Moringa.
"Horticultural and Agricultural Education in
Florida" (Rolfs), XXIII, 27.
"Horticultural Pioneers of the Tropics, What the
Federal Government is Doing to Help Them"
(Fairchild), XXXIV, 12-23.
Horticultural Society, history of, V, 10-14.
"Horticultural Wanderings in Oriental Fields"
(Richardson) XXIV, 93-104.
Horticulture and Science, XVII, 55-56.
Human resources in, XXVIII, 176-84.
Present need of Florida, XXIX, 15-18.
Recent developments in subtropical,
XXXIV, 56-59.
Hound's Tongue, XXV, 176.
Hovenia (Honey Tree), XXVII, 163.
"How a Florida Town is Working for a City Beau-
tiful" (Wright) XXVIII, 204-07.
"How a Fruit Paper Helps Its Readers" (Ford),
XXXIII, 192-95.
"How Pineapples are Grown on the East Coast"
(Goodwin), XXVII, 151-53.
"How Shall We Market Pecans" (Hume), XXIII,
177-79.
"How to Cultivate" (McLean), XXV, 143-46.
Howea, belmoreana, XXII, 179; XXV, 180; for-
steriana (Kentia) XXII, 179; XXV, 180.
Howcs, Wm. L, (relation between grove and
packing house) XXXVII, 102.
Hoya carnosa, XXV, 197.
Hoyt, R. D., (trop. fruits), V, 86, 87; XXII, 112;
(Nec.) XXXIII, 234.
Mrs. R. D., (sweet peas) XXXI, 167.
Hubbard, E. '., (citrs diseases) V, 89, 93; XIT,
60. 61; (Corn) XXTII, 116; (derangement of
enzymes), XXII, 68; (fertilizers) XVI, 72-
74; XX. 90-92: XXI, 121-24; (historical
paper) XXXII, 179; (orangesheds) XIII, 42-
43; (oranges from commercial standpoint)
"TV, 29-31; (E. 0. Painter) XXVII, 212;


(potato growing) XXVIII, 146; (response to
add. of welcome) XVI, 17; (sun spots and
freezes) XIV, 58-60; (varieties of oranges and
their derivation) VII, 59-61.
Mrs. E. S., (ornamentals) XX, 105-08; (Nec.)
XXXIII, 236.
E. Stuart, (marketing fruit) XXVIII, 49.
Edith L., (ornamentals) XXVIII, 185.
H. G., (camphor) IX, 34-39; (ornamentals)
IX, 86-87.
Huckleberry, see Vaccinum.
Huelsbeck, Geo., (satsumas) XXXVII, 142.
Hufelandia anay, see Anay.
Hulley, Lincoln, (add. of welcome) XXVI, 19.
"Human Resources in Horticulture" (Bailey),
XXVIII, 176-84.
Hume, H. H., anthracnosee of pomelo) XVII, 89-
92; (cultivation of citrus) XVI, 108-13;
(fungicides) XVI, 184-86; (fungus diseases of
fruit trees) XIV, 64-70; (nut culture) XV,
89-94; (pecans) XHI, 135-40; XIV, 78, 79;
XXIII, 177; (Pres. Ann. Add.) XXIII, 21;
XXIV, 26; XXV, 24; XXVI, 24; XXVII, 29;
XXIX, 11; XXX; 11; XXXI, 24; XXXII,
10; XXXIV, 8; XXXV, 3; (systematic fruit
descriptions) XVII, 66-71; (tree pruning) XX,
101-03.
Humus and cover crops, XXXV, 56-58; (value of)
XVI, 110, 111.
"Humus, Fertilizers, Lime and Fertilizer Inspec-
tion" (Wheeler), XXXIV, 103-115.
Hura crepitans (Sand Box) XXV, 187; XXVIII,
195.
Hybridizing, XI, 26; (citrus varieties) X, 120, 121;
(pineapples) X, 121, 122.
Hybrids, citrus, XIT, 62, 63; XIII, 28, 61, 63;
XV, 52; XVI, 32; XVII, 26; XIX, 154, 155.
Hydnum, X, 71.
Hydrangea, XXIX, 123: XXV, 193; dwarf, XXII,
187; hortensia, XXIII, 122; nigra, XXIII, 122;
otakea, XXIII, 122: serrata, XXIII, 122;
Thomas Hogg, XXIII, 122.
Hydriastele wendlandiana, XXV, 180.
Hydrocampa cannalis, XI, 87, 88.
Hygrometer. use in predicting freeze, XII, 32.
Hymenocallis. XXV, 177.
Hyophorbe, americaulis, XXV. 180; verschaffelti,
XXV, 180; XXXIV, 45, 53.
Hyphaene shatan (gingerbread Palm), XXV, 182.
Hysterographium, XVIII, 32.

Icenhour. J. A., (marketing) XI, 129-31.
J. C., (protection of orange trees by box-
ing) XTTI, 55, 56.
Icerya purchase. VI, 149-52; VII, 95; see also
Cottony cushion scalp.
Ichneumon larvae, VT, 142-45;







FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Ilex, cassine (dahoon holly), XXVII, 175; XXVIII,
189, 201; crenata, XXIII, 121; integra, XXIII,
121; latifolia, XXIII, 121; opaca (American
holly), XXVII, 175; XXVIII, 189, 201; para-
guayensis (Yerba Mate), XXXIV, 47; ro-.
tunda, XXIII, 121; vomitoria yauponn holly),
XXVIII, 175; XXVIII, 201.
Illicium anisatum, nearly naturalized, XVIII, 81;
religiosum, XXIII, 120.
Immature Fruit Law (citrus), discussion, XXVI,
70-89.
Immigration, XIX, 122-27.
"Implements for Use in a Citrus Grove" (Gros-
senbacher), XXXIII, 41-43.
"Improvement in Quality of Citrus Fruit" (Len-
fest), XXXVII, 68-71.
"Improvement of Pineapple Soils" (Warren),
XXXIV, 94-97.
Inarching, use is wire nails in, X, 64.
Indian Fig Cactus, XVII, 165.
Raspberry, see Rubus.
Starch Palm, see Coontie.
"Influence of Soil and Fertilizer on Citrus Fruits"
(Collison), XXVI, 168-72.
"Influence of Unripe Fruit on the Citrus Fruit
Market" (Burton), XXV, 43-64.
Inman, F. W., (citrus spraying) XVI, 87-98; (Nec.)
XXIV, 206-07.
Florence E., (Nec.) XXX, 150.
S. C., (fertilizing citrus grove) XXXVI, 125;
(pruning grove) XXXII, 43; (market-
ing oranges) XXI, 54-48; XXVIII, 41.
Inoculating orange trees with bluestone, XV, 35;
XIX, 39, 147, 148; XX, 51, 52.
Inodes, ghiesbreghti, XXV, 182; mauritiaeformis,
XXV, 182; megacarpa, XXV, 168; palmetto
(cabbage palmetto) XXV, 168.
Insect enemies of scales, XX, 71.
Insecticides, IX, 101, 102; account of and use, XVI,
179-84; hist. information about, XXXVI, 188-
89; injurious to fungi, XXI, 88, 89; to orange
trees, XV, 44;
Insects, V, 83, 84, 137-52; VIII, 80, 81; diseases of,
X, 98-104.
"Insects" (Watson), XXVII, 109-15.
"Insects and Diseases" (Faucett), XXV, 115;
(Poole), XXIX, 43-44.
"Insects and Diseases from a Nursery Inspector's
Viewpoint" (O'Byrne), XXIX, 51.
"Insects and Diseases of the Year" (Berger), XXV,
110-115.
Insects, bibliography on dangerous, XXXII, 120-
21.
Injurious, X, 94-97; XI, 85-93; XII, 65-69;
XIV, 100-05; XV, 101-05; laws to pre-
vent introduction of, IX, 75; liable to
be introduced, VII, 94-99.
"Insects of the Grape" (Watson), XXXVI, 104-12.
"Insects which Attack the Avocado in Florida"
(E. Moznette) XXXIII, 73-76.


Inspection at point of origin valuable, XXXVII,
94-97.
Inspector of nursery stock, report of, XXV, 103-
09.
"Institute for Research in Tropical America"
(Newell), XXXIV, 24-27.
"Instructions for Beginners" (Prange), XXVIII,
167-74.
Investors, what they seek, XXXVI, 71-74.
ipomoea, digitata (lex. morning glory), XXVI,
149; dissecta, XXV, 174; fuchsioides, XXV,
174; XXVI, 148; horsfalliae, XXV, 198; h.
briggsi, XXXIV, 52; pes capri (Goat's foot),
XXV, 174; XXVIII, 203; leari, XIX, 134;
mortoni, XIX, 134; sidaefolia (Christmas
vine), XXV, 198.
Iris in Florida, XXI, 158-60; germanica, XXV,
203; kaempferi, XXV, 203.
Iron as a cure for frenching, XVI, 39.
Irrigation, V, 24-26; VI, 162-77; VII, 130-40;
VIII, 85, 86; IX, 50; XI, 96-98; XIII, 142-45;
XIV, 25-27; XVII, 78, 79; XIX, 98; XXI,
174-81. Artesian well, XVIII, 96; as frost
protection, XII, 29-30, 98-99; by lawn sprink-
ler, XIV, 117; by open furrow, XX, 93; cit-
rus grove, XV, 77, 78; XIX, 95; XX, 92, 93;
XXVI, 159-62; XXIX, 71-73; XXXII, 51-52;
XXXVI, 113-17; construction of plant, XXV11,
128-31; discussion on, XXII, 57-58; experi-
ments in, XXIII, 141-50; explanation of
charts, XXII, 56-57; furrow, XXV, 236-37;
necessity for, XXII, 54-55; need for in Fla.,
XXIX, 71-75; overhead system, XXII, 51-
52; problems at Ft. Myers, XXXI, 159-60;
results of moisture tests, XXVIII, 68-70;
Sanford system, XXII, 53-54; systems in
Florida, XXIV, 160-65.
"Irrigation" (Bourlay), XXII, 51-52; (Holbrook),
XXIV, 160; (Holmes), XXII, 52-54; (Stanley),
XXX, 66-69; (Stevens), XXII, 54-56; (Thomp-
son), XXV, 236-237; (Williams), XXII, 56-57.
"Irrigation as a Grove Practice" (Staebner),
XXXII, 51-52.
"Irrigation Experiments" (Campbell), XXIII, 146-
50; (Gillett), XXIII, 143-46; (Williams),
XXIII, 141-43.
"Irrigation of Citrus Groves" (Stanley), XXVI,
159-62.
"Irrigation of Citrus Groves in Florida" (Kay),
XXXVI, 113-17.
"Irrigation Problems in the Fort Myers Section"
(Stanley), XXXI, 159-60.
"Irrigation; Result of Moisture Tests" (Stanley),
XXVIII, 68-70.
Ixora, XXIII, 132; XXXVII, 199; amboinica, XXV,
193; coccinea, XXV, 193; colei, XXV, 193.

Jaboticaba, see Brazillian Cherry.
Jacaranda, XXVI, 153; XXXIII, 46; mimosaefolia,
XXV, 187; XXVII, 171; XXXIV, 54.







INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Jack Fruit, see Artocarpus.
Jacobinia, XXIII, 132; coccinea, XXV, 203;
XXXIV, 51.
Jacocks, Mrs. C. W., (pecans) XVII, 102-03.
Jacquemontia, XXV, 212; pentantha, XXV, 174.
Jacquinia keyensis, XXV, 172.
Jaffa, orange trees at, XIX, 142.,
Jamaica sorrel, see Roselle.
Jambolam Plum, XXVII, 162.
James, Carl B., (blueberries) XXXVII, 160.
Japanese camphor scale, XXXV, 97-98.
-Juniper, see Chamaecyparis.
Matting Rush, XX, 117, 118.
Persimmon (Diospyros), XXIII, 152; XXVI,
110; XXVII, 162; XXIX, 136.
Privet, XXIII, 124.
Quince, XXIII, 152.
Varnish Tree, see Sterculia.
Walnut, see Juglans.
Jasmine, night blooming, see Cestrum.
Jasminum, grandiflorum, XXVII, 176; humile,
XVIII, 81; XXVII, 176; primulinum, XXV,
194; pubescens, XXV, 194; XXXIV, 46; sam-
bac (Arabian jas.), XXV, 194; XXVII, 176;
simplicifolium, XXV, 194.
Java Plum, see Syzgium.
Sugar Palm, see Arenga.
Jeffries, John H., (prop. of citrus), XXXVI, 23.
Jennings, Frank, (resp. of add. of wel.), XXXV, 7.
Jewell, Wm. H., (add. of wel.) XXIII, 18.
Jones, C. J. K., (use of microscope in horticulture)
IX, 109-15.
Hugh, (read paper on Orn. by A. M. Henry)
XXIX, 125.
Louis D., (Nec.) XXXV, 180.
Jordan, W. S., (add. of wel.) XXIV, 18.
Jubaea spectabilis, XXII, 176; XXV, 180.
Judas Tree, see Cercis.
Juglans cordiformis (Jap. Walnut), XXVII, 163.
Julian, T. G., (foot-rot) XXVIII, 132; (Nec.)
XXXIV, 188.
Juniperus, barbadensis (Pencil Cedar), XXV, 169;
XXVII, 176; sabina prostrata, XXVII, 177;
virginiana (Red Cedar), XXV, 169; XXVIII,
202.

Kadsura japonica, XXIII, 126.
Kaffir Plum, see Harpephyllum.
Orange, XXXVI, 45.
Kai Apple, see Aberia.
Kaki, see Persimmon.
Kay, A. O., (irrigation) XXXVI, 113; (tractors
for pumping power) XXXIII, 49.
Kedney, H. S., (lemons) XVI (ii) 159-162.
Kelley, C. S., (cooperative marketing) XXXI, 116
R. T., (strawberries) XXVIII, 226.
Kells, A. S. (historical paper) XXXI, 128.
Kennerlv, C. H., (vegetables) XXVII, 132.
S. J., (add. of wel.) XXVII, 21.


Kentia, V. 109; see also Howea; macarthuri, XXV,
180.
Kepler, Wm. L., (Nec.) XXXIII, 246.
Kerosene emulsion, discovery of, XVII, 59-61.
Kerr, Geo., (response) XIII, 18; XX, 20; (Nec.)
XXX, 152.
Kigelia pinnata (Sausage Tree), XXV, 187;
XXXIV, 54.
Kilgore, Jas. E., (grove management) XXII, 32;
(whitefly) XXIII, 90.
Kime, C. D., (scaly bark) XXXI, 86; (suggestions
for increasing consumption of citrus fruits)
XXXIV, 129.
King, J. B., (marketing oranges) IX, 120, 121;
(marketing vegetables) XII, 74, 75.
Kingsbury, A. J., (irrigation) VII, 130-40.
Kirkpatrick, J. A., (pears and apples) XI, 80-82.
Kitchen Garden, XXX, 115-17.
Kneiffia riparia, XXV, 178.
Knight, Joe, (compost as fertilizer for citrus)
XXXII, 31.
R. D., (Add. of Wel.) XII, 6.
Knull, Frank A., (Nec) XXXVI, 237.
W. H., (Gladiolus) XXXVII, 208.
Kramer, H. E., (food inspection service) XXXII,
80.
L. H., (implements for groves) XXXV, 15.
Krome, Wm. J., (avocados) XXIX, 147; XXXIII,
66; (cit. canker) XXVIII, 95; XXX, 51; (ma-
turity of cit. fruit) XXXVII, 48; (sub. trop.
hort.) XXXIV, 56.
Kudzu, see Pueraria.
Kumquat, see Citrus japonica.
Products, XXX, 95.
Sap disease of, XX, 54.
Withertip fungus attacking, XVIII, 30.

Labels, attractive, XI, 130.
"Labor for Groves and Packing Houses" (Dopson),
XXXI, 119-23; discussion on, XXXI, 124-25.
Laboratory, founding of subtropical, VI, 59-63.
Ladder for orange picking, V, 72.
Lady-birds, VI, 140, 141, 159; and pineapple scale,
XV, 57; XXI, 104-05; Australian, XIII, 81,
82; XIV, 100, 101; killed by hydrocyanic gas,
XIV, 106.
Laelia purpurata, V, 110.
Laetilia coccidivora, see Scale Eating Caterpillar.
Lagerstroemia, indica (Crape Myrtle), XXIII, 128;
XXV, 187, 194; XXVII, 176; XXIX, 124;
XXXIV, 46; flos-reginae, XXV, 187.
"Lake County Crop Improvement Association"
(Peters), XXVI, 61-64.
Landscape Gardening,
"Beautifying Florida" (Gary), XXXIII,
208-212.
"Beautifying Town and Country"
(Waugh), XXVI, 165-67.








FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


"Beauty" (Alvord), XXXVI, 15-18.
"General Landscape Art" (Barber),
XXXII, 193-98.
"Highway Planting," discussion, XXIX,
132-34.
"How a Florida Town is working for a
City Beautiful" (Wright), XXVIII,
204-07.
"Landscape Gardening in Florida" (Hal-
tenhoff), XXVII, 177-80.
"Let Us Beautify Our Good Roads"
(Lehmann), XXXVI, 11-14.
"Little Known Plant Materials and Their
Uses in Securing Tropical Effects"
(Reasoner), XXXIV, 41-49.
"Making Florida a Land of Flowers"
(Lehmann), XXXVI, 14-16.
"Making Florida Home Grounds Attract-
ive" (Cook), XXXV, 72-76.
"Ornamental Trees for Florida High-
ways" (Henry), XXIX, 126-28.
"Principles of Landscape Design" (Wed-
ding), XXXII, 186-92.
"State Beautification and Conservation"
(Whitman), XXXV, 77-80.
"The Home and The Grounds" (Cook),
XXXIII, 200-05.
"Tropical Possibilities of Florida" (Mc-
Adow), XXVI, 151-56.
"What is a Good Looking Town" (Mc-
Farland), XXVII, 184-88.
"Landscape Gardening in Florida" (Haltenhoff),
XVII, 177.
Lansium domesticum, XXVII, 163.
Lantana, XXV, 203; XXXIV, 46.
Laphygma frugiperda, see Fall Army Worm.
Latania, XXV, 209; borbonica, V, 109; XIV, 75;
(see also Livistona chinensis); commersoni,
XXV, 182; glaucophylla, XXV, 182.
Late Blight, XVIII, 116;
Celery (Septoria petrosilini), XXV, 112.
Potato (Phytophtora infestans), XXV,
111.
Latin and Agriculture in Mo. schools, XXI, 24.
General devotion to in U. S. schools, XXI,
23, 24.
Laurocerasus caroliniana (Cherry Laurel), XXVII,
175; XXXIV, 46.
Laurustinus, see Virburnum.
Lawrence, W. H., (pears) VI, 188-90.
Lawsonia alba, XXIII, 132.
Layton, Harriette B., (drying vegetables) XXXI,
56; (home fruit gardens) XXXIII, 185.
Leaching of fertilizers, XIX, 68-74; XX, 91, 92;
XXIX, 161.
Leadwort, see Plumbago.
Leaf Footed Plant Bug (Leptoglossus phynopus),
VI, 138; XXXVI, 106.
Hopper, grape, (Typhlocyla comes),
XXXVI, 106.


