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Title: Proceedings of the ... annual meeting of the Florida State Horticultural Society
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00053736/00003
 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
regular
 Subjects
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: VID00003
Source Institution: Marston Science Library, George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida
Holding Location: Florida Agricultural Experiment Station, Florida Cooperative Extension Service, Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services, and the Engineering and Industrial Experiment Station; Institute for Food and Agricultural Services (IFAS), University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18435967
lccn - ca 09001702
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Annual meeting of the Florida State Horticultural Society

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page i
    Title Page
        Page ii
    Preface
        Page iv
    Index to proceedings
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
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Full Text



INDEX
of the
PROCEEDINGS
of the

FLORIDA STAll

TICULURAL SOCIETY


Volumes 38 through 68
1925 1955


Published by the Society
1956


HOR








INDEX
of the
PROCEEDINGS
of the

FLORIDA STATE

HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY





Volumes 38 through 68
1925 1955


Published by the Society
1956




















PREFACE


In 1924 the Florida State Horticultural Society published an Index to Volumes 5 (1892)
through 37 (1924) of its Proceedings as compiled by Eleanor G. Shaw. This included the
index of Volumes 5 through 21 prepared by John Belling and published in 1908.
The present Index is a continuation of this earlier compilation and includes Volumes
38 (1925) through 68 (1955). The style of indexing has been changed from that used
previously to the system followed by the American Society for Horticultural Science in
its Combined Index as published in 