Roll, potatoes, XXIX, 114.
Thrips (Ieliothripe hemorrhoidalis),
XXXIV, 65.
Leather scrap, XXI, 118.
Lecanium, hesperidum, IX, 74; X, 56; XI, 38;
oleae, X, 74.
Lee County, effects of freeze in, VIII, 29.
Legend of Micanopy and Tuskawilla, XXXIII,
210.
Legislation on whitefly, XX, 115-17.
Legislative Matters,
Crop Pest Bill, XXV, 256-261.
Federal Appropriation for Citrus Canker,
XXX, 51-59.
Florida Horticultural Law, XXIV, 166-
87.
Federal Assistance in "Orange Tree
Blight," XXII, 193.
Nurseryman's Bill, XXIV, 192-93.
Plant Act and Crop Pest Bill, XXVIII,
235-37.
Revision of Statutes in re Green Fruit
and Inspection, XXXVII, 66-67.
Standard of Maturity (citrus), XXVI,
74-77.
State Aid in Printing Horticultural So-
ciety Report, XXII, 192.
Temple-Burton Bill, XXIV, 166-87.
Lehmann, Karl, (add. of wel.), XXXVI, 1; (high-
way beautification) XXXVI, 11; (town beau-
tification), XXXVII, 14.
Leicaena glauca, XXV, 171.
Lemons, culture, X, 33-38; XV, 35, 36; XVI, (ii)
159-62; effect of potash on, XXI, 132; forced
second crop, X, 34; gum disease of, XV, 35;
XVII, 34; in California, Florida and Italy,
X, 33, 35, 36; market for, X, 37, 38; pruning
in Italy, X, 33; insects and diseases of, XV,
34; VII, 74; X, 36, 37; rough, as stock, XVI,
31, 32; XVII, 51; XVIII, 47, 48; second crop
in Italy, X, 34; utilization of culls, X, 35.
Lenefest, R. E., (citrus diseases) XXXV, 110;
(improvement in quality of fruit) XXXVII,
68; (spraying machinery, for grove) XXXIII,
44.
Lennard, B. E., (transportation of citrus fruit)
XXXII, 74.
Leonard, F. M., (marketing in early days) XXXI,
126.
Geo. V., (factors influencing quality of
fruit) XXXV, 21; (fertilizers) XXXIII,
28.
Leonotis leonurus, XXV, 203.
Leopoldina major, XXII, 147.
Leptoglossus phyllopus, see Leaf Footed Plant
Bug.
Leslie, J. H., (grapes in Fla.), XI, 103-05.
Lettuce, culture under cover, XIV, 45-47.
Diseases, Rot, (bacterial), XXV, 112; Drop
(Schlerotinia libertiana), XXV, 112.






INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Fertilizer for, XIV, 45.
Growing at Sanford, XV, 106-07..
Injured by frost, XIV, 46.
Precooling and handling, XXVII, 199-210..
"Let Us Beautify our good Roads" (Lehmann),
XXXVI, 11-14.
Lewis, Aaron A., (peaches) XXVIII, 214; (straw-
berries) XXIX, 139.
Mrs. Edgar, (Royal Palm Park), XXX, 125.
Library, horticultural, XIII, 31, 32.
"Lichee" (Richardson), XXVIII, 221-23; (Taylor),
XXVIII, 223-25.
Lichee (Lichi) XXXIII, 221-25; XXXVI, 35-36, 51.
Licuala, XXII, 184; XXV, 182; grandis, XXII, 184;
peltata, XXII, 185.
Lignum vitae, see Guaicum.
Ligustrum, amurense, XXXIV, 46; californicum,
XIII, 75; japonicum, XXII, 124; lucidem,
XXXIV, 46; massalongianum, XXXIII, 47;
nepalense, var., XXXIV, 46.
Lilies, culture of, XXI, 156; for Florida, XXI, 154,
156; varieties, XXI, 154-56.
Lilium harrisi, XXXVII, 207.
Lime, V, 68; and acid soils, XX, 97, 98; and nitri-
fication, XV, 88; for frenching of citrus, XVII,
53; in Florida soils, XX, 94, 95; uses of in
soils, XX, 95, 96.
"Lime and Fertilizers" (Wheeler), XXXIV, 7-13.
Lime-sulphur solution, XXXIV, 151-52.
Limes, XVI, 125; XVII, 49; XXIX, 144-46.
Lime Berry (Triphasia trifoliata), VI, 114; XVI,
125; XXII, 112.
Limestone, ground, in groves, XXIX, 19-23, 26-27.
Limequat, the Eustis, XXXIII, 98-100.
Liming orchard soils, XIII, 58.
"Liming Soils" (Skinner), XXVII, 52-59; discus-
sion, XXVII, 59-61.
Limonia laureola, VI, 114.
Linderman, R. H., (golf courses), XXXIV, 34.
"Linseed Oil Bordeaux" (Berger) XXX, 44-47.
Lipsey, L. W., (Jap. persimmons), V, 37, 38.
Liquidamber styraciflua (Sweet Gum), XXVII,
174; XXIX, 123; XXVIII, 201.
Liriodendron tulipifera (Tulip Tree), XXVII, 171,
174.
Litchi, fruiting in Fla., XV, 62; see also Nephe-
lium.
Litmus test for acid soil, XX, 100, 101.
Litsea glauca, XXIII, 124.
Littlefield, S. C., (Nec.) XXIV, 209.
"Little Known Plant Materials and Their Uses in
Securing Tropical Effects" (Reasoner),
XXXIV, 41-49.
Live Oak, see Qiuercus.
Livistona, australis, XXII, 171: XXV, 182;
XXXIV, 45; chinensis (Latania. borbonica),
XXTI, 171: XXITT. 111: XXv 1C.- XXXV,
45; hoocendorpi, XXII, 172: XXV. 182: hum-
ilis, XXII, 172; olivaeformis, XXII, 172; ro-


tundifolia, XXII, 172; XXV, 182; subglobosa,
XXV, 182.
Loetilia coccidivora, XIII, 79, 80.
Lonicera (honeysuckle), halliana, XXIII, 126;
japonica, XXIII, 126; XXV, 198; XXVI, 148;
sempervirens, XXXIV, 46.
Loquat, see Eriobotrya.
Foot-rot of, V, 99.
Lord, E. L., (grapes XXXV, 127; XXXVII, 150;
(grape diseases) XXXVI, 98.
"Loss of Fertilizer Constituents in Drainage Wa-
ter" (Blair), XXIV, 105-11.
Lubrecht, Herman, (Nec.), XXII, 191.
Lucuma, mammosa (Marmalade Plum) XXVIII,
163; rivicoa (Egg Fruit Tree), XVI, 125;
XXVII, 163.
Lumbering, XI, 109, 110.
Luttichau, H. von, (grapes) V, 29-31, (iii) 121-
23; XIV, 82, 83; XVI, 57; XVIII, 60, 61.
Lyons, C. W., (cit. diseases and insects) XXXIV,
158.
MacGonigle, J. N., (add. of wel.) XXV, 19.
MeAdow, Mrs. Marian A., (ornamentals) XXV,
207; XXVI, 151; XXVII, 159; XXVIII, 185;
XXXVII, 194.
McCarty, B. K., (pineapples), XXI, 146-48.
C. T., (pineapples) XIII, 83-86; XVI, 51,
52, 150-55; (Pres. Ann. Add.), XIX,
21; (Response to Add. of Wel.), XIV,
17; XVIII, 15.
Mrs. C. T., (ornamentals) XVIII, 69-73.
D. T., (Nec.) XXXV, 179.
McFarland, J. Horace, (town beautification) XVII,
184.
McKay, A. W., (citrus fruits, handling) XXVI, 30;
XXIX, 67; XXXII, 63.
D. B., (Add. of Wel.) XXVIII, 19.
McKenney, A. S. J., (Nec.) XXIV, 189.
McKinney, J. Y., (protecting young trees) XIII,
26-38.
McLean, Win. C., (grove cultivation) XXV, 143.
McLendon, H. S., (pineapples) XXXIII, 92; (veg-
etables) XXXI, 112.
McQuarrie, C. K., (agric. organization) XXI, 212-
16; (orchard fertility) XIII, 57-62; (resp. to
add. of wel.) XXXII, 5; (vegetables) XXIV,
142; XXVI, 115; XXVIII, 149; XXIX, 103;
(Nec.) XXXV, 177.
Macadamia ternifolia (Queensland Nut), XXVII,
163.
Mace, J. P. (peaches) XIV, 60, 61; XVIII, 87, 88.
Machilus thunbergi, XXIII, 124.
Machinery & equipment for groves, see under
Citrus Grove.
"Machinery in the Grove" (Sexton), XXXII, 58-
62.
Macklin. Wm., (Jap. persimmons), XVIII, 63-66.
Maclrra nra ntiaca, XXXVI, 44.







FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Magnolia, XXIX, 123; foetida, XXV, 187; fuscata,
XXIX, 124; glauca (white Bay) XXV, 18/;
XXVII, 1i0; XXVIII, 201; grandiflora,
XXVII, 170, 174; XXXIV, 46; obovata, XXIII,
120; parviflora, XXlll, IZ0; soulangeana,
XXIII, 120; stellata, XXIII, 120; watsoni,
XXII, 120; yulan, XXIII, 120.
Mahogany, XXV, 171.
Majestic Rubber Tree, see Ficus.
"Making Florida Home Grounds Attractive"
(Cook), XXXV, 72-76.
"Making Florida the Land of Flowers" (Leh-
mann), XXXVII, 14-16.
"Making of Composts and Their Uses as Ferti-
lizer for Citrus Trees" (Knight), XXXII, 31-
34.
Malacca Apple, see Eugenia.
Malay Apple, XXVII, 162.
Mal di Uoma, see Foot Rot.
Malnutrition, some diseases due to, XXIV, 194-
96.
Malpighia giabra (Barbadoes Cherry), XVI, 125;
XXIII, 140; XXVII, 163.
Malvaviscus arboreus, XXV, 194.
Mammee americana (Maumee Apple), XXII, 112;
XXV, 191; XXVII, 163.
Manatee Dewberry, XXVII, 166.
New disease of oranges at, XIV, 70.
Mandarin, history of, X, 80, 81; Oneco, XVI, 126.
Mandeville, Paul, (refrigeration of citrus fruit),
XXXIV, 164,
Manettia bicolor, XXVI, 148.
Mango, (Mangifera indica), V, 86, 87; VII, 97;
VIII, 57, 60; IX, 87, 89; XII, 56, 86, 87;
XIII, 89; XVI, 62, 124; XVII, 36-38; XIX,
65, 66; XXII, 111, 115-17, 186; XXIII,
138-39; XXIV, 115-16; XXV, 191; XXVII,
163; XXIX, 142; XXXIV, 57; XXV, 234-
35; XXXVI, 36-38, 49-50; XXXVII, 170-75.
Chinese in South :Florida, XXXIV,, 76;
cultivation, XVI, 35; diseases, XX, 46, 59;
XVI, 35; XXI, 97; XXXIII, 85-87; effects
of freeze on, XII, 107; fruit dropping,
XVII, 37; planting, XVI, 34-35; XVII, 38;
profits from, XIV, 50; propagation, XII,
86; XV, 63, 65, 66; XVII, 37; XIX, 65;
XXI, 144, 145; spraying, XVII, 37; XX, 46,
47; varieties, XV, 64; XVI, 35, 124; XVII,
37, 38; XIX, 65, 66; XXI, 144, 145; young
fruit dropping, XX, 46.
Mangosteen, XXV, 187; XXVII, 163; XXXVI, 44-
5, 50.
Manguita, XXXVI, 39.
Manicaria saccifera, XXII, 146.
Mann, Walter F., (Nee.) XXXIV, 189.
"Manufacture of crates in Florida" (Overstreet),
XXXII, 77-79.
Manure, for orange trees, VII, 125-30.
Manville, A. H., (Hort. of Fla. & Tex.) VII, 17-23.
Margary, H. W. O., (forestry) XI, 113-16.
Marine, Peter, (Nec.) XXXVI, xxiii.


Marion County,- brief history of its citrus in-
dustry, XXXIII, 4-7.
Effects of freeze in, VIII, 43.
Orange Growing in, X, 24.
Marketing, V, 57-62; X, 128, 129; XI, 129-32;
XIII, 116-19; XV, 110.
'Marketing Avocados by Parcel Post" (Rolfs),
XXX, 107-10.
Marketing Citrus Fruit, VI, 124-31; IX, 120-21.
"Marketing Citrus Fruits" (Barnes), XXXII, 71-
73.
"Marketing Citrus Fruit in the Early Days"
(Leonard), XXXI, 126-28.
"Marketing Future of Florida Citrus Crops"
(Chase), XXXVI, 65.
"Marketing of Fruit with Reference to Quality"
(Floyd), XXXVII, 86-91.
"Marketing of Grapefruit" (Scott), XXXIII, 196-
98.
"Market News Service of the Bureau of Markets,
U. S. D. A., in Florida" (Read), XXXI, 110-15.
Marmalade Box, see Genipa.
Plum, see Lucuna.
Marsh, W. A., (diseases of citrus) VII, 66-70;
(trop. fruits) IX, 88-91h
Martinezia caryotaefolia, XXV, 180; XXXIV, 53.
Mason, Arthur C., (dusting for rust mite) XXXVI,
154.
Mastic, XXIII, 132.
"Maturity of Citrus Fruits" (Krome), XXXVII,
48-52.
Maumee Apple, see Mammee americana.
Mead, T. L., (orchids) X, 38-50; (ornamentals) V,
108-10; XXIII, 133-34.
Mealy Bug, of sugar cane (Dactylopius calceol-
aria), IX, 97; of citrus, (Dactylopius citri),
IX, 97; XIV, 44; on pineapple, XIV, 104;
spraying for, XVII, 55.
Mediterranean Fruit Fly (Ceratitis capitatis),
XXXII, 116; XXXV, 101-02.
Melaleuca leucadendron (Cajeput), XXV, 187;
XXXIII, 46; XXXVII, 198.
Melanconium fuligineum (bitter rot of grapes),
XXXVII, 154.
Melanose (citrus), VIII, 51, 52; XI, 38; XII, 59,
60; XX, 51, 52; XXVI, 90-93; XXVIII, 122-
23; XXX, 39-42; XXXIII, 166-68; XXXVI,
171-76; XXXVII, 53.
"Melanose of Citrus" (Brown), XXXIII, 166-68.
Melia, azedarach (Chinaberry) XXII, 186; XXV,
188; XXVII, 171; umbraculiformis (Tex. Um-
brella Tree), XXV, 188; XXVII, 171; semper-
virens, XXV, 188.
Melicocoa bijuga (Spanish Lime or Ginep), XXII,
112: XXVII, 164.
Melocactus, XXV, 201.
Melon Aphis, see Aphis gossypii.
Culture, XII, 108, 109.
Fly, (Dacus cucurbitae), XXXII. 117.
Worm (Diaphania hyalinata), XXV, 114.










INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Mellish, G. W. (peaches and plums) VIII, 66, 67;
IX, 59, 64.
Membership fee increased, XXXV, xxvii.
in 1923, XXXVI, xxiii; in 1924,
XXXVII, xxiii.
Memorial Session (Painter), XXVII, '211-34.
Mendenhall, Mrs. A., (roses), XXXVII, 201.
Meniscium reticulatum, XXV, 176.
Metapodius femoratus, VI, 148, 149.
"Methods of Citrus Culture," (Thompson) XXIII,
57-59; (Williams) XXIII, 59-61.
"Methods of Handling Citrus Fruits," (Gaitskill)
XXVIII, 52-54; (Robinson) XXVIII, 54, 55;
(Sample) XXVIII, 52; (Ellsworth) XXVI.
58-60; (Edwards) XXV, 125-38; (Stevens)
XXX, 20-22.
"Methods of Handling Groves on Terra Ceia Is-
land" (Robinson), XXVI, 55-56.
"Methods of Packing and Shipping Citrus Fruit"
(Chase), XXVIII, 37-41; (Inman, XXVIII, 41-
44; (Sadler) XXVIII, 44-49; (Scott) XXVIII,
36-37; (Skinner), XXV, 89-94.
Mexican Bean Beetle,, XXXV, 97.
Cotton Boll Weevil (Anthonomus grandis),
IX, 98-99; XXV, 113.
Orange Maggot (Anestrepha ludens)
XXXII, 117.
Pink Vine, see Antigonon.
Miami, mangoes and avocados at, XIII, 85.
Micanopy and Tuscawilla, legend of, XXXIII, 210.
Michelia, compressa, XXIII, 119; fuscata (Banana
Shrub), XXIII, 119; XXXIV, 46.
Michelson, Hamilton, (marketing avocados),
XXXIV, 89.
Microcera fugikuroi, see Pink Scale Fungus.
Sp., see White Fringe Fungus.
Microcentrum retinerve, VI, 143.
Microgaster congregate, VI, 143.
Microscope in horticulture, IX, 109-15.
Midshipman's Butter, see Persea gratissima.
Mildew, treatment of cloth to prevent, XXXI, 81-
85.
Miller, p. K., (nut culture) XIX, 101-05; (soil
bacteria) XV, 83-85; (pecans) XXIII, 173;
(satsumas) XXXV, 47.
Mills, Chas. D., (Nec.) XXXVI, 239.
Mimusops sieberi (Wild Dilly), XXV, 175.
Mitchell, A. J., (climate) IX, 22-26; Weather Bu-
reau, XII, 42-46; XXIV, 151.
C. H., (add. of wel.) XXIX, 6.
Mites, of citrus (including red spider) VI, 155-
62; VII, 68; X, 72; XI, 28, 29, 38; XIII,
53, 54, 82, 83; XV, 33, 34, 38, 39, 42, 43, 46;
XVI, 29, 30, 39-41, 83, 84, 86, 87; XVII, 55,
97-99: XX, 56, 57; XXI, 95, 96; XXIX, 44;
XXXIV, 65.
Purple, X, 72; XIII, 53, 54, 82, 83; XV, 38;
XVI, 39. 40; XVII, 55, 99; XXV, 113;
XXVI, 203-04.


Rust, XVI, 29, 39, 40, 87; XXV, 113; XXVI,
204; XXVII, 115-19; XXXIII, 128-33;
XXXVI, 154-61.
Six-spotted, XV, 38, 39; XXV, 113, 203.
Yellow, XVII, 97.
Mock Orange, see Prunus.
"Moisture Retaining Properties of Different Soils
and Its Relation to the Growth of Grasses"
(Van Kleek), XXXIV, 37-40.
Mole Cricket, V, 84.
Moles and Castor Beans, IX, 79, 80.
Monilia fructigena, XIX, 55.
Monstera, acuminata (Shingle Plant), XXVII,
164; deliciosa (Ceriman), XIX, 67, 68; XXII,
112, 118; XXV, 198; XXVII, 164; XXXIV, 52.
Montgomery, J. H., (quarantine work of Plant
Board) XXXIII, 169.
Moon Flower, see Calonyction.
Moore, C. Lawrence, (local Hort. societies) XXI,
209-11.
George E., (Nec.) XXXV, 181.
J. A., (truck farming) VII, 84-86.
Robert S., (Nec.) XXIX, 168.
Willis S., (climate and trees) XII, 101, 102.
Moorhead, Mrs. Caroline, (food value of citrus
fruit) XXXV, 155.
Moraea iridoides, XXI, 159.
Morella, XXVII, 163.
Moreman, M. S., (Fla. Fruit Exchange) VI, 122-
24; (historical paper) XXXII, 183.
Moringa (Horse Radish Tree), XXV, 188, XXVII,
164.
Morley, John, (avocados) XXXV, 42; XXXVII,
176.
Morning Glory, see Ipomoea.
Morrill, A. W., (whitefly) XX, 60-66; XXI, 89-
94; (treating cloth to prevent mildew) XXXI,
81.
Morris, Robert T., (nut growing) XXXVI, 22.
Morrow, J. E., dasheenss and chayotes) XXXI, 169.
Morus rubra (Mulberry), XVI, 123; XVII, 45;
XXV, 169; XXVII, 164, 174.
Mosaic Disease, potatoes, XXIX, 115.
"Most Beautiful Japanese and Chinese Ever-
greens for our Florida Gardens" (Nehrling),
XXIII, 118-126.
Mote, E. H., (citrus fruit) XXII, 40; (letter re-
questing Fed. aid in citrus disease control)
XXII, 193.
Mott, James, (strawberries) V, 52, 53.
Mountain Plum, see Ximenia.
Rose, see Antigonon.
Moznette. G. F., (avocado insects) XXXIII, 73;
XXXIV, 64.
Muck, V, 41-43; VI. 68-75; XVII, 82; XXI, 120.
Mucuna urens. XXV, 198.
Muirhead, R. K. (strawberries) XVII, 103, 104.
Mulberry, see Morus.
Mulching citrus proves. XVI. 111.
Munyon, J. M., (Nee.) XXXI, 186.










FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Murphree, A. A., (Agricultural College) XXXVII,
77.
Murraya, exotica VI, 114; XXIII, 132; XXXIV,
50; paniculata, XXXIV, 50.
Muru-muru Palm, see Astrocaryum.
Musa, ornamental varieties, XXV, 203. See also
Banana.
"Muscadine Grapes and Grape Products" (Dear-
ing), XXXIII, 146-51.
Muscadinia rotundifolia, XXV, 175.
"My Experience with the Whitefly" (Stevens),
XXVI, 100-01.
Myrica cerifera (Wax Myrtle), XXVII, 175;
XXXIV, 46.
Myriangium duriaei, see Black Scale Fungus.
Myrtle, downy, XVI, 124.
Mytilaspis, citricola, X, 56; XXI, 103; gloveri,
X, 56; XVI, 39; pomorum, VII, 67.
Myxomycete, causing crown-gall, XIV, 66.
Myzus cerasi, VIII, 83.
Nail Head Rust, citrus, XXIX, 56-57.
"Naming the Plants" (Allan), XXIX, 126-132.
Nandina domestic (Sacred Bamboo), XXIII, 130,
126; XXXIII, 211.
Narcissus, XXXVII, 207.
Nassau County, effects of freeze in, VIII, 42.
"National Garden Week" (Pryor), XXXVII, 11-13.
"Nature and Cause of Citrus Canker" (Stevens),
XXVIII, 81-85.
Navel Oranges, V, 69-71; XVII, 64.
Necrology,
V ..-- XXII 191
VI ..-- XXIII 169
VII .... XXIV 203
VIII 87 XXV ...
IX 126 XXVI 208
X 131 XXVII 235
XI 133 XXVIII 231
XII 118 XXIX 168
XIII 148 XXX 146
XIV 141 XXXI 186
XV 119 XXXII 208
XVI 131 XXXIII 228
XVII 99 XXXIV 185
XVIII 104 XXXV 177
XIX ._.. XXXVI 236
XX 121 XXXVII --..
XXI 222
"Need for Irrigation in Florida Citrus Groves"
(Stanley) XXIX, 71-73.
Nehrling, H., (bamboos) XXV, 150; (bulbous &
tuberous rooted plants) XXI, 153-67; (new
and rare plants) XXXI, 161; (ornamentals)
XXIII, 118; (palms) XXII, 145.
Nematodes, see Root-knot.
Nephelium (litchi nut), XXVII, 164.
Nephrolepis, biserrata. XXV, 176; exaltata
(Sword Fern), XXV, 176; cordataa) XXXIV,
46; compactt) XXXIV, 46.


Nerium (Oleander), V, 108, 109; XXIII, 128, 132;
XXV, 194; XXVII, 170; XXXIV, 46.
"New and Rare Plants for Florida Gardens"
(Nehrling), XXXI, 161-66.
"New Method for Repelling Whitefly" (Hardy),
XXIII, 88-90.
"New Types of Citrus Fruits for Florida" (Swin-
gle) XXIII, 36-42.
New Zealand Flax, XXIII, 123.
Wax, XXII, 187.
Newell, Wilmon, (black fly) XXXI, 90; (citrus
canker) XXIX, 47, 59; XXXII, 134; (cit. Ex-
periment Station) XXXIV, 119; XXXV, 152;
(cottony cushion scale) XXXII, 152; (Inst.
of Trop. Research) XXXIV, 24; (quarantine
situation) XXXVI, 140; (tung oil) XXXVII,
185.
Nezara hilaris, see Pumpkin Bug.
Nichols, A. C., (spraying cit. trees) XXXIV, 150.
Roland A., (Fla. Marvel Blackberry),
XXXVII, 166.
'Nidularium, amazonicum, XXXI, 165; fulgens,
XXXI, 165; innocent, XXXI, 165; specta-
bilis, XXXI, 165.
Niles, L. D., (avocados) XXXIV, 77; (grove
management) XXIX, 26.
Nintooa japonica, XXXIV, 46.
Nipa fruiticans, XXV, 194.
Nitrate, of ammonia, XXI, 112; of potash, XXI,
113, 114; of soda, XXI, 114.
Nitrogen gathering bacteria, XIX, 151.
in the Soil, XXV, 118-125.
Nitrogenous fertilizers, VII, 106-09.
Nolan, G. M. (add. of wel.) XVIII, 13.
Nomenclature, code of, XVII, 46, 47.
Non-sprayers, XVI, 81.
Norfolk Island Pine, see Araucaria.
Novius cardinalis, at Clearwater, XIV, 106.
Northern investors, what they are looking for
in Florida, XXXVI, 71-74.
Northey Berry, see Rubus hybridus.
Northrop, F. J., (add. of wel.) XX, 18.
"Not Wholly Clean of Wholly Green" (West-
lake), XXV, 137-43.
"Notes on Avocados in Central Florida" (Morley),
XXXVII, 176-78.
"Nursery Inspection" (O'Byrne), XXVIII, 137-41.
Nursery Inspection, XXI, 201-06; Advantages of
Fla. system, XXXIII, 161-65; and grove own-
ers, XXXII, 12-44; in Georgia, XX, 50; re-
port of committee on, XX, 130, 131; rules for
certificates in Fla., XXI, 205, 206; standardi-
zation, XXXV, 165.
Stock, fumigation of, XII, 66; inspection,
XXV, 103-09; trees (citrus) in Florida,
XVIII, 52. 53.
System in, XXXI, 148-54.
Nut culture, XV, 89-94; XVI, 126, 127; XIX, 101-
05.
"Nut Growing" (Morris), XXXVI, 22 reference
to publisher.











INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Nuts, English walnuts, XXV, 244-51; pecans, 238-
44.
Nyzus persicae, see Aphids.
Oaks, as shade trees, XVIII, 85, 86.
Oat Rust, XXV, 112.
Oberholtzer, John V., (avocados). XXXVII, 181.
"Observations of Diseases and Insect Pests of
Citrus" (Lyons), XXXIV, 158-60.
"Observations of Pecans and Deciduous Fruits in
North and West Florida" (Clayton), XXXIII,
109-12.
"Observations on Pecan Culture" (Miller) XXIII,
173-77.
"Observations on Stocks and Varieties" (Drew),
XXXVI, 109-12.
O'Byrne, Frank M., (canker inspection) XXVIII,
92; (citrus varieties) XXXV, 144; (coop. be-
tween Nursery Inspection Dept. and owners)
XXXII, 142; (cottony cushion scale) XXXII,
152; (Nursery inspection) XXVIII, 137;
XXIX, 51; XXXIII, 161; XXXV, 165; (sys-
tem in the nursery) XXXI, 148.
Odlin, Judge A. F., (add. of wel.) XXIX, 2.
Odonata, VI, 138.
Off to Cuba, XXV, 270-74.
O'Hara, Mrs. A. B., (Nec.) XXXIII, 247.
W. Walton, (proposed exhibit at Panama
Exposition) XXVII, 87.
O'Kelley, E. B., (home fruit gardens) XXXII, 199.
Oils, essential, XXV, 216-223.
Oleander, see Nerium.
Oleaster, see Elaeagnus.
Oleo fragrans, XXIX, 124.
Olives, scale insects on in Cal., VII, 94; sweet,
XXIII, 129; tea, XXIII, 129. See also Osman-
thus.
Oncidium luridum, XXV, 177; sphacelatum, XXV,
177.
O'Neal, W. R., (add. of wel.) XXXII, 3.
Onions, V, 103, 05, 06; VI, 178-83; XXI, 230.
Opuntia (Prickly Pear), XXV, 201; XXVII, 165.
"On the Firing Line Before Citrus Canker" (Stir-
ling), XXVIII, 85-89.
Oospora scabies, see Potato Scab.
"Open Culture of Red Spanish Pineapples"
(Goodwin), XXXVI, 62-64.
"Operations within the Packing House" (Barnes),
XXIX, 65-67.
Ophionectria coccicola, see White-headed Scale
Fungus.
Orange and Lemon Culture, pioneering in, XXXVI,
190-97.
Colored Fungus (Aschersonia basicystis),
XXXV, 70.
Cross-pollinated resemble parent, VII, 65.
Diseases, XI, 34-40; XIV, 64; XVII, 53-55.
Blight, VII, 63; XV, 35, 36: XVII, 54;
XXI, 108-11; Gum Disease, XV, 47, 48;
Late Rust, XVIII. 29: Limb-rot, X, 71;
Mat Root, X, 71-73; Scaly Bark, XVIII,


S32; XX, 51; XXI, 101, 102; Tear Stain,
XVIII, 29, 30; Trifoliate leaved sprouts,
X, 73.
Dormancy, XIII, 27, 41, 51, 52, 55.
Dwarf, XIV, 126-32.
Foot-rot of, cause and history, XXVII, 189-
91.
Fruit, best inside tree, XII, 55, 56, 105;
carrying qualities of, XIV, 33-35;
cause of thick skins, XIX, 145; crop
estimate, VII, 10, 140, 141; XX, 43-45,
131, 132; XXI, 200; damage to, XX, 83,
83-86; decay, XX, 82, 83; XXI, 55, 69-
76; dropping of, XX, 37-41; XXI, 135;
drying of, XX, 87; green, VII, 141;
XXI, 42, 45, 47; keeping, for five
months, XIV, 36; in cold storage, XV,
72; in sphagnum or sand, XV, 118; on
ground under sphagnum, XVI, 127;
soft, XX, 41, 42; time in ripening, XII,
64.
Handling for market, curing, XX, 86;
XXI, 50: marketing, V, 58. 59;
VII, 10, 11, 142; XXI, 42-46, 48, 54;
picking and packing, V, 72-75; XI,
130: XVIII, 129, 130; XX, 83, 84,
87-90; XXT. 38-44, 45, 46. 50, 51,
57. 59, 71-76; washing, XX, 89;
XXI, 40.
Grove, Bermuda in, XXVI, 68; bloom re-
tarded by use of sheds, XV, 71, 73.
Injury by cold, VI, 160-62; VIII, 30-34;
X, 30, 31; XIII, 30; XX, 35; XXI,
35.
Management, XVI, 137, 138; cover
crops, XV, 43; cultivation, XXVI,
65-67; effect of shade, XII, 54, 56;
fertilizing, V (iv) 137; VII, 125-30;
XVIII, 48; fumigation costs, XXI,
95; June bloom, XII, 64; mulching,
XVIII, 48; planting among timber,
VI, 81; plowing, VI, 80; pruning,
XIX, 146; XX, 104; soils, V (ii)
129; XXI, 36.
Protection, VI, 134-37; IX, 29, 30, 31,
32, 34, 58; X, 29, 30; XI, 10-16, 24,
43-46, 98, 99; XII, 33-36, 47, 48,
51-53, 56-68; XIII, 26, 29, 30, 31-
38, 41-49, 50, 55, 56, 120-23; XIV,
33, 53, 55, 56, 58; XV, 23, 67-71;
XVI, 114-121; XVIII, 109, 111,
114.
Treatment after Cold Injury, VIII, 21,
23, 30-36; IX, 40-42; X, 26-28, 37;
XI, 22.
Hibridizing, XIII, 28.
History of the industry, XXXVI, 205-15,
216-25.
In other localities, California, XIV, 29;
Cuba, XVIII, 51-53; Japan, VII, 66;










FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Mediterranean, XIX, 143; Mexico, XXI,
35, 36; XIV, 29. Mozambique, Nagpur,
etc., VI, 115.
Insects, VI, 152; VII, 67, 68; VIII, 50; IX,
52-57, 80-83; X, 72, 75; XI, 35, 36, 39-
40; XV, 39-41; XVI, 41-43, 83; XX,
37, 38; XXI, 93.
Not attacked by San Jose Scale, XVI,
44.
Navel, girdling and "slashing," V, 69, 70;
results in crossing, VII, 62-64.
Organization of growers of, XXI, 49.
Origin of Valencia Late vs. Hart's Late,
XXVII, 192-93.
Over-production, VII, 10.
Pectin, juice, vinegar, XXX, 93, 94.
Planting, proper time, XX, 135; Stringfel-
low method, XX, 42; usual distances
apart, XVI, 33; XX, 41, 42.
Plows, history of, XXXVI, 186-87.
Press, V, 74, 75.
Sooty Mold on, VII, 74.
Trees, hardiness of scion and stock, XII,
27, 28; long stems or stocky, XV, 22;
XXI, 72, 73; single or divided stems,
VIII, 40, 41; IX, 44, 45; sprouts from
lateral roots, IX, 42, 45, 46, 49; water-
ing, XX, 37-41; watersprouts on, XXI,
231, 232; whitewashing, XIX, 147.
Propagation, V, 66; VI, 96, 97; VII, 62-
64; VIII, 40; IX, 41, 42, 48, 51, 52;
XII, 49, 50, 104-06; XIV, 92-99;
XVI, 33; XVII, 64, 65; XVIII, 47,
48.
Varieties, V, 64; VII, 61; VIII, 37-39; XI,
31, 32; derivation of varieties, VII, 58-
61. Boone's Early, XVI, 32; XVII,
50; Enterprise seedless, XIX, 113;
Jaffa, XX, 36; XXI, 28; Joppa, X, 65;
King, IX, 44; Lamb's summer, X, 65,
66; Mandarin Group, X, 64; Navel, V,
64, 69-72; XVIII, 47; Oneco, XV, 113;
Parson Brown, IX, 49; XVI, 32; Pine-
apple, VIII, 38; Satsuma, XIV, 127;
Somer's summer, X, 66; Surprise
(navel) XVII, 45; Tardiff, XVI, 31, 32;
Wild, V, 81, 82; Washington navel,
XIX, 146.
See also Citrus.
"Orchard Heating" (Hart), XXIX, 95-98; (Skin-
ner), XXX, 83-88; (Stevens), XXVIII. 62-64;
XXIX, 92-95; (Wakelin), XXVIII, 64-66.
Orchids, V, 109, 110; X, 38-50; lists of, XXV, 205;
XXXI, 164.
Oreodoxa, borinquena; XXII, 183; oleracea, XXII,
183; regia (Royal Palm), XXII, 182-83;
XXII, 131; XXV, 168; XXXIV, 46, 53;
XXXVII, 196.


"Original or Primary Cause of Mal di Goma"
(Julian), XXVIII, 132-37.
"Origin of Hardpan of the Flatwoods and Condi-
tions Under Which it Forms" (Sellards),
XXV, 224-27.
"Ornamentals," (Bates) XXIV, 145-47; (Ells-
worth) XXIII, 136-30; (McAdow) XXVII,
159-67; (Pennock) XXX, 124-25; (Rolfs),
XXVII, 167-71; (Schnabel) XXVII, 171-77.
Ornamentals, V, 108.10; IX, 83-85; X, 51-53; XI,
99-103; XII, 89; XIII, 86, 97; XVII, 108-10;
XVIII, 69-73, 75; XIX, 128-35; XX, 105-08;
XXI, 153, 168-71.
Articles on:
Flowering Trees for Florida (Reasoner),
XXVII, 170-71.
Grouping and Care of Ornamentals
(Schnabel), XVII, 171-77.
Ornamentals Bamboos (Reasoner),
XXV, 150-65.
at Punta Gorda (McAdow), XXV,
207.
for Lower East Coast, (Donnelly)
XXIII, 131-33; XXXIV, 50-55;
(Mead) XXIII, 133-34.
for Miami (Griffing), XXV, 214-15.
for Winter (Hubbard), XXVIII,
185-91.
for Middle North Florida (Green),
XXIX, 122-25.
general article on home grounds
(Ellsworth), XXIII, 126-30.
general article, (Pennock), XXIV,
147-48.
native and exotic (Simpson), XXV,
166-207;
Palms, (Nehrling), XXII, 145-85. At
Bradenton, XXII, 149; Hanover
(Germany), XXII, 147; Little
River, XXII, 149; Philadelphia,
XXII, 147-48; Federal Point, XXII,
149; Maitland, XXII, 149; Tampa,
XXII, 149;
Transplanting and culture, XXII,
151-52.
Planting (Rolfs), XXVII, 167-71.
Rare and Beautiful Trees for South
Florida (Rodger), XXVIII, 195-99.
Roses (Berger), XXVIII, 191-95.
Soft Wooded Plants for Florida Gar-
dens (Fletcher), XXXV, 82-84.
Trees for Florida Highways (Henry),
XXIX, 126-28.
for South Florida; North Florida.
and Central Florida, (lists) XXIX,
128.
Value of Native Ornamentals (Allen),
XXVIII, 200-03.
Vines for Florida (Schnabel), XXVI,
147-51.










INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Climbers, XXI, 170, 171.
Discussions on ornamentals, XXVI, 156-58;
XXIX, 125-26.
Lists of,
Bamboos, palms, trees, XXXIV, 46.
for winter effects, XXVIII, 189-91.
hardy shrubs, XXXIV, 46.
soft wooded plants, XXXV, 83.
tropical shrubs, XXXIV, 46.
"Ornamentals," general article, (Ellsworth),
XXIII, 126-30; (Pennock), XXIV, 147-48.
"Ornamentals at Punta Gorda" (MeAdow), XXV,
207.
"Ornamentals- Bamboos" (Nehrling), XXV, 150-
65.
"Ornamentals for the Lower East Coast," (Don-
nelly), XXIII, 131-33; (Mead), XXIII, 133-34.
"Ornamentals for Miami" (Griffing), XXV, 214-15.
"Ornamentals for Middle North Florida" (Green),
XXIX, 122-25.
"Ornamentals for Winter" (Hubbard), XXVIII,
185-91.
"Ornamentals Growing on the Lower East Coast
of Florida" (Donnelly), XXXIV, 50-55.
"Ornamentals, Grouping and Care" (Schnabel),
XVII, 171-77.
"Ornamentals, Native and Exotic" (Simpson),
XXV, 166-207.
"Ornamental Planting" (Rolfs); XXVII. 167-71.
"Ornamentals, the Princes of the Vegetable
Kingdom in our Florida Gardens" (Nehrling),
XXII, 145-85.
"Ornamental Trees for Florida Highways"
(Henry). XXIX, 126-28.
"Ornamental Vines for Florida" (Schnabel),
XXVI, 147-51.
Oroyxlon, flavam, XXVIII, 197; indicum, XXVII,
171.
Orton. W. A., (wilt diseases) XVI, 67-70.
Osmanthus, americanus (wild olive). XXVII, 175;
XXVIII, 201; aquilifolium, XXIII, 123; frag-
rans; XXIII, 124.
Osmosia casycarpa, XXVII, 171.
Osmunda spectabilis, XXV, 176.
Otaheite Apple, see Spondias.
Gooseberry, see Phyllanthus.
Orange, as dwarf stock, XIV, 127, 128, 131;
growing from cuttings, XIV, 131; lay-
ering for stocks, XIV, 129.
Oti'era japonica. XXIIT, 121.
"Our Roses" (Berger), XXVIII, 191-95.
Overstreet, M., (manufacture of crates) XXXII,
77.
Oxytenanthera abyssinica, XXV, 165.

Pachira, fastuosa, XXV, 188; macrocarpa, XXV,
188: princeps. XXV, 188.
"Packine and Shipping Citrus Fruits." (O'Hara)
XXVII. 87-90; (Poole). XXVII. 80-82; (Sad-
Ipr). XXVIT. 82-85: (Scott), XXVII, 85-86;
(Waite), XXVII, 86-87.


Packing house and grove, relations between,
XXXVII, 102-04.
Construction costs, XXII, 187.
Operations, XXIX, 65-67.
Products, XXX, 75.
Painter, E. 0., (Bermuda onions) V, 105, 106;
(fertilizers) VII, 104-17; XIII, 140-42; XXI,
111-20; (orange tents) XIII, 44, 45; (pro-
tection of orange groves) XVI, 114-21;
(sub-irrigated farms) V (iv) 137-39; (veg-
etables) V (ii) 127-29; (response) XV, 17;
(Nec.) XXVII, 237.
Memorial Service, XXVII, 211-34.
E. O. Painter and the Florida State
Horticultural Society, (Hume),
XXVII, 211-12.
E. O. Painter, his life and his work,
(Hubbard, XXVII, 212-13.
E. 0. Painter and Florida horticulture
(Rolfs), XXVII, 214-31.
E. O. Painter, a tribute to, (Rose),
XXVII, 232-34.
Mrs. E. 0., (ornamentals), XVII, 108-10;
(Nec.) XXXVI, xxiv.
Okle C., see Williams, Mrs. Okle Painter.
Palestine, oranges in, XXI, 28.
Paliurus aculeatus, X, 53.
Palm Week, XXXVI, xxii, 10.
Palma negra, XXII, 181.
Palmer, Mrs. Potter, (Nec.) XXXIII, 241.
W. L., (add. of wel.) X, 6.
Palmetto trees, planting and transplanting, XI,
100; XVIII, 77.
Palms, VIII, 77; XII, 88; XIV, 73-75; XVI, 38;
XVIII, 71; 75-79; XX, 107, 133. XXII, 131,
145-85; XXV, 167-69, 178-83, 208-10; XXVI,
153; XXVII, 167; XXVIII, 190-91; XXXIV,
44-45, 46, 53; XXXVII, 190-96.
Pamera vincta, XI, 89-90.
Panax, XXV, 214; XXXIV, 51; aureum, XXV,
195; excelsum, XXV, 195; plumatum, XXV,
195; victoria, XXV, 195.
Pandanus, baptisti, XXV, 203; candelabrum, XXV,
203; gramnifolius, XXV, 203; luzonicus, XXV,
203; odoratissimus, XXV, 203; pacificus, XXV,
203; sanderi, XXV, 203; utilis (screw pine)
XXIII, 131; XXV, 188, 215; veitchi, XXIII,
131; XXV, 203.
Pansies, IX, 85, 86.
Papaya (Carica papaya), XXII, 112, 117; XXIII,
140; XXV, 172, 190; XXVII, 161; XXXVL
49-50. Cotton stainer on, XI, 34; effect
of cold of '99, .XII, 106.
Diseases, XXXIII, 88-91; Foot-rot (Pyth-
ium butleri, XXXIII, 90; Leaf Blight
(Pucciniopsis caricae), XXXIII, 89.
Fruit Fly, XXXV, 98.
In winter, XII, 54; protection with tents,
XIV, 32.








FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Melon Pawpaw, VIII, 61; IX, 91.
Paradise Tree, see Simaruba.
Paris Green, for cucumber & squash;worms, VIII,
82; for grasshoppers, IX, 53.
Paritium elatum (Cuban Bast Tree), XXV, 189;
XXVII, 171.
Parkinsonia aculeata, XXVII, 171.
Parkis africana, XXXIV, 54.
Parmentiera cerifera (Candle Tree), XXV, 188;
XXXIV, 54.
Parson Brown orange, history of, XXXVI, 226-31.
Parthenocissus quinquefolia (Virginia Creeper)
XXVIII, 202.
Partridge, Sarah W., (Fla. fruits and their by-
products) XXXIII, 154.
Pasadena Farmers' Club, XX, 113, 114; XXI, 217.
Passiflora (Passion Flower) XXII, 112; XXV, 198;
edulis, XXVI, 149; quadrangularis, XXV, 149.
Patric protector for orange trees, XII, 56-58.
Patron Members, first twenty, XXXIII, 221-222.
Pattillo, C. T. (groves on low hammock) XXXIV,
124.
Pawpaw (Asimina triloba), IX, 91; XXXVI, 44,50.
See also Papaya.
Peach Palm, see Bactris.
Peaches, V, 44-47; VI, 83-85, 88, 90-93; VII, 46;
VIII, 66-69; IX, 59-60, 62, 63; X, 83-87;
XI, 71-77; XIII, 68-74; XV, 53, 54; XVI,
96-101; XVIII, 87-91; XIX, 46-59; XX, 108-
110; XXII, 142-44; XXIII, 151; XXIV, 149-
50; XXVI, 105, 107-09; XXVII, 140-143,
165; XXVIII, 208-12, 214-15: XXIX, 135,
137-38: XXX, 99-101; XXXI, 183-85;
XXXII, 171-78; XXXIII, 110; XXXVI, 8.
Commercial growing of, XV, 22.
Description blank for, XVII, 69.
Diseases. brown-rot (Sclerotina fructigena),
XVIII, 90; XIX, 55: XXIV, 149: XXVI,
109: crown-gall, XIV, 65-67; root-gall,
XIX, 52, 53; rosette, VI, 93; VII, 97;
scab or black spot (Cladosporium car-
ponhilum) XXIV, 149; yellows, V, 46;
XIX. 55.
Insects, borer, X, 85; XIII, 71, 73; XV, 54,
55: XIX. 52; XXXII. 173-74: curcnlio
(Conotrachelus nenuphar), VIT. 50. 51;
XI. 72-74: XIX, 54. 55: XXIV. 149;
XXVI, 108-09; root-knot, X, 85: XI. 71,
77, 78; XVII, 41; XIX, 51; San Jose
scale, XXXII, 172-73.
Grove Management, cover crop, XIII, 58, 59;
XVII, 43~ 44; cultivation. VI. A8. 91,
92: XIV, 60. 61: XVI. 99: fertilizer,
VI, 87, 89: XVI, 100: XXT. 132-33: ir-
rigation, XTI, 72, 73; nlantino. XTTT. 59,
60; XIV 62, 63; XVI, 99: XVTT. 44;
pronaeation and stock. V. 45. 46: mio-
tection. XII, 71; XIV. 61: nrunine. VI,
87: IX. 59: XIII, 70, 73; XTV, 62. 63;
XVT. 100, 101.
Killed by freeze, XII, 71.


Marketing includingg picking and packing)
V, 47; VI, 88, 89; X, 85, 87; XIX, 48,
49, 56.
Varieties, V, 44; VI, 87, 90; VII, 48-50; IX,
60; X, 86; XI, 74-76; XV, 112, 113;
XVI, 101; XX, 109; early, XVI, 97, 98;
XVII, 40; Elberta, VII, 47; Hall's Yel-
low, XX, 109; Jewell, XX, 109; Persian
type, XIX, 47; Suber, IX, 63, 64.
"Peaches and Other Deciduous Fruits," (Bate-
man) XXVIII, 208-14; (Floyd) XXII, 142-44;
XXIV, 149-50; XXIX, 135-37; XXX, 99-101;
(Lewis) XXVIII, 214-15; (Soar) XXVII, 140-
44.
"Peaches in Florida," (Stall) XXXI, 183.
"Peaches, Plums and Pecans" (Carter) XXXI,
184-85.
Pearce, Eugene L., (citrus diseases) XXXIV, 155;
(citrus fruit) XXVIII, 56; (vegetables)
XXIX, 99.
Pears, V, 106-08; VI, 18-22, 188-90; VII, 52-56;
VIII, 69-73; IX, 66; XI, 80-82; XV, 55; XVI,
101, 102; XXII, 142; XXIII, 152; XXVI, 106;
XXVII, 143-44, 165; XXVIII, 212-13; XXXIII,
110.
Blight of, VIII, 71-73; XI, 81; XIV, 69, 70;
XVI, 103; XX, 109.
Grafted on haw, XX, 110.
Varieties, Keiffer, XI, 81; LeConte, XI, 80;
XIII, 71.
Pebble Phosphate, XXII, 138-41.
Pecan, VI, 24-27; XIII, 135-40; XV, 91-94; XVI,
126; XVII, 102-03; XIX, 103-08; XXIX, 122.
Budding, XIV, 79, 80; XVI, 126, 127.
Diseases (leaf blight, rosette, scab) XIV, 67-
68; XXV, 244.
Food Value, XXXV, 120.
Gathering, XV, 93, 94.
Grove Management (cultivation, fertilizers,
soils, etc.) XIII, 137-38; XIV, 78-81; XV,
93; XIX, 112; XXIII, 173-76; XXV, 239-
42.
History, in Florida, XXXV, 118-20; in North
& West Florida, XXXIII, 109-12; in Pas-
co County, XXXI, 184-85.
Insects, XIII, 139; XIV, 81, 104; XIX, 108-11.
Borer, XXV, 243.
Budworm, XV, 101, 102; XIX, 109; XXV,
243.
Case Bearer, XXVII, 148-50.
Case Roller, XXV, 243.
Caterpillar (Webworm).
Twio Girdler. XXV, 243.
Webworm, XXV, 243.
Production and marketing. XXIII, 177-79,
181-83; discussions, 179-80. 183-84.
Propagation. XIII, 136, 140; XIV, 78, 79-81;
XV, 91-93.
Report of Committee on, XXIV. 158-59.
Statistics. XXIII. 185-88; XXXIII, 111-12;
XXXVII, 146-47.







INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Varieties, XIII, 139; XXV, 242; XXXIII, 104-
51, XXXV, 120; *XXXVII, 145.
"Pecan Case Bearer" (Gill), XXVII, 148-50.
"Pecan Culture in Florida" (Reed), XXXIII, 101-
05; discussion on, XXXIII, 105-08.
"Pecan Industry in Florida and Its Possibilities"
(Blackmon), XXXVII, 145-49.
"Pecans, an Important Florida Crop" (Simpson),
XXXV, 118-20.
Pedilanthus tithymaloides, XXV, 203.
Pelargonium (Horseshoe Geranium), XXV, 204.
Peltophorum ferrugineum, XXV, 188; XXVII, 171.
Pencil Cedar, see Juniperus.
Pennock, Henry S., (ornamentals) XXII, 186;
XXIV, 147; XXX, 124.
Penny, N. 0. (vegetables) XXI, 182-84.
Penthalodes mytilaspidis, X, 72.
Pentilia misella, X, 101.
Peperomia, leptostachya, XXXI, 164; magnoliae-
folia, XXV, 177; XXXI, 164.
Peppers, XXXI, 181-82.
Pereskia, aculeata, XIX, 135; XXV, 198; bleo,
XXV, 198.
"Performance Record Bud Supply Department"
(Scott), XXXI, 155-58.
Periwinkle, see Vinca.
"Permanent and Temporary Discoloration of
Citrus Fruits" (Springer), XXVIII, 120-22.
Persea gratissima (Alligator Pear, Avocado, Aqua-
cate, Midshipman's Butter), see Avocado.
Persea, borbonia, XXVII, 174; XXVIII, 201; hum-
ilis, XXVIII, 201; pubescens (Sweet Bay),
XXVII, 174; XXVIII, 201; schiedeana, see
Coyo.
Persimmon, V, 37-40; VI, 52-57; VII, 40-43; XI,
117-20; XII, 97; XIV, 84; XV, 56; XVI, 57,
58; XVII, 105; XVIII, 62-66; XIX, 62,
63; XX, 33-34.
Description blank for, XVII, 69; XX, 29.
Dropping of fruit, XVIII, 64, 65.
Fermentation, XIII, 105, 107-09.
Frost damage, XIX, 64.
Japanese, XXIX, 136.
Marketing, VI, 54, 55; XI, 117-19; VII, 40,
41; XVIII, 63; XX, 31-33.
Propagation, VI, 53; XI, 118, 119.
Varieties, V, 38, 82; XI, 119; XIV, 84;
XVIII, 63-65; XIX, 63.
Pest Control Act, discussion of, XXXIV, 160-63.
Pests of fruit trees, legislation against, IX, 105-07.
Peters, Jack, (citrus grove handling) XXVII, 48;
(Lake Co. Crop Imp. Ass'n.) XXVI, 61.
Petrea volubilis, XXIII, 132; XXV, 198; XXXIV,
51.
Petroleum, crude, as insecticide, XIII, 77, 78.
Petteway, H. C., (add. of wel.) XXXV. 1.
Pettigrew, A. J., (citrus diseases) XIII, 63, 64;
(good roads) XV, 107-09.
Phelps, Lyman, (response) XI, 8; (lettuce cul-
ture) XIV, 46-47; (ornamentals) XIr, 73-74.


Phillippi HIammock, V (iv)> 137.
Philoiendron lacerum, XXV, 198.
Phipps, W. II., (dusting citrus trees) XXXVI, 165.
Phleoodium aureum, XXV, 176.
Phoenix (Date Palm), acaulis, XXII, 165; canar-
iensis, V, 109; VIII, 77; XIV, 75; XVIII, 78,
79; XXII, 162; XXV, 181; XXVII, 174;
XXXIV, 45; dactylifera, VIII, 77; XXII, 160;
XXIII, 131; XXV, 180; glauca, XXII, 165;
humilis, XXII, 164; XXV, 181; leonensis,
XXII, 163; lourieri, XXII, 164; paludosa,
XXII, 164; peduncalata, XXII, 164; pusilla,
XXII, 164; ouselyana, XXII, 164; reclinata,
XXII, 163; roebelini, XXII, 164; XXV, 181;
rupicola, XXII, 164; senegalensis, XXII, 163;
sylvestris, V, 109; VII1, 77; XIV, 75; XXII,
161; XXV, 181; XXXIV, 45; tomentosa, XXII,
165; vars, XXII, 159-65.
Phomopsis citri, see Melanose.
Phosphate Acid, XVIII, 96; XIX, 96; different
forms of, XVI, 76, 77; fertilizers, VII,
113-17; 123; ground rock, XX, 25.
Rock, production in Florida, XXII, 138-41.
Phosphates, treated vs. raw, XXXVI, 121-24.
Phosphoric acid and iron, XVI, 73.
Photinia serrulata, XXIII, 126.
Phyllanthus (Snow Bush), XXII, 186; XXV, 214;
atropurpureus, XXV, 195; distichus (Otaheite
Gooseberry), XXII, 112; XXV, 191; XXVII,
165; emblica, XXV, 191; XXVII, 165; nivosus,
XXIII, 132; XXV, 195, 211; XXXIV, 46.
Phyllaurea, XXXIV, 46.
Phyllocactus, XXV, 201.
Phyllostachys, aurea, XXV, 181, 201; bambusoides,
XXV, 161; castillonis, XXV, 161; henonis,
XXV, 161; heterocycla, XXV, 161; hindsi,
XXV, 161; marliacea, XXV, 161; mitis, XXV,
161; nigra, XXV, 161; violescens, XXV, 201.
Phylloxera, on grapes, XXXVI, 107.
Phytelephas macrocarpa (vegetable ivory), XXII,
147.
Phytophora infestans, see Late Blight.
Phytophthoporus, see Blackleg.
Phytoptus calacladophora, X, 97; on citrus fruit,
XVI, 39, 40.
Pierce, R. W.. (citrus culture) V (ii), 129-32.
Pierson, D. L., (nuts) XVI, 126, 127; (pears)
XVII, 41,43.
N. L., (Nec.) XXIV, 208.
Pigeon Plum, see Coccoloba.
Piment,. vulgaris (Allspice), XXV, 189.
Pineapple (Ananas sativus), V, 87-89; VII, 35-
40: VIII, 59-60: IX, 90, 92-95; X, 58-61,
121. 122: XIII 83-89: XIV, 47-52: XV. 22,
57-59: XVI. 51-55. 150. 155; XVIT, 30-35;
XVIT., 57-59; XXT, 146-48; XXTT. 111;
XXIV. 116-19: XXV. 231-32: XXVI. 151-
F. 160: XXIX, 142-44; 151-54: XXX, 97-
98; XXXVT,,48. .49.
CPoqt of erowinr. XXITT, 1,6: XXXVI, 64.
Cultivation, XXVIT, 152; XXXVI, 62-64.







FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Discussions, XXVI, 182-83; XXVII, 153-54.
Diseases, IX, 93; XIII, 86, 88, 89; XIV, 48,
49, 71, 72; XV, 57; XVII, 35, 36.
Fertilizer, VII, 39; XII, 90-96; XIII, 87,
88; XIV, 48, 116; XVI, 75; XVII, 34;
XIX, 68-74, 77, 79, 80; XXI, 132, 147.
Ice injurious to fruit, XIV, 52.
In Hawaii, XXIV, 116-17.
Insects, IX, 95; XIII, 87; XIV, 49; XV, 58,
59; XXI, 104, 105.
On East Coast, XXVII, 151-54.
Picking and packing, XXI, 147-48; XXVI,
174-77.
Protection, XI, 50-54; XIII, 85, 86, 91-93;
XIV, 48.
Recipes, XXIV, 132-36.
Spike, IX, 93, 94, 95; VIII, 58, 59; XIII,
86.
Varieties, V, 87; Green and Red Ceylon,
XVI, 124; Hybrids, XV, 52; XVII, 27;
Red Spanish, XVI, 52; XXI, 146, 148;
Smooth Cayenne, V, 88; X, 59; XIV,
47-50; XVI, 55; XXIII, 135-37.
Pineapple Orange, origin of, XXXVII, 93.
Pineapple Soils, XXI, 146; XXXIV, 94-97.
"Pineapple Industry in Florida and its Future"
(McLendon), XXXIII, 92-97.
"Pineapple Picking, a Vacation" (Rolfs), XXVI,
174-77.
"Pineapple Problems" (Goodwin). XXXIV, 98-99.
"Pineapples" (Hardee), XXVI, 177-83.
"Pineapples in Hawaii" (White). XXIV. 116-19.
Pine forests, destruction of, XIV, 107-08; growth
of, XI, 110.
Pinellas Fruit Growers Association. XX, 113.
Mango and Avocado at, XTlr. 90.
Pink Scale Fungus (Microcera fugikiroi), XXXV,
69.
Pinis, bahamensis. XXV, 169: earihnoa. XXV. 169;
cubensis, XXV, 169: elliotti. XXV. 169; heter-
ophylla, XXV, 169; taeda. XXV, 169.
"Pioneering in Orange and Lemon Culture in
Florida" (Sampson), XXXVI, 190-97.
Pithecolobium dulce, XXVII, 171.
Pittosporum, XXIV, 124; tobira, XVIII, 81;
XXIII, 125; XXV, 195; XXVII, 176; XXXIV,
46; undulatum, XXV, 195; viridiflorum, XXV,
195.
Place of Meeting
SI (1888), Ocala, April 10
II (1889), Orlando ----
m (1890), DeLand, ----
IV (1891), Interlachen, ----
V (1892), Ormond, May 3-5
VI (1893), Pensacola, April 11-14
VII (1894), Jacksonville, April 10-13
VIII (1895), Jacksonville, May 7-9
IX (1896), Jacksonville, May 5-7
X (1897), Orlando, May 4-7
XI (1898), Orlando, May 3-6


XII (1899), Jacksonville, May 2-5
XIII (190U), Jacksonville, May 1-4
XIV (1901), St. Augustine, May 21-23
XV (1902), Tampa, May 20-22
XVI (1903), Miami, May 5-7
XVII (1904), Jacksonville, April 23-28
XVIII (1905), Jacksonville, May 9-11
XIX (1906), Jacksonville, May 1-3
XX (1907), St. Petersburg, May 14-17
XXI (1908), Gainesville, May 12-15
XXII (1909), Daytona, May 18-21
XXIII (1910), Orlando, May 17-20
XXIV (1911), Jacksonville, May 2-5
XXV (1912), Miami, May 14-16
XXVI (1913), DeLand, April 29-May 2
XXVII (1914), Palatka, April 28-May 1
XXVIII (1915), Tampa, April 13-16
XXIX (1916), Arcadia, April 25-28
XXX (1917), West Palm Beach, April 17-20
XXXI (1918), Fort Myers, April 23-26
XXXII (1919), Orlando, May 6-9
XXXIII (1920), Ocala, May 4-7
XXXIV (1921), Miami, April 12-15
XXXV (1922), Lakeland, May 2-5
XXXVI (1923), Orlando, April 17-20
XXXVII (1924), Tampa, April 22-25
Plant Board, see State Plant Board.
Breeding, XVII, 24-29.
Food, chemical composition, XXII, 131-36.
Constituents, XXII, 124-29.
Introductions and some of their possibili-
ties, XXXIV, 12-23.
Physiology, studies in, XXIII, 108-15.
Plantanus occidentalis (Sycamore), XXVII, 174.
"Planting and Cultivation of Groves in the Ridge
Section" (Waldron), XXXIV, 126-28.
Plasmopara viticola, see Downy Mildew.
Plates showing citrus diseases, XXII, 80, 88;
XXV, 110; citrus types, XXTII, 42.
Plumbago (Leadwort), XXV, 212; capensis, XXV,
195; XXXIV, 46, 50; larpentae, XXV, 195;
rose, XXV, 195.
Plumeria (Frangipangi), acutifolia, XXV, 189;
alba, XXV, 189; tricolor, XXV, 189.
Plums. V, 38: VI, 85, 86, 92: VII. 47: VIII, 69;
IX, 60, 61: XI, 73, 78. 79; XII, 73; XV, 54,
55, 56; XVI, 102; XXII. 143: XXIII, 152;
XXVI. 105-106, 109: XXVII. 144, 165:
XXVIII, 213; XXXI, 184-85; XXXIII, 187-91.
and Pears, self and cross fertilization, XIII,
74, 75.
description blank for, XVII, 70.

Insects of, IX, 61, 64. 65; XT, 72. 79.
Varieties, V, 48; XIII, 71; XVII, 45; XX,
109. 110.
Plutella maculicollis, XTV, 104.
Podisns cvnicnus. VI 147: sninosus. VI, 147.
Podoc"rpus, XVITI. 81; chinensis. XXXVII, 198;
ianonica. XXTII, 126; nagi. XXIII, 126;
XXXI, 161.
oirliana, royal, see Delonix.










INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Poinsettia, see Euphorbia.
Poison Ivy, see Rhus.
Pollen, influence of on buds, XVIII, 44.
Pollination of Plums, XIII, 74.
Pollinia costae, olive scale, in Cal., VII, 94.
Polychrosis viteana, see Berry Moth.
Polypodium, aureum (golden fern) XXVIII, 202;
XXXI, 164; incanum (resurrection fern),
XXVIII, 202; XXXI, 164; pectinatum, XXV,
176; polypodioides, XXV, 176.
Polyporus, X, 71.
Pomegranate, see Punica.
Pomelo, anthracnose of, XVII, 89-92; Florida
varieties, XVII, 64; history of, X, 81, 82;
productive, XIV, 136, 137; use of the word,
XIII, 146.
See also Grapefruit.
Pond Cypress, XXVIII, 202.
Poole, S. F., (cit. fr., packing & shipping) XXVII,
80; (cit. insects & diseases) XXIX, 43; (fer-
tilizer) XXXIV, 100; (grove costs) XXVII,
46; (resp. to add. of wel.) XXIX, 43; (spray-
ing) XXVIII, 130.
Popenoe, Wilson, (avocados) XXXII, 88; XXXV,
31.
"Popular Pepper and How to Produce It" (Bor-
ing), XXXI, 181-82.
Porania (also spelled Porana) XXV, 212; XXXIV,
53.
Porcelia, XXXVI; 44.
Porcher, E. P., (cit. diseases) XVI, 38-41; (mar-
keting pineapples) XIV, 51-52; (spraying)
XIV, 37, 38.
"Port and Railway Inspection Work of the State
Plant Board" (Newell), XXIX, 59-64.
Porto Rico, climate of, XIII, 124, 125; foot-rot
of oranges in, XIX, 149;
horticulture of, XI, 125-28.
"Position of the American Potash Industry"
(Stockett), XXXII, 22-26.
"Possible Relationship of Die-back to Fasciation
in other Plants" (Harris), XXXVII, 130-35.
"Possibilities of Sub-Tropical Fruits in Florida"
(Stevens), XXXV, 37-41.
Potash, XXX, 72-73; and carrying quality of
fruit. XXI. 132. 133; applied to peaches, V,
45; effects on fruit trees, XXI. 132-35; ferti-
lizers, VII. 109-12; XXI, 99; fish-oil soap as
an insecticide; XV. 44; hardening wood, XXI,
133; nitrate of, XIX, 92; XXI, 113. 114: po-
sition of the American industry, XXXII, 22-
26.
Potato. V. 103 (iv) 138. 139; VII, 85. 87, 98, 99:
XIV. 111-13, 121-26; XVI, 93-96; XVIII,
66-67; XXVIII, 146-48.
Diseases. XVIII. 116-20; XXIX, 112-21.
Blackleg, XXIX, 116.
SBlight, early, XXV, 111; XXIX, 117;
fusarium. XXV, 111; late, XXV,
111; XXIX, 116.


Curly Dwarf, XXIX, 114.
International brown spot, XXIX, 113.
Leaf Roll, XXIX, 114.
Mosaic Disease, XXIX, 114.
Powdery Dry Rot, XXIX, 113.
Scab (Oospora scabies) XVIII, 119;
XXIX, 117; powdery, XXIX, 118;
russet, XXIX, 112.
Silver Scurf, XXIX, 112.
Wart, XXIX, 112.
Wilt, bacterial, XXV, 111; XXIX, 114;
fusarium, XXIX, 114; verticilium,
XXIX, 113.
"Potato Diseases and Their Control" (Clark),
XXIX, 112-21.
Pothos, argyreus, XXV, 199; aurea, XXV, 198,
212; XXXI, 164; XXXIV, 51.
Powdery Dry Rot (Fusarium trichothecicoides),
XXIX, 113.
Scab, (Spongospora subterranea), XXIX,
118.
Powers, Stephen, (bird life), XIV, 76-78;. (dwarf
orange trees) XIV, 126-32; (fertilizers) VIII,
78-80; (strawberries) V, 55, 57, (iii) 120,
121; XVI, 121, 122.
"Practices in Groves Planted on Low Hammock
Soils" (Patillo), XXXIV, 124-25.
Prange, Mrs. N. M. G., (fertilizers) XXI, 129-32;
XXIII, 108; XXVIII, 167; (formula work)
XXII, 136; (plant food, chem. composition)
XXII, 131.
Pre-cooling experiments, citrus, XXXVI, 51.
"Precooling and Handling Investigations" (Ram-
sey) -in oranges and lettuce, XXVII, 199-
210.
"Preliminary Report on Control of Stem End Rot
of Citrus, by Removal of Stems during the
Coloring Process (Winston and Bowman),
XXXVI, 177-79.
"Preparing Citrus Fruits for Market" (Temple),
XXIV, 65-72.
"Present Needs of Florida Horticulture" (Rolfs),
XXTX. 15-18.
"Present Status of Fruit Products Manufacture"
(Walker), XXXV, 161-64.
"Present Status of Spraying and Dusting for the
Control of Citrus Diseases" (Stevens),
XXXVI, 144-48.
"Present Status of Spraving and Dustjnu for
Citrus Pests" (Yothers), XXXVI, 149-53.
Preserving. marmalades, etc. (general directions),
XXXTIT. 155-60.
Press Bulletins of Florida Experiment Station,
XV. 75.
"Prevention of Dpcay in Citrus Fruits" (Gum-
precht). XXXVT, 183-85.
Prince Wood. see Exostema.
"Principles of Landscape Design" (Wedding),
XXXII, 186-92.
Prionidus cristatus. VI, 148.








FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Pritchardia, XXII, 184; filifera, XXII, 167; paci-
fica, XXII, 184; XXIII, 131; XXXIV, 53;
thurstoni, XXV, 183.
Privet, Amoor River, XVIII, 70; California, VIII,
75.
"Problems in Shipping Citrus Fruits" (Sandlin),
XXXIV, 173-76.
"Production and Marketing of Florida Citrus
Fruits" (Schoenfeld) XXXVII, 32-41.
"Production of Citrus Fruits" (Pearce), XXVIII,
56-61.
"Production of Phosphate Rock in Florida" (Sel-
lards), XXII, 138-41.
"Production of Quality in the Satsuma Orange"
(Sessoms), XXXVI, 82-83.
"Profitable Potato Growing" (Hubbard), XXVIII,
146-48.
"Progeny Grove as a Basis for Citrus Fruit Im-
provement" (Robinson), XXXV, 139-43.
Progeny Grove at Lake Alfred, XXXV, 153-54.
"Propagation of Citrus" (Jeffries), XXXVI, 23-
25.
"Protecting the Grove from Cold" (Tilden),
XXXI, 101-02.
Protecting vegetables with earth, XVII, 76.
Protopulvinaria pyriformis, see Pyriform Scale.
Pruning, IX, 17; XX, 101-03; in summer for
dwarf oranges, XIV, 128; large branches, XX,
102, 103; tools for, XX, 103.
"Pruning Bearing Citrus Trees" (Tilden), XXXV,
107-09.
"Pruning for Melanose" (Stevens), XXVIII, 122-
23.
"Pruning in the Grove" (Inman), XXXII, 43-46.
"Pruning of Citrus Trees" (Smith), XXXI, 97-98.
"Pruning Young Trees" (Cornell), XXXV, 104-06.
Prunus caroliniana (Mock Orange), XXVII, 170;
XXVIII, 201.
Pryor, Mrs. J. H., (Nat'l Garden Week), XXXVII,
11.
Pseudomonas phaseoli, see Bacterial Blight.
Psidium, see Guava.
Psorosis of orange, XV, 47, 48.
Pucciniopsis caricae, see Papaya Leaf Blight.
Pueraria thunbergiana (Kudzu), XXV, 199; XXVI,
148.
Pugsley, Charles, (Nec.) XXXIV, 190.
Pulling, J. D., (tobacco) XI, 54-62.
Pulvenaria vitis, XXXVI, 106.
Pumpkin Bug (Nezara hilaris), XXV, 113; XXX,
34-36; XXXVI, 106; (viridula) XXXVI, 109.
Pumpkin Bugs, crotalaria a trap crop for,
XXXVII, 106-07.
Punica granatum (Pomegranate), XXIII, 128;
XXV, 19; XXVII, 165; XXIX, 124, 137.
Purdy, Geo. A., (ornamentals), XVIII, 79-82.
Purple Mite, see Mites.
"Purple Scale and its Control following the Use
of Bordeaux Oil Emulsion for Melanose"
(Yothers), XXXVII, 118-19.


Putnam County, effects of freeze in, XIII, 36.
Putney, E. D., (fertilizing & irrigation) XIV, 115-
17; (marketing fruit) XII, 96, 97; (peaches)
IX, 62, 63.
Pyriform Scale (Protopulvinaria pyriformis),
XXXIV, 68.
Pyrostegia venusta, XXXIV, 46.
Pytchosperma, XXII, 179; alexandreae, XXII,
180; XXV, 178; cunninghami (Seaforthia
elegans), XXII, 180; XXV, 178.
Pythium butler, see Papaya Foot-rot.

Quarantine, methods to safeguard citrus, XXXVI,
26-31; rept. of Com. on, XXXVII, 225-27;
pests to quarantine against, XXXII, 113-21;
serious aspects of the situation, XXXVI, 140-
43.
"Quarantine Work of the State Plant Board"
(Warner), XXXII, 126-28.
"Quarter Century of Progress in Florida" (Rolfs)
-at Painter Memorial Service, XXVII, 214-
231.
Quercus, laurifolia, XXXIV, 46; nigra (water oak)
XXVII, 173; XXVIII, 200; virens, XXVII,
173; XXVIII, 189; virginiana (live oak),
XXV, 170.
Question Box, XXVI, 65-69; XXVII, 189-98;
XXIX, 161-67.
Quinces, XI, 78.
Quisqualis indica, XXIII, 132; XXV, 212.
Rain, a substitute for irrigation, VII, 133.
Ramsey, H. J., (handling citrus fruit) XXV, 28;
(precooling investigations) XXVII, 199.
Rand, F. H., (celery culture) XIV, 25-28.
"Random Remarks on the Fertilization of Citrus
Trees" (Inman) XXXVI, 125-27.
Rankin, Wm. H., (Nec.) XXII, 191.
Raphigaster hilaris, VI, 147.
"Rare and Beautiful Trees for South Florida"
(Rodger), XXVIII, 195-99.
Tatang,. XXII, 146.
Ravanala, guyanensis, XXV, 204; madagascaren-
sis (Traveler's Tree), XXIII, 132; XXV, 204;
XXXVII, 200.
Read, F. W., (Market News Service), XXXI, 110.
Reasoner. E. N., (flowering trees) XXVII, 170-
71; (hardy shrubs & trees) XII, 87-89;
(ornamentals) X, 51-53: XXIV, 112;
(tropical fruits) XV, 62; XXII, 109;
(whitefly & fungi) XIV, 43.
N. S., (little known plants) XXXIV. 41.
Reaves, C. L., (com. men & fruit Exchange) XXI,
60; (com. houses) XXI, 65-68.
"Recent Development in Sub-Tropical Horticul-
ture" (Krome), XXXIV, 56-59.
"Recent Experiments. with Thrips on Citrus"
(Watson), XXXV, 52-55.
"Recent Results,of Spraying Experiments for the
Control of Whitefly on Citrus" (Yothers),
XXIV, 53-59.










INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Recipes for using tropical fruits, XXIV, 119-138;
XXVIII, 217-18.
Red Bud, see Cercis.
Red Cedar, see Juniperis.
Red Fungus, on white wax scale, XIX, 34.
Red Fungus of Whitefly (Aschersonia aleyrodes),
VIII, 49; IX, 50, 73, 74; X, 25, 53, 55-58, 70;
XI, 39; XIII, 63; XV, 33; XVI, 29, 92; XVII,
63; XIX, 35, 36; XX, 58, 73, 75, 76; XXI, 78-
82, 91, 92; XXIII, 81-82; XXXII, 164; XXXV,
69.
Red Headed scale Fungus (Sphaerostilbe cocco-
phila), X, 96, 102-04; XI, 90; XIII, 65; XV,
103; XVII, 63; XVIII, 89; XIX, 53, 58; XX,
54, 71; XXI, 107; XXXV, 69.
Red Maple, see Acer.
Red Rust diebackk) V, 94; XI, 41-43; XIV, 39-41.
Red Scale, see Aspidiotus ficus.
Spraying for control of, XXXV, 63-65.
Red Spider (Tetranychus yothersi), XXXIV, 65.
See also Mites.
Red Stopper, see Eugenia.
Reed, C. A., (Pecans) XXXIII, 101.
"Refrigeration and Precooling of Citrus Fruits"
(Andrews), XXXV, 59-62.
"Refrigeration of Citrus Fruits" (Mandeville),
XXXIV, 164-69.
"Refrigeration of Fruit and Vegetable Shipments"
(McKay), XXXII, 63-70.
Reichtmann, W. O. (camphor) XX, 119.
"Relation Between Grove and Packing House"
(Howes), XXXVII, 102-04.
"Relation of Growers & Shippers League to Cit-
rus Canker Work" (Tenny) XXVIII, 104.
"Relation of Handling to Decay of Florida
Oranges in Transit and on the Market"
(Ramsey), XXV, 28-42.
"Reminiscences (Hubbard), XXXII, 179-82.
"Reminiscences of a Pioneer Orange Grower"
(Stevens), XXXI, 130-40.
"Reminiscences of P. P. Bishop" (Bishop),
XXXVI, 201-04.
"Report of Committee on Fertilizers" (Leonard),
XXXIII, 28-30.
"Report of Inspector of Nursery Stock" (Berger),
XXV, 103-09.
"Report on the Methods of Picking and Shipping
Citrus Fruits" (Skinner), XXIII, 66-72.
"Report of Standing Committee on Nuts" (Cuz-
ner) XXV, 244-51; (Griffing) XXV, 238-44.
"Report on Tropical Fruits" (Beach) XXV, 231-35.
Resin Compound for sooty mold, IX. 72.
Wash. for aphids, scale & whiteflv, VIII,
47-49, 63, 64, 83; IX, 96, 97; XVII, 61.
Resolutions.
X, 138-39 on death of Lyman Phelps; con-
demning free seed distribution by De-
partment of Asricnlture.
XI, 140-42 Apreciation of work of D.e-
n rtment of Agriculture: urging legis-
lative action in regard to forestry.


XII, 116-17 -Welcome to H. M. Flagler; con-
cerning cottony cushion scale; concern-
ing good roads.
XIV, 139-40 Jacksonville fire.
XVIII, 105-08 Whitefly; repeal of Cuban
reciprocity treaty; petition Southern Ex-
press for better service; Inter-State Com-
merce Commission; appreciation of the
services of retiring Pres. Taber.
XXII, 192-95 Legislative; Department of Ag-
riculture.
XXIV, 188-91 -Instruction in Insecticides at
University; special committees; Weather
Bureau; green fruit shipment.
XXV, 266-69 Secretary of Agriculture; mos-
quito extermination; Florida Fruit Ex-
change.
XXVI, 123 Amendment of Tariff. 206-218,
Central Florida Deep Waterways Associa-
tion; tariff on citrus fruit; crop pest bill;
Experiment Station Work; investiga-
tions abroad; legislative.
XXVIII, 238-41 Crop Pest Bill.
XXIX, 172-75 Canker Appropriation; sup-
port to Plant Board.
XXX, 57-58 & 155-56 Canker Appropriation;
Pres. annual address.
XXXII, 210-12 Citrus Canker Appropriation;
open emigration of negro labor from Ba-
hamas; supporting Fed. Hort. Board.
XXXIII, 219-26 Amendment to Constitution;
No Fence Law. Standard of maturity for
citrus fruit.
XXXIV, 180-82 Appreciation of work at gov-
ernment laboratory in Orlando; appro-
priations for institutions of higher learn-
ing; No Fence Law.
XXXV, 173-76 Request for more support
from Department of Agriculture for
work in fruit improvement, investiga-
tion of insects and diseases, and causes
of decay; Nursery Inspection; amend-
ment to constitution; state flower show;
repeal of quarantine No. 37.
XXXVI, 234-35 Appropriation for Plant
Board; appropriation for emergency fund;
appropriation for Experiment Station.
XXXVII, 228-31 Horticulturist for Experi-
ment Station; forestry, and Experimcnt
Station endowment; Florida Develop-
ment Board.
Resurrection Fern, see Polypodium incanum.
Rhaudadenia biflora, XXV, 175.
Rhapidophyllum hystrix, XXXIII, 45.
Rhaphiolepsis, indica, XXIII. 126; XXV. 195;
XXXIV, 46: japonica, XXV, 195; XXXIV, 47;
ovata, XXIII, 126.










FLORIDA STATE IORTICULTUIA L SOCIETY


Raphis, XXII, 172; cochinchinensis, XXII, 173;
flabelliformis, XXII, 173; XXIII, 126; XXV,
183; humilis, XXII, 173; XXIII, 126; XXV,
183; ruffia, XXV, 181; XXXVII, 195; taedi-
gera, XXII, 146.
Rheedia, edulis, XXVII, 165; macrophylla, XXVII,
165.
Rhipsalis, XXV, 201.
Rhizoctonia, see Russet Scab.
Rhoads, Arthur S., (ripe rot of grapes) XXXVII,
154.
Rhodendron, XXV, 192.
Rhodomyrtus tomentosus, XXVII, 165.
Rhubarb in Florida, XV, 99-101.
Rhus toxicodendron (poison Ivy), XXVIII, 202.
Rhynchospermum jasminoides, XIX, 135: XX, 105;
XXI, 170; XXIV, 145; XXVI, 148; XXXIV,
53.
Rhyssa lunator, VI, 142.
Rice, V, (iv) 139; VI, 183, 184.
Richardia (Calla lily) XXV, 204; XXXVI. 207.
Richards, Thos. E., (pineapples) VII, 35, 36; XI,
47, 48.
Richardson, W. C., (account of travels) XXIV, 93;
(climatology of citrus) XXI, 35-37; (fertili-
zers and irrigation) XVIII, 91, 92; (marketing
oranges) XXI, 58-60; (response) XXI, 26.
Winm. F., licheee) XXVIII, 221.
Richtmann, Dr. W. 0. (camphor) XXVII, 181.
Ricinus (Castor Bean) XXV, 195; communis,
XXV, 195; sanguinesus, XXV, 195.
Rigdon, R. F. (strawberries) XIX, 115.
Ripe rot, guava, (Gleosporium psidii) XXXIII,
88: grapes, (Glomella cingulata) XXXVII,
154-55.
"Ripe Rots of Grapes and the Acetates of Copper
as Non-staining Sprays for Late Applications,
to Control Them" (Rhoads), XXXVII, 154-
59.
"Ripening of Oranges" (Henry), XXVI, 192-99.
Roads, XV, 107-09; XXI. 214, 215; of Florida,
XIII, 109-15; XIV, 132-36.
Robinson. J. Curtis, (freight rates) XXXVII. 42.
T. Ralph, (breeding work) XXXVII, 25;
(citrus fruits) XXVIII, 54; XXIX,
70; (grove handling) XXVI, 53;
(limequat) XXXIII, 98; (progeny
grove) XXXV, 139; (quarantine
methods) XXXVI, 26.
W. E., (celery & peppers) XXI. 184, 185.
Rodger, James L., (rare and beautiful trees'
XXVIII, 195.
Rogers, Frazier, (tractors) XXXIII, 55.59; XXXV,
12.
Rolfs, F. M. (Irish potato diseases) XVIII, 116-
120.
P. H., (Brazil) XXXVI, 33; (citrus diseases
& insects) XI, 34-40; XVII, 89, 98, 99;
XVIII, 29-32; XX, 45-48; (Council of
Defence) XXI, 141; (education in Fla.)


XXIII, 26; (Everglades, draining of)
XVI, 46-51; (Experiment Station) XIX,
41-45; XXII, 27; XXXIII, 174; (fungi
of scales) XIII, 65; (gypsy moth) IX,
102; (Hort. Society) XXIX, 15;
XXXIII, 21; (insects) VI, 137; VII,
94; VIII, 80; IX, 96; (mango) XIX,
65; XX, 45; (nematodes) VI, 105; (E.
O. Painter) XXVII, 214; (pineapples)
XII, 90; XV, 58; (Pres. Ann. Address)
XX, 22; XXI, 30; (Response) XXIV,
19; XXVI, 22; (science & horticulture)
XVII, 56; (Tropical Laboratory) XV,
49-52.
Mrs. P. H., (avocados) XXX, 107; (orna-
mentals) XVIII, 73; XXVII, 167;
(pineapples) XXVI, 174; (recipes)
XXIV, 119; XXVIII, 216.
Rollinia orthopetala, XVII, 165.
Rooks, 0. P. (trans. of fruit) V, 100.
Root-knot (nematode) VI, 92, 102-06; XI, 77;
XV, 58, 59; XVI, 70; XIX, 26-30; XX, 60;
XXI, 99; XXX, 27-34; XXXVI, 107. Breeding
plants resistant to, XIX, 29; control by cal-
cium cyanide, XXX, 27-34; distribution of,
XXI, 99; life history, XIX, 26, 27; remedies
for, XIX, 28, 29; rotation experiments with,
XXI, 100; trap crops for, XIX, 39.
Root pruning of citrus trees, XII, 25.
Roots starting before tops, XXI, 149.
Rosa de Montana, see Antigonon.
Rose, R. E., (agric. in the schools) XXI, 18R:
(commercial stock food law), XVIII, 191;
(fertilizers) XVII, 79; XXIX, 76; (immigra-
tion) XIX, 122; (law enforcement) XXXVII,
62; (E. O. Painter) XXVII, 232; (shipment of
green fruit) XXV, 65.
Mrs. R. E. (ornamentals) XXIX, 122.
Rose Apple, see Eugenia.
Roselle (Jamaica Sorrell), XI, 34; XII, 107;
XVIII, 83; XXI, 192-95; XXVII, 166.
Rosemary, see Ceratiola'.
Roses, V, 108; XI, 100-03; XVIII, 72-73, 79-80;
XX, 108; XXV, 195; XXVIII, 187-88, 191-95;
books on, XXVIII, 195; for home grounds,
XXXVII, 201-03; list for Florida, XXXVII,
202; thrips on, XI, 36-37.
Ross, J. H., (Cit. Canker Coma. report) XXX, 51;
(response) XXXI, 11; XXXV, 1.
Rotation of Crops, XVII, 72, 73.
Royal Palm, see Oreodoxa regia.
Park, XXX, 127-30.
Poinciana, see Delonix regia.
Roystonea borinquena, XXV, 181; oleracea, XXV,
181; regia, XXV, 181.
Rubber tree, see Ficus elastica.









INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Rubus, flavus (Indian raspberry) XXVII, 165;
hybridus (Northey berry) XI, 95-96; .XVI,
123; XXVII, 166.
Ruprecht, R. W. (phosphates for citrus) XXXVI,
121.
Russell, Geo. I., (pineapples) X, 58-61.
Russellia, juncea, XXV, 204; lemoinei, XXV, 204.
Russett scab, potatoes, (Rhizoctonia), XXIX, 113.
Rust Mite, see Mites.
"Rust Mite and Its Control" (Yothers), XXVII,'
115-19.
Rust of orange, due to withertip fungus, XVIII,
29.
Rusty Blight, avocado, (Gleosporium) XXXIII,
84.
Sabal, XVIII, 76, 77; XXVII, 174; XXXIV, 53;
adansoni, XXII, 167; blackburnianum, XXII,
165; XXXIV, 45; havanensis, XXXIV, 45;
mauritiaeforme, XXII, 167; mexicanum, XXII,
165; mocini, XXII, 167; longipedum cula-
tum, XXII, 167; umbraculiferum, XXII, 147-
166; uresana, XXII, 167.
Sacred Bamboo, see Nandina.
Sadler, O. W., (coop. grove culture) XXXIII, 117;
(handling cit. fruit) XXI, 27; XXVII, 82;
XXVIII, 44.
"Safeguarding the Introduction of Citrus Plants
Through Improved Quarantine Methods"
(Robinson), XXXVI, 26-31.
Sago Palm (Cycas revoluta) XXIII, 126, 131;
XXXIV, 53; fungus disease of, XXII, 187.
Salt, as insecticide for orange tree, XXI, 106;
effect on orange tree, XXI, 122; in soil, XIX,
152.
Samibucus, sp. (Elderberry) XXV, 173.
Sample, J. W., (citrus by-products) XXXIII, 140;
(methods of handling citrus fruits) XXVIII,
52.
Sampson, F. G. (picking & marketing oranges)
XXI, 44-46; (historical paper on orange
growing) XXXVI, 190.
Sanchezia, XXXIV, 51.
Sandankwa, see Virburum.
Sand Box Tree, see Hura.
Sandlin, A. R., (shipping problems) XXXIV, 173.
Sanford, celery culture at, XIV, 25-28.
San Jose Scale, see Aspidiotus perniciosus.
Fungus on, XV, 103; XVIII, 89; XIX,
53; XX, 54; XXI, 106-08. (see also
red headed fungus)
Sansevieria zeylanica. XXV, 204.
Saparanthus, XXXVI, 44.
Sapindus saponaria (Soap Berry), XX, 146; XXV,
172; XXVII, 176.
Sapium sebiferum (Tallow Tree), XXVII, 176.
Sapodilla, see Achras sapota.


Saraca indica, XXV, 189; XXVII, 171.
Satinwood, see Chrysophyllum.
"Satsuma Industry of North and West Florida"
(DeBusk), XXXVII, 139-41.
"Satsuma Orange" (Miller), XXXV, 47-51.
Satsuma Orange, XXXIII, 110-11, 134-37; and
the freeze, VIII, 22; history in Florida,
XXXV, 47-51; in Japan, XIV, 127; quality
in production, XXXVI, 82-83; scab on, XIV,
64, 65; problems of grower, XXXVI, 79-81.
Satsumaland, developments in, XXXVI, 75-78. *
"Satsumas in' West Florida" (Huelsbeck),
XXXVII, 142-44.
Sausage Tree, see Kigelia.
Saw Palmetto, fruit of, V, 82, 83; kerosene use-
less to kill, XV, 45.
Scab, of citrus, VII, 74; VIII, 52; IX, 75; X, 36,
37; XI, 28; XIV, 39, 65; XVII, 54; XIX, 39;
XXII, 85; XXV, 111, XXVI, 91-94, 205;
XXIX, 43-44, 55-56; XXX, 38-39; XXXIII, 80.
of potatoes (treatment) XVIII, 120.
Scale, cottony cushion, VIII, 83, 84; XII, 60, 61,
67, 68; XIII, 79-82; XIV, 100, 101; following
sulphur or Bordeaux, X, 56, 57; XIV, 39;
XVI, 29; fluted, (Icerya purchase) VII, 95,
96; gopher, X, 101; wax, VII, 82; XXI, 105;
white wax, XIX, 34. See also Ceroplastes.
Scale eating Caterpillar (Laetilia coccidivora)
XIII, 79, 80; XXXVII, 126.
Scale Insects, VII, 83, 84; VIII, 52; X, 53-58,
74-77; XI, 38; XIII, 64; XIV, 53; XVI, 82,
86, 87, 91, 92, 139; XVII, 63; XIX, 34; XX,
66; XXI, 103-05; XXV, 113; XXVI, 203;
XXIX, 44-46. See also Aspidiotus ficus.
California red, XXIX, 53-54.
Cottony Cushion, XXV, 113; XXIX, 54-
55; XXXII, 152-59.
Florida red, X, 75-77; XXXV, 63-67.
Mango, XXVII, 109.
Purple, XX, 66; XXIX, 51-53; XXXVII,
118-119.
Scaly Bark, XVIII, 32; XXI, 101, 102; XXII, 77-
79; XXIX, 56-57; XXXI, 86-89.
"Scaly Bark, a Disease of Citrus Trees" (Kime),
XXXI, 86-89.
Schinus terebinthifolius (Brazilian Pepper),
XXXVII, 199.
Schizolobium excelsum, XXV, 189; XXVII, 171.
Schlerotinia libertiana, see Lettuce Drop.
Schnabel, John, (ornamentals) XXVI, 147; XXVII,
171.
Schnarr, John, (Nec.) XXXIV, 190.
Schoenfeld, Wm. A. (producing & marketing cit-
rus fruit), XXXVII, 32.
Schotia, XXXVII, 197.
Schubert, W. J., (fertilizer industry), XXXI, 33.










FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Sclerotina fructigena, see Brown Rot of Peaches.
Scott, David H., (citrus fruits,) XXVII, 85;
XXVIII, 36; (Nec.) XXXIV, 191.
Ed., (fertilizers) XXIX, 87; (Nec.) XXXIV,
191.
Geo. A., (marketing grapefruit) XXXIII,
196.
Leo B., (avocados) XXXI, 40; (eliminating
drone trees) XXIX, 33; (performance
records) XXXI, 155.
Screw Pine, see Pandanus.
Scuppernong, XII, 84, 85.
Seaforthia elegans (Australian Feather Palm),
XXII, 180; XXIII, 131; XXV, 178; XXXIV,
53.
Sea Grape, see Cocoloba.
Seaside Plum, see Ximenia'.
Sebring, H. O., (avocados) XXXIV, 92.
Secretary's Report,
V, 21 XXII, 188
VI, 35 XXIII, 166
VII, 12 XXIV, 197
VIII, 12 XXV, 262
IX, 17 XXVI, 212
X, 16 XXVII, 241
XI, 18 XXVIII, 233
XII, 109 XXIX, 170
XIII, 100 XXX, 153
XIV, 89 XXXI, 188
XV, 80 XXXII, 206
XVI, 103 XXXIII, 216
XVII, XXXIV, 177
XVIII, 97 XXXV, 170
XIX, 136 XXXVI, 232
XX. 129 XXXVII, 223
XXI, 218
Seedless Oranges, breeding for, XI, 29.
Seed-raising, XVII, 75.
Seeds, vegetable, adulterated, XVII, 75
"Seeking for Parasites of the TWhitefly and their
attempted introduction into Florida" (Wog-
lum), XXV, 73-83.
"Selection of Market Varieties" -avocados -
(Beach), XXX, 110-12.
Sellards, E. H., (geology of Fla. in relation to
artesian water) XIX, 117; (hardpan) XXV,
224; (phosphate rock) XXII, 138.
Septoria petrosilini, see Late Blight.
Serah of sugar cane in Java, VII, 96.
Serenoa, arborescens, XXV, 167; serrulata, V,
82-83.
"Serious Aspects of the Present Quarantine Sit-
uation" (Newell) XXXVI, 140-43.
Sesbania (Daubentonia) punicea, XIX, 133, 134.
Sesia scitula, XIX, 110.
Sessoms, Wm., (satsumas), XXXVI, 82-83.
Sexton, W. E., (cit. fruits) XXXIV, 170; (grove
machinery) XXXII, 58.


Seymour, E. J., (tents for young orange trees)
XIII, 120.
Shaddocks of Amoy and Labuan, VI, 115.
Shade Trees, X, 51, 57.
Shakewood, see Cecropia.
"Shall We Have Home Fruit Gardens in Florida"
(O'Kelley) XXXII, 199-201.
Shear, C. L. (Grape diseases) XXXVI, 102.
Shell Flower, see Alpinia.
Sherbakoff, C. D., (seed bed diseases of vege-
tables) XXXI, 176.
Shingle Plant, see Monstera.
"Shipment of Immature Citrus Fruit" (Rose)
XXV, 65-67.
"Shipping and Marketing the Avocado" (Michel-
son) XXXIV, 89-91.
Shipping Facilities, efforts to better, XXII, 47-50.
Shipping Rates, XXI, 196-97; XXII, 48, 49, 50.
Shooter, C. C., (Mex. Avocado) XXXV, 46.
X, (orange sheds), XV, 70, 71.
"Should Cottony Cushion Scale be Allowed to
Spread Unrestricted in the State of Florida"
(Newell and O'Byrne), XXXII, 152-57.
Shrubs, hardy evergreen, XII, 87, 88.
Sigalphus curculionis, VI, 145.
Silk Cotton Tree, see Bombax; also Eriodendron.
Silk Oak, see Grevillea.
Silver Scurf (potatoes), XXIX, 112.
Simaruba glauca (Paradise Tree), XXV, 171.
Simmons, H. H., (avocados and mahgos) XXXIV,
75; (plums) XXXIII. 187.
Simpson, C. A., (pecans) XXXV, 118.
Charles T., (ornamentals) XXV, 166.
Six-spotted Mite, see Mites.
Skimmia japonica, XXIII, 125.
Skinner, B. C., (orchard heating) XXX, 83.
L. B., (citrus fruits) XIX, 113, 114;
XXIII, 66; XXV, 89; XXVI, 47;
(citrus canker report) XXX, 51;
(grove management) XXVII, 43;
(Growers & Shippers League) XXVII,
91; (fertilization) XXX, 70; (irriga-
tion) XXI, 179; (Pres. Ann. Ad-
dress) XXXVI, 4; XXXVII, 5; (Re-
sponse) XXVI, 18; XXIX, 4; (tariff
on citrus) XXVI, 131.
R. E., (citrus root stocks) XXXVII, 17;
limingg soil) XXVII, 52.
Slag, basic phosphate, XIX, 97.
Sledd, Andrew, (Add. of welcome) XXI, 20;
(agric. education) XXI, 21-26.
Slime-mold, causing crown-gall, XIV. 66.
Sloan, G. D., (spraying citrus) XXXII, 129.
Sloes, VIII, 78.
Smilax, wild, XIX, 129.
Smith, C. W., (pruning citrus) XXXI, 97.
Smoky Fungus, citrus, XXII, 85.
Smudge, portable, XII, 28.
Snail, Manatee, XIX, 31, 35, 37; XX, 58.











INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


Snow Bush, see Phyllanthus.
Soapberry Tree, see Sapindus.
Soar, Ira E., (peaches & decid. Fruits) XXVII,
140; XXVIII, 208.
"Soft Wooded Plants for Florida Gardens" (Flet-
cher) XXXV, 82-84.
Soil Studies, XXIII, 108-15; XXVIII, 167-74.
Acid, XX, 94-101; acid phosphate and sul-
phate of ammonia in, XVI, 94.
Liming, XXVII, 52-29.
Solandra grandiflora, XXV, 195; XXXIV, 53.
Solanum, jasminoides, XXVI, 147; nigrum, XI,
34, 92; seaforthianum, XXV, 199; wendlandi,
IX, 85; XXV, 199, 213; XXVI, 148.
Soldier Worm, on grapes (Harrisina americana)
XXXVI, 106.
"Some Advantages of the Florida System of
Nursery Inspection" (O'Byrne), XXXIII, 161-
65.
"Some Observations on Citrus Root Stocks"
(Skinner), XXXVII, 17-24.
"Some Citrus Diseases" (Stevens), XXVI, 90-94.
"Some Disease Problems of the Season" (Stevens)
XXX, 37-42.
"Some Diseases Due to Malnutrition" (Floyd),
XXIV, 194-96.
"Sone D)ise:ases of the Avocado and other Sub-
tropical Fruits" (Stevens), XXXIII, 77-91.
"Some Essentials for Success in Growing Grapes
in Florida" (Burnham), XXXVI. 91-93.
"Some Factors Influencing the Maturity of Cit-
rus Fruit" (Henry), XXXVI, 118-20.
"Some Features of Tomato, Eggplant and Pepper
Culture" (Sherbakoff), XXXI, 176-80.
"Some History of the Pioneering Days of the
Citrus Industry" (Moreman), XXXII, 183-85.
"Some Observations on Avocados in Custard Ap-
ple Muck" (Sebring), XXXIV, 92-93.
"Some Observations on the Use of Ground Lime-
stone in the Grove" (Floyd), XXIX, 19-23.
"Some Principles underlying the Use of Ferti-
lizers" (Blair), XXIII, 103-08.
"Some Problems in the Preservation of Citrus
Fruit Juices" (Walker) XXXIV, 137-4'.
"Some Problems of the Satsuma Orange Grower"
(Clayton), XXXVI, 79-81.
"Some Troubles to Quarantine Against and their
Nature" (Warner) XXXII, 113-21.
"Some Unique Ideas in Spraying Equipment"
(Stirling) XXXVI, 133-35.
"Some Ways of Spreading Citrus Canker"
(Henry), XXVIII, 90-91.
Sooty Mold, VII, 74; VIII, 47-49; IX, 72, 74;
XIX, 37.
Sorospella uvella (fungus disease of Chinch bug)
XXXVII, 218.
Sorrel, Jamaica, see Roselle.
Sourness, citrus, XXXIV, 158-59.
Soursop (Anona muricata), XV, 65; XXII, 118.


Spaceloma ampelinum, see Anthracnose.
Spain, old orange trees in, XIX, 141.
Spanish Bayonet, see Yucca.
Lime (Ginep) see Melicocoa.
Love Tree, see Clericidia.
Moss, (burning as smudge) XI, 51, 52;
XII, 27; (protection from cold), XII,
52.
Spencer, A. P., (citrus diseases) XXV, 110; (co-
operative demonstration work) XXVIII, 28;
(response) XXVIII, 25.
Sphaerella fragariae, XIV, 68.
Sphaerostilbe coccophila, see Red Headed Scale
Fungus.
Spathodea, campanulata, XXVII, 171; palmata,
XXXIV, 54.
Sphenophorus sp. see Corn Bill Bug.
Spiny Citrus Whitefly (Aleurocanthus woglumi),
XXXI, 91; XXXII, 119.
Spiraea, XXIX, 124.
Spirillum desulphuricans, XV, 83.
Spondias, dulcis (Otaheite apple, golden apple,
Hevi), XXII, 112; XXVII, 166; XXVIII, 196;
purpurea (Hog Plum), XXII, 112.
Spongospora subterranea, see Powdery Scab.
Spraying, V (ii) 131, 135; XII, 70; XIV, 32, 37,
38, 41, 42; XVII, 61; XVIII, 32, 33; XX, 25.
and dusting, XXXVI, 162-64.
Care of Machinery, XXXI, 77-80.
Citrus schedule, XXXII, 146-47.
Community, XXXI, 74-76; XXXII, 122-25.
Cost of, XVII, 56, 98; XIX, 147; XX, 54;
XXXII, 130-32.
Does it pay, XXXII, 129-33.
For scale, XVII, 55.
For whitefly, X, 70; XIV, 43.
Grapes, VI, 42.
Peaches, XIX, 54.
With Bordeaux, increasing scale, VIII,
52; X, 56, 57; XIV, 39.
"Spraying for Avocado Diseases" (Stevens),
XXXIV, 69-74.
"Spraying for Bright Fruit" (Stevens), XXVIII,
124-26.
"Spraying for Citrus Diseases" (Fulton), XXX,
60-65.
"Spraying for the Control of the Florida Red
Scale" (Yothers) XXXV, 63-65.
Spraying for Whitefly, followed by discussion,
XXIV, 53-59.
"Spraying Machinery for the Citrus Grove"
(Favor) XXXII, 53-57.
"Spraying of Citrus Trees" (Nichols), XXXIV,
150-54.
Spraying Solutions, use of, XXV, 114-15.
Systematic, XXVIII, 130-32.
Unique Ideas in equipment, XXXVI,
133-35.









FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Springer, John R., (discoloration of Citrus Fruit)
XXVIII, 120.
Stable Manure, VII, 87-90; XVII, 81.
,Staebner, F. E. (irrigation). XXXII, 51.
Stall, B. E., (peaches) XXXI, 183.
Stamping citrus fruit, XXXVI, 31.
"Standardization of Nursery Inspection"
(O'Byrne), XXXV, 165.
Stanley, F. W., (irrigation) XXVI, 159; XXVII,
128; XXVIII, 68; XXIX, 71; XXX, 66; XXXI,
159.
Star Anise, XXIII, 120.
Apple, see Carissa.
Jasmine, see Rhynchospermum.
"State Beautification and Conservation" (Whit-
man) XXXV, 77-80.
"State Chemist's Aid to the Farmer" (Bridges),
XXII, 129-31.
State Florist's Association, XXXV, xxvi; XXVI,
xxi.
State Plant Board -
Fumigation at Ports, XXXIII, 169-73.
Nursery Inspection, XXXIII, 161-65.
Port and Railway Inspection, XXIX, 59-
64.
Quarantine Work of, XXXII, 126-28;
XXXV, 95-103.
Reminiscences, XXXIII, 26-27.
Work of Entomological Department,
XXXII, 160-70.
Stauntonia, hexaphylla, XXIII, 126; macrophylla,
XXIII, 126.
Stebbins, H. H., (Nec.) XXXVI, 237.
Steele, W. C., (grapes, figs, persimmons) XX, 29,
30; (native ornamentals) XXI, 168; (orna-
mentals) XIX, 132-35.
Steere, Anna E., (Nec.), XXVIII, 232.
Steim End Rot, XXIII, 73-78; XXIV, 41-48, 51-52;
XXV, 111.
Control of, XXXVI, 177-79.
"Stem End Rot" (Fawcett), XXIII, 73-78.
"Stem End Rot and Gummosis" (Fawcett), XXIV,
41-48.
Stenolobiunm stains (tecoma stans), XXXIV, 51.
Stephanotis floribunda, XXIII, 132; XXV, 199.
Sterculia alata, XXV, 189; carthagenesis, XXV,
189; plantanifolia (Japanese Varnish) XXVII,
175.
Stereospermum, sinicum, XXIII, 126; suaveolens,
XXV, 189.
Stevens, H. B., (defoliation to control whitefly)
XX, 67, 68; (grove management) XXXIV,
122; (historical paper) XXXI, 130; (irriga-
tion) XXII, 54; (local societies) XXI, 211;
(orange sheds) XII, 47, 48; XIII, 41, 42; (or-
chard heating) IX, 31; XXVIII, 62; (packing
& shipping citrus fruits) XXVI, 46.
H. E., (citrus diseases) XXVI, 90;
XXVIII, 81, 122; XXX, 37; XXXVI,


144; (avocado diseases) XXXI, 67;
XXXIII, 77; XXXIV, 69; (spraying)
XXXVII, 112; (sub-tropical fruits)
XXXV, 37.
J. A., (citrus diseases & insects) XXVI,
202; (fertilizer for citrus) XXVIII,
153; (grove management) XXX, 20;
(Nec.) XXXIII, 229-33; (spraying)
XXVIII, 124.
Roland E., (grove heating) XXVII, 71;
XXIX, 92; (whitefly) XXVI, 100.
Stevensonia grandifolia, XXV, 181.
Stewart, A. W., (grape growing) VII, 25, 26.
C. E. Jr., (cooperation) XXX, 14; (fruit
products in Fla.) XXXIII, 138; (re-
sponse) XXXVI, 2.
Stigmaeus, sp., (pineapple Mite) IX, 94.
Stigmaphyllon ciliatum, XXIII, 132.
Stilhnan, Howard Y., (Nec.), XXIX, 169.
Stinking Cedar, see Torreya.
Stirling, Frank, (bees) XXXIII, 113; (citrus can-
ker) XXVIII, 85; XXX, 48; (membership
com. report) XXXIV, 179; (spraying equip-
ment) XXXVI, 133.
Stizolobium, XXVI, 148.
Stockbridge, H. E., (damage from cold) XII, 19-
33; (fertilizers) XIV, 111; (rhubarb) XV, 99;
(Strawberries) XII, 80; (tobacco) XI, 63.
Stockctt, A. W., (potash) XXXII, 22.
Stock Food Law, XVIII, 121, 125.
Stoddard, H1. E., (strawberries), VII, 57.
Stokes, W. E., crotalariaa) XXXVII, 108.
Strangler Tree, see Ficus aurea.
Stranvaesia glauca, XXIII, 126.
Strawberries, V (iii) 120, 121; VII, 57-59; X,
107-111; XIII, 94, 95; XIX, 115; XX,
111, 112.
Culture, V, 52-57; XV, 95, 96.
Diseases, XIV, 68, 69.
Fertilizer, VI, 93, 94; XIV, 116.
Insects, XI, 89, 90; XX,'112.
Varieties, XIII, 94; XIV, 69; XV,
96-98; XVI. 122, 123; XVII, 103,
104; XX, 111.
"Strawberries", (Lewis) XXIX, 130-31; (Taylor)
XXVIII, 226-27.
Street, C. E., (market for unshipable fruits),
XXVIII, 228.
Strelitzia (Bird of Paradise), agave, XXIII, 132;
augusta, XXIII, 132; XXV, 204; XXXVII,
200; humilis, XXIII, 132; reginae, XXV, 204;
XXIII, 132.
Stringfellow method, of planting trees, XX, 135,
136; of root pruning, XXI, 150.
Strobilanthes dyerianus, XXV, 204.
Strychnos spinosa (Natal Orange), XXVII, 166;
XXXVI, 45.
Stubenrauch, A. V., (decay in citrus fruit) XXIII,
43.









INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


"Studies" (Prange), XXIII, 108-115.
Sub-irrigation, V (iv) 137-39; XIV, 25-27.
Sub-tropical Fruits in Florida, XXXV, 37-41.
Sugar Apple (Anona squamosa) XV, 65; XXII,
112; XXXVI, 44.
"Sugar Cane" (Goodwin), XXX, 119-123.
Sugar Cane Borer (Diatraea saccharalis) IX, 97,
98; XXV, 114.
Mealy Bug, IX, 97.
Palm, see Arenga.
"Suggestions for Increasing the Consumption of
Citrus Fruits" (Kime), XXXIV, 129-33.
Sundell, Rev. J. F., (Nec.) XXVII, 235.
Sulphate of Ammonia, XXX, 74-75; sweetening
oranges, XXI, 123.
Sulphides as sprays, XVII, 61.
Sulphur, followed by scale, XVI, 29; for orange
mites, XV, 42, 46; XVI, 45, 46; XVIII, 33, 34;
lime and salt, XIX, 54; solution for red spider
and rust mite, XVI, 40; spray for purple
mite, XIII, 82.
and lime, for foot-rot, XVII, 53; caus-
ing increase of scale, XV, 44.
and potash for scale, XVII, 93.
and soda for rust mite, VII, 71, 72.
"Sulphur Compounds for Rust Mite" (Yothers)
XXXIII, 128-33.
Sulphuric Acid, XXX, 73-74.
Sunspots and Freezes, XIV, 58-60.
Surinam (or Cayenne) Cherry, see Eugenia.
"Survey of Citrus Products" (Daughters)
XXXVII, 136-38.
Swamp Cypress, XXVIII, 202.
Sweet Bay, see Persea.
Sweet Gum, see Liquidamber.
Sweet Peas, XXXI, 157-68.
"Sweet Peas in Florida" (Hoyt), XXXI, 167-68.
Swietenia macrophylla, XXV, 189.
Single, Walter T., (citrus diseases) VII, 71;
(citrus introductions, new) VI, 111; (crossing
citrus) VII, 64; (foot-rot) VI, 94; (lemon
culture) X, 33;-(new types of citrus) XXIII,
36; (peach yellows and rosette) V, 49; (ori-
gin of new varieties of fruit) X, 119.
Sword Fern, see Nephrolepis.
Sycamore, see Plantanus.
Sylvester, S. A., (grapes) XXXVI, 94.
Syrphus Flies, XXXVI, 106.
"System in the Nursery" (O'Byrne) XXXI, 148-
54.
"Systematic Spraying Plans" (Poole) XXVIII,
130-32.
Syzgium jambolanum (Java Plum), XXVII, 166.

Taber, Geo. L. (Ann. Address) X. (ii); XI 9;
XII, 10; XIII, 20; XIV, 18; XV, 20; XVI,
18; XVII, 19; XVIII, 19; (historical paper)
XXXIII, 15; (peaches and plums) V, 44;
XI, 74; (response) XIX, 18; XXIV, 24; (root-


knot of peaches) VI, 104; (trees of Fla.)
XVIII, 19.
Tabernaemontana coronaria, XIX, 133; XXV, 195;
XXXIV, 46, 51.
Taliaferro, T. H., (agricultural education) XV, 28.
Tallow Tree, see Sapium.
Talton, E. H., (quality citrus fruit) XXXVI, 128.
Tamarind, see Tamarindus.
Tamarindus indica (Tamarind), XXII, 112;
XXIII, 132, 139; XXV, 191; XXVII, 166;
XXXIV, 53.
"Tangelo" (Robinson), XXXI, 52-55.
Tangelos, XVII, 25; XXIII, 39.
Tangerines, root stock for, XXXV, 29-30.
Tar on wounds killing trees, XX, 104.
Tariff discussion, XXVI, 118-146.
Taylor, W. S., licheee) XXVIII, 223.
Tea Plant, XXV, 192.
"Tear Stain of Florida Citrus Fruits, its Cause
and Control" (Winston), XXXIII, 122-127.
Tecoma, XXIII, 132;.australis, XXV, 212; capen-
sis, XXV, 199, 212; grandiflora, XXV, 212;
jasminoides, XXV, 212; mackeni, XXV, 212;
radicans, XXV, 212; XXVIII, 202; XXXIV,
46; reginae sabae, XXV, 212; stans (Steno-
lobium stans), XXV, 195; XXXIV, 51; thun-
bergi, XXV, 212.
Temperatures, at Jacksonville since 1834, XII, 38;
chart of lowest, XII, opp. p. 44; during freeze
at different heights, XII, 33; of trees during
freeze, XII, 33.
Temple, W. C., (preparing citrus fruits for mar-
ket) XXIV, 65; (Nec.) XXX, 150; (Response)
XXIII, 20; (tariff on citrus fruit) XXVI, 125.
Tenney, J. F., (vegetables) XXV, 252.
L. S., (avocado) XXX, 112; XXXI, 47:
(California Fruit Growers Exchange)
XXI, 61; (carrying qualities of cit-
rus fruit) XX, 81; (decay of fruit in
transit) XXI, 69; (Growers & Ship-
pers Leanue) XXVII, 93: XXVIII,
104; XXIX, 64; (methods of packing)
XXII, 38; (report, Canker Con.)
XXX, 51; (response) XXVII, 22;
XXX, 4.
Tents for fumigating, XIV, 106; XX, 65.
Terminalia catappa, XXV. 189; XXVII, 166.
Ternstroemia japonica, XXIII, 121.
Tetranchus, bimaculatus, XV, 101; mytilaspidis,
XV, 101; sex-maculatus, XI, 38; XV, 101.
Tetranychus yothersi (Red Spider) see Mites.
Texas, horticulture in, VII, 19, 20.
Thacher, O. R., (tropical fruits) VIII, 59.
Thamnocalamus falconeri, XXV, 164.
Thatch Palm, see Nipa.
Theobroma (cacao), XXV, 189.
Thersilochus conotracheli, VI, 147.
Thespesia grandiflora, XXV, 190.
Thevetia nerifolia, XXV, 190.











FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Thompson, C. H., (grove handling) XXIII, 57;
XXVII, 42; (irrigation) XXV, 236; (uniform
grading) XXV, 101.
Thornton, C. B., (nursery inspection) XXI, 206;
(pineapples in Orange Co.,) XVI, 54, 55.
Thrinax, XXII, 182; altissima, XXV, 183; argen-
tea, XXII, 182; XXXIV, 53; barbadensis,
XXII, 182; XXV, 183; excelsa, XXII, 182;
floridana, XXII, 182; garberi, XXII, 182;
keyensis, XXII, 182; microcarpa, XXII, 182;
morrisi, XXII, 182; parviflora, XXII, 182;
wendlandiana, XXV, 169.
Thrincoma alta', XXV, 183.
Thrips, X, 97, 110, 111; XVI, 30; XXXV, 52.
Grain, (Euthrips citri) XXV, 113;
Naitici, XI, 35, 36.
on oranges, VI, 155; XIV, 37;
on strawberries, XVI, 121;
remedies for, XVI, 85; XVII, 55;
"thrip juice", VI, 46; XVIII, 34.
Thunbergia, XXIII, 132; XXV, 212; alata, XXV,
199; erecta, XXV, 195; XXXI, 164; XXXIV,
46, 50; fragrans, XXV, 199; XXVI, 147;
grandiflora, XXV, 199; XXXIV, 51; lauri-
folia, XXV, 199; XXXIV, 51.
Tilden, A. M., (grove protection) XXXI, 101;
(pruning) XXXV, 107.
Tile, for draining sandy soil, XVII, 74.
Tillandsia, aloifolia, XXXI, 164; fasciculata',
XXV, 177; ionantha, XXXI, 166; lindeni,
XXXI, 165; utriculata, XXXI, 164.
Tobacco, XI, 54-62; chlorides and burning quality,
XI, 65, 66; curing, XI, 58, 59, 67, 68; dust as
a fertilizer, XIV, 116; XXI, 119; fertilizers
for, XI, 66; for pineapple mealy bug, XIV,
49; juice failed to kill whitefly, VII, 83; mo-
saic disease of, XVII, 95; stems as fertilizer,
XIX, 94; XXI, 119, 120; suckering, XI, 57.
Toddalia lanceolata, XXXVII, 197.
Tomato, VI, 179, 180; culture, XIV, 118-121;
XXXI, 179-80; diseases, IX, 107-08; XI, 90-
93; XIII, 97; XVI, 68; XXV, 111; fruit worm,
VIII, 83; packing, XIV, 119, 120.
"Top Working Young Groves" (Cornell) XXIX,
28-31.
Torreya (stinking cedar) XXIV, 123.
Trachelospermum, XXV, 213; jasminoides (Con-
federate jasmine), XXIII, 126; XXV, 199;
XXVI, 148; XXXIV, 46.
Trachycarpus, XXII, 169; excelsa, XXII, 170;
XXIII, 126; XXV, 183; XXXIII, 45; fortunei,
XXII, 170; XXIII, 126; khasyanus, XXII,
170; martiana, XXII, 170.
Tractors, as power for pumping. XXXIII, 49-54;
for grove cultivation, XXXV, 12-14; in Flor-
ida, XXXIII, 55-59.
"Tractors for Grove Cultivation" (Rogers), XXXV
12-14.
"Tractors in Florida" (Rogers), XXXIII, 55-59.


Tradescantia discolor, XXV, 199, 204.
Transportation, V (iii) 125-27; 100, 101; VI, 132;
VII, 143-51; X, 126-28.
"Transportation of Citrus Fruits" (Lennard)
XXXII, 74-76.
"Translocation of Plant Food Constituents in the
Plant and their Functions in Developing
and Maintaining Growth", XXII, 124-29.
Traveler's Tree, see Ravanala.
Treasurer's Reports- -
V, 22 XXII, 189
VI, 37 XXIII, 168
VII, 15 XXIV, 199
VIII, 14 XXV, 264
IX, 20 XXVI, 213
X, 19 XXVII, 242
XI, 19 XXVIII, 234
XII, 112 XXIX, 170
XIII, 101 XXX, 153
XIV, 90 XXXI, 189
XV, 81 XXXII, 206
XVI, 105 XXXIII, 216
XVII, 107 XXXIV, 177
XVIII, 99 XXXV, 170
XIX, 137 XXXVI, 213
XX, 129 XXXVII, 222
XXI, 219
"Treated Phosphates vs. Raw Phosphates for
Citrus" (Ruprecht), XXXVI, 121-24.
"Treatment of Cloth to Prevent Mildew" (Mor-
rill & Yothers), XXXI, 81-85.
Tree-planting, XII, 100-02; Stringfellow method,
XX, 135-36.
Trees, for South Florida, XXVIII, 195-99;
"Flowering Trees for Florida" (Reasoner),
XXVII, 170-71; of Florida, XVIII, 19-26;
transplanting, X, 52.
Trialeurodes floridensis, see Avocado Whitefly.
Trifoliate orange as dwarf stock, XIV, 129-31;
effect of freezes on this stock, XII, 50, 51.
Triphasia trifoliata (also called Bergamot Berry),
see Limeberry.
Tritoma, XXI, 158
Trogus exesorius, VI, 142.
Tropical Fruits, V, 86-89; VIII, 57, 58; IX, 88-91;
XIV, 50; XV, 62-65; XVI, 62, 63; XVII,
36-39; XXV, 231-35; XXVIII, 216-18; discus-
sion on, XXVI, 184-91.
"Tropical Fruits", (Beach) XXIX, 141-47; (Black-
man) XXII, 113; (Goodwin) XXX, 97-98;
(Harden) XXIII, 137-40; (Hendricksen)
XXVII, 155-58; (Hoyt) XXII, 112; (Rea-
soner) XXII, 109; (Weeks) XXIII, 135-37.
"Recipes and Confections," (Rolfs), XXIV,
119-38.
Tropical Laboratory, XV, 49-52.
Tropical Plants which grow up after freezing,
X, 52.






INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


"Tropical Possibilities of Florida and How to
Achieve Them" (McAdow), XXVI, 151-56.
"Tropical Plants" (Reasoner), XXIV, 112-15.
Truck Boards in shipping Oranges, XXI, 52.
Truck Crops, see Vegetables.
Truck Crops in Florida, XXIV, 142-44.
Trucking, causes of failure, XXVII, 132-34; rais-
ing high grade vegetables, XXVII, 135-37.
Trumpet Tree, see Cecropia.
Trypeta ludens, XI, 37, 38.
Tuberous rooted plants, XII, 88.
Tulip Tree. see Liriodendron.
Tulips in Florida, XVII, 109.
Tung Oil tree (Aleurites fordi) history of,
XXXVII, 186-87; uses of the oil, XXXVII,
185-86.
'Tung Oil Seed as a Possible Horticultural Crop
in Florida" (Newell), XXXVII, 185-93.
Turbinate Fungus (Aschersonia turbinata), IX,'
74; X, 57; XXXV, 69.
Turpentine, XI, 108, 109.
Tuscawilla and Micanopy, legend of, XXXIII, 210.
Tyess, or egg fruit, variation of, XIX, 68.
"Types of Implements used in Cultivation of
Groves, Frequency of Cultivation and Costs"
(Kramer), XXXV, 15-20.
Typhocyla comes, see Leaf Hopper.
Umbrella Grass, see Cyperus.
I Tree, see Melia.
Underground drainage, XXVI, 67-68.
"Uniform Grade Known as the Florida Horticul-
tural Society Grade" (Thompson), XXV,
101-02.
"Uniform Grading of Fruit" (Burton), XXV, 94-
101.
Urena lohata, cotton stainer on, XI, 34.
"Use of Chayotes and Dasheens and Their Cul-
ture" (Morrow), XXXI, 169-74.
"Utilization of Citrus Culls and Other Products
by the Florida Home" (Harris) XXX. 89-96.
"Utilization of Tractors as Power for Pumping
Units in the Citrus Grove" (Kay), XXXIII,
49-54.
Vaccinium arboreum, thrips on, XI, 35;
Vaccinum myrsinites (Huckleberry), XXVII, 166.
Vallaria dichotoma, XXV, 199.
"Value of Ornamental Plants" (Allen), XXVIII,
200-03.
"Value of Point of Origin Inspection on Fruits
and Vegetables" (Bier), XXXVII, 94-97.
Vangueria madagascariensis, (Voa vanga),
XXVII, 166.
Vanilla. eggersi, XXV, 175; planifolia, XXIII, 133;
XXV, 175.
Van Kleek, John R., (grasses for golf), XXXIV,
37.
Variegation of citrus, X, 70, 71.


Vedalia (Australian Lady Beetle), VI, 151, 152;
XIV, 100, 101; XXXII, 167-68; XXXVII, 123-
26.
"Vegetable and Truck Crops in Florida" (McQuar-
rie), XXIV, 142-44.
"Vegetable Growing in Florida" (Conkling),
XXVIII, 156-58; (MeQuarrie), XXIX, 103-10;
(Tenny) XXV, 252-54.
"Vegetable Marketing" (McQuarrie), XXVI, 115-
17.
"Vegetable Production in Florida" (McQuarrie)
XXVIII, 149-56.
Vegetables, V, 102-05, ((ii) 127-29; VI, 178-83;
VII, 84-86; X, 124-26; XII, 74, 75; XVII, 72-
77; XVIII, 68, 69; XIX, 116; XXI, 182-84.
Drying of, XXXI, 56-60.
Precooling costs, XXIX, 164.
Recent tropical introductions, XXXVI,
43-44.
See also, Eggplant, Lettuce, Peppers, Po-
tatoes, Tomatoes.
Velvet Beans, XIII, 132; as a cover crop, XVI,
112; green soldier bug on, XI, 39, 40; XVII,
94.
Plant, see Gynura.
Vermicularia, XVIII, 119.
Verrucosis (scab) of citrus, IX, 75; of lemon, X,
36, 37; see also Scab.
Verschaffeltia, XXV, 181.
Verticillium, XX, 73; alboatrum, see Wilt: het-
erocladum, see Cinnamon Fungus.
Viburnum, awafuki, XXIII, 123; macrocephalum,
XXIII, 123; odoratissimum, XVIII, *81;
XXIII, 123; XXXIV, 46; suspensum (San-
dankwa) XXXIII, 47; tinus (Laurustinus),
XXV, 196; XXXIV, 46.
Vinca rosea (Madagascar periwinkle), XXV, 204.
Vinegar, from figs, XVIII, 83.
Vines, diseases of, VII, 97; for North Florida,
XXIX, 124; hardy ornamental, XII, 88; prop-
agation of, XXVI, 150-51; tropical, XX, 106.
Violets, XXIX, 124.
Virginia Creeper, see Ampelopsis, also Partheno-
cissus.
Vitex agnus-castus, XXVII, 171.
Vitis vinifera, XIV, 82, 83.
Vittaria lineata (Grass Fern), XXV, 176.
Voa Vanga, see Vangueria.
Volusia County, statistics of fruits & vegetables,
XXVI. 21-22.
Vosbury, E. D., (avocados) XXX, 102; XXXII,
105.
Vriesea, carinata (brachystachys) XXXI. 165;
fenestralis XXXI, 165; heiroclvphica. XXXI,
165; pittacina, XXXI. 165; sandersi (Euchiol-
irion candersi) XXXI. 165; splendens. XXV,
204; XXXI, 165; tessellata, XXXI, 165.








FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Waite, F. D., (citrus culture) XV, 32; (citrus
diseases) XVII, 53; (Manatee Snail) XIX, 31;
(packing & shipping citrus fruit) XXVII, 86.
Wakelin, G. M., (citrus fruits), XX, 35, 36;
(grove handling) XXIV, 139; (fertilizers)
XXVII, 62; (orchard heating) XXVIII, 64;
(scale, whitefly) XXIX, 44; (treatment after
cold injury) XXXI, 99.
Waldron, Max, (effect of lightning on citrus trees)
XXXVI, 168; (planting and cultivating)
XXXIV, 126; (spraying) XXXI, 74.
Walker, C. H., (development in citrus industry)
XXXVI, 68.
G. W., (camphor) XIX, 149.
Seth S., (canning grapefruit) XXXVI, 4;
(manufacture of fruit products)
XXXV, 161; (preserving citrus fruit
juices) XXXIV, 137.
Walking canes and umbrella handles growing,
XII, 82.
Wall, Perry G., (add. of welcome) XXXVII, 1.
Wallichia, caryotoides, XXV, 181; densiflora,
XXV, 181.
Walnuts, XIX, 102, 103; English, VI, 22-25; Jap-
anese, VI, 23; XV, 90.
Wandering Jew, XXII, 187.
Warneria augusta, XXXIV, 46.
Warner, F. D., (shipping facilities & rates) XXI,
196.
L. R., (quarantine) XXXII, 113, 126.
S. C., (historical paper) XXXVI, 198;
(orchard heating) XXX, 87; (pack-
ing citrus fruit) XXII, 43; (wither-
tip) XXIX, 46.
Wart, on potatoes, XXIX, 112.
Warren Alfred, (pineapple soils), XXXIV, 94.
Wartmann, E. L., (historical paper) XXXIII, 4;
(Hort. Society's aid to Plant Board),
XXXIII, 26.
Washingtonia, (Cal. Fan Palm) XVIII, 77, 78;
XXV, 209; XXII, 153; filifera, XIV, 75;
XVIII, 77, 78; XXII, 167; XXV, 183; robusta,
VIII, 77; XXII, 167; XXIII, 131; XXV, 182;
XXVII, 174; XXXIV, 46, 53; XXXVII, 196;
sonorae, XXII, 168; XXV, 183.
Water and freezes, XII, 28, 29.
Lilies, XX, 107.
Melon aphis, VIII, 81, 82; wilt, XVI, 67.
Oak, see Quercus.
Sprouts on orange trees, XXI, 231, 232.
Watson, J. R., (citrus insects) XXVII, 109;
XXXV, 52; crotalariaa) XXXVII, 105; "(grape
insects) XXXVI, 104; (green soldier bug)
XXX, 34; (peaches) XXXII, 171; (Root-
knot) XXX, 27; (sun spots and freezes)
XXXV, 166.
Watsonia, XXXV, 82.


Waugh, Frank A., (town beautifying) XXVI, 165.
Wax, grafting, composition of, XIV, 92; liquid
for covering wounds, XIV, 94.
Myrtle, see Mytica.
Weather Bureau, IX, 22-26; forecasts; XIII, 44;
warnings, VIII, 44-46.
"Weather Bureau" (Mitchell), XXIV, 151-57.
Webber, H. J., (Citrus breeding) VII, 62-64; XI,
25-29; XII, 62, 63; XIII, 60-62; (citrus dis-
eases) VIII, 47-53; IX, 70-75; X, 69-73; (mel-
on aphis) VIII, 63, 64; (plant breeding)
XVII, 24-29; (pineapples) IX, 92-95; (scale
insects) X, 53-58; (thrips) VI, 155; (white-
fly and sooty mold) VII, 74-78.
Webster, Agnes, (fruit products) XXXIV, 142.
Wedding, Randolph T. (landscape design)
XXXII, 186.
Weeks, J. M., (tropical fruits), XXIII, 135.
Weevil, palmetto, XVI, 42, 43.
West Florida Agricultural Society, XXI, 213.
West Indian Fruit Fly (Anestrepha fraterculus),
XXXII, 117-19.
Webster, P. J. (grapes and figs) XX, 27-29;
(roselle), XXI, 192-95.
Westlake, J. W., (grove handling) XXV, 137;
(Nec.) XXVI, 208-09.
Whale-oil potash soap, XVII, 61;
Soap for scale and mites, XVI, 40.
"What Constitutes a Good Commercial Variety of
Avocado" (Krome) XXXIII, 66-72.
"What is a Good Looking Town?" (McFarland),
XXVII, 184-88.
"What Northern Investors in Florida are Looking
for" (Goodman) XXXVI, 71-74.
"WIhat Remains to be Done Before we are Finally
Rid of Citrus Canker" (Krome), XXVIII,
95-99.
"What the Chapman Field Plant Introduction
Garden can do for Tropical Horticulture"
(Fairchild), XXXVI, 40-46.
"What the Experiment Station is Doing for the
Fruit and Vegetable Growers" (Rolfs), XXII,
27-30.
"What the Quarantine Department of the
State Plant Board is Doing" (Brown), XXXV,
95-103.
"What the Women of the Federation are Doing;
Ornamental Planting and Royal Palm State
Park" (Lewis), XXX, 125-130.
Wheeler, Abram, (vegetables) XVII, 73-77.
H. J., (fertilizers) XXIX, 89; XXXII, 7;
XXXIV, 103.
Whistling Bean (Albizzia lebbek), XXIII, 132;
XXV, 184; XXVIII, 198; XXXIV, 53.
White, A. L., (fertilizer) XXX1, 27.
C. G.. (pineapples) XXIV, 116; (potatoes)
XIV, 121-26; XVI, 93, 94; (tropical
fruits) XXVI, 184.
James H., (Nec.) XXVI, 209.








INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS


White Ants woodlicee) XI, 41; XII, 60; remedy
for, XVII, 55.
Cedar, see Chamaecyparis.
Crickets, XIII, 82.
Fringe Fungus, (Microcers sp.) XXI, 81,
82; XXIII, 80, 81; XXXV, 69.
Headed Scale Fungus (Ophionectria coc-
cicola), X, 56, 57; XIII, 65; XVIII, 63;
XX, 56; XXI, 104; XXXV, 68, 69.
pot, grapes, (Coniothyrium diplodiella),
XXXVII, 154.
Sapote, see Casamirea.
Whitefly (Aleurodes citri), VII, 67, 68, 70, 74,
75; VIII, 46, 47, 50; IX, 77-79; X, 25, 55, 70;
XI, 39; XIII, 63-64, 76-77; XIV, 43, 44, 101,
102; XV, 33, 34; XVI, 29; XVII, 55, 56;
XVIII, 49-50; XIX, 37-39; XXI, 77, 81, 87,
90, 91; XXIII, 80-85; XXIV, 53-64; XXV,
73-75; 112; XXVI, 100-04, 202-03; XXVIII,
53; XXIX, 44-46.
Act, test of, XVIII, 130-32.
Attacked by fungus, IX, 50.
Control, XX, 67; XXI, 85; XXIII, 80-85.
Discovered in China, XXI, 89, 92.
Fumigation for, VII, 76; XIII, 76; XIV, 101,
102, 105; XX, 61-63; XXIV, 60, 61.
Fungus, XVI, 29; 92; diseases of, XXI, 91, 92.
Followed by scale insects, XXI, 104.
History of, XXI. 77.
Honey-dew of, IX, 77; XXI, 86.
Investigations, X, 55; XXI, 89-94.
Keeping it out of groves, XVIII, 50.
Legislation on, XVIII, 35.
Life history of, VII, 75; XXI, 90, 91.
Lime spray for, IX, 73.
Loss by, XX, 66.
Parasitic Fungus, XX, 73; XXI, 81; Brown,
IX, 74; X, 55, 57, 58, 70; XIII, 63, 64;
XX, 75, 79; XXI, 81, 82; Cinnamon,
XXI, 81, 82; Distribution in Florida,
XXI, 82; Effects of, XV, 31;
How and when to apply, X, 25, 57. 58;
XX, 75-79; XXI, 80, 82, 83; Red, VIII,
49; IX, 50, 73; X, 25, 55, 57-58; XI,,
39; XIII, 63; XV, 33; XVI, 29, 92;
XVII, 63; XI, 35, 36; XX, 58, 73, 75, 76;
XXI, 78-82, 91, 92; White Fringe, XXI,
81, 82; Yellow, XX, 58, 73, 74; XXI,
81, 82.
Probable home of, XV, 103, 104.
Remedies used in Florida, XVI, 84, 85.
Repelling, New theory, XXIII, 88-90.
Resin compound for, IX. 72.
Seeking parasites of, XXV, 73-88.
Spore-spraying, X, 57; XXI, 78-80.
Spraying, VII, 75; X, 70; XIV, 101; XV, 33-
35; XXI, 92, 93; XXIV, 53-64.
Treating with fungus, XXI, 83.
Treatment in groves, XIX, 36.


Trees infested by, XX, 61.
Two species of, XXI, 86, 87.
Wording of Inspection Certificates, XX, 48, 49.
"Whitefly Investigations" (Back) XXIII, 85;
(Berger) XXIII, 80.
"Whitefly Problem" (Kilgore), XXIII, 90-92; dis-
cussion on, XXIII, 92-102.
Whitefly, Spiny Citrus (Aleurocanthus woglumi),
XXXII, 119.
Whitman, Mrs. A. B. (state beautification),
XXXV, 77.
Whitner, J. N. (celery), XV, 60, 61.
"Why Cooperation Marketing Frequently Fails,"
(Kelley) XXXI, 116-18.
Wight, Mrs. Henry, (town beautification)
XXVIII, 204.
Wild Dilly, see Mimusops.
Olive, see Osmanthus; also Ximenia.
Williams, E. S., (citrus culture) XXIII, 59.
H. S., (after the great freeze) VIII, 20-22;
(citrus diseases) V, 94-96.
Milo B., (irrigation) XXII, 56; XXIII, 141.
Mrs. Okle Painter, (Nec.), XXXIII, 233.
Wills, Francis, (irrigation), XXI, 174, 175.
Wilson, Geo. W., (Exp. Station work), XV, 74-76.
L. A., (fertilizing materials), XIX, 91-95.
Wm. L., (response), XXXVII, 3; (sat-
sumas), XXXVI, 75.
Wm. N., (Nec.), XXXIV, 192.
Wilt, bacterial, (bacillus solanacearum) XI, 90-
92; XVI, 67-71; XXV, 111; XXIX, 114.
Fusarum (Fusarium Oxysporium), XVIII,
117; XXV, 111; XXIX, 114.
Verticillium, XXIX, 114.
Winberg, O. E. F., (satsumas) XXXIII, 134.
Windmill Palm, XXIII, 126.
Wing, F. L., (add. of welcome) XV, 17.
TWinston, J. R., Bordeauxx oil) XXXINV, 145; (mel-
anose) XXXVII, 127; sprayings schedule)
XXXII, 145; (stem end rot) XXXVI, 177;
(tear staining of citrus fruit) XXXIII, 122.
Winter, Edward, (crown-grafting oranges) IX,
51, 52.
Winters, R. Y., (ripening persimmons) XX, 31-33.
Wisterias in Florida, XIX, 129; XXVI, 149.
Withertip, (Colletotrichum gloeosporoides) XVII,
53, 54, 89: XVIII, 29; XIX, 40; XX, 45-47;
XXI. 97; XXII, 79-81; XXV, 111: XXVI, 204;
XXIX. 46-47; XXX, 42; XXXIII. 121-22;
XXXIV, 158. Bluestone and lime for. XIX,
40; fungus of, XX, 45, 47; pruning for XVIII,
31; XXI, 98; remedy for, XVIII, 30, 31.
"Withertip, its Causes, Diagnosis and Remedies"
(Warner), XXIX. 46-47.
Woglum. R. S., (whiteflv parasites), XXV, 73.
Wood, distillation of. XIII, 134; utilization of
waste, XIII. 134-35.
Woodbine. see Amnelopsis oninouefolia.
Woods, L rR.. (ftilizere) XXVIII, 163.
Woodwardis, XXVIII, 202.












FLORIDA STATE HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY


Woodworth, N., (insects) V, 83; (persimmons) VI,
52.
Woolly Whitefly (Aleyrodes howardi), XXV, 112;
XXVII, 109-15.
Worcester, Doris F., (Nec.) XXVI, 208.
"Work of the Entomological Department of the
State Plant Board" (Berger), XXXII, 160-70.
Wright, Geo. H., (response) V, 17; IX, 9; (grapes)
V, 31; VII, 27; (irrigation), VIII, 85.
G. H. & Dollins, L. J., (forestry), XI, 107-
113.
Wylie, J. H., (pecans) XIX, 106.
Xanthosoma violaceum, XXV, 205.
Ximenia americana (hog plum, seaside plum,
mountain plum, false sandalwood, wild olive),
XXVII, 166.
"Yards and Lawns" (Gomme), XXXV, 85-88.
"Year's Developments in the Fertilizer Industry"
(Schubert), XXXI, 33-39.
Yellow Fungus (Aschersonia flavo-citrina), XX,
58, 73; XXI, 81, 82; XXIII, 80, 81, 82;
XXXII, 164; XXXV, 69.


Yellow Jasmine, see Gelsemium.
Leaves, citrus, XXII, 90-93.
Spotting, citrus, XXII, 88-90.
Yerba Mate, see Ilex paraguayensis.
Ylang-ylang, XXVIII, 196-97.
Others, W.,W., Bordeauxx oil) XXXIV, 145;
(bright vs. russet fruit) XXVIII, 113; (care
of spraying machinery) XXXI, 77; (historical
paper) XXXVI, 186; (preventing mildew in
cloth) XXXI, 81; (purple scale) XXXVII,
118; (rust mite) XXVII, 115; XXXIII, 128;
XXXVI, 154; (spraying) XXIV, 53; XXXII,
146; XXXV, 63; XXXVI, 149;
Yount, Andrew H., (Nec.), XXXV, 182.
Yucca, XXIII, 133; XXVIII, 202; aloifolia (Span-
ish Bayonet), XXV, 169; gloriosa, XXV, 170.
Zebrina pendula (Tradescantia) XXV, 199, 204.
Zeitlow, John L. W., (nec.) XXXVI, 236.
Zimmerman, F. J., (grapes) XXXIII, 213.
Zinnia, XXXI, 82.
Zygia, guadalupense, XXV, 171; unguis-cati
(cat's Claw) XXV, 171.




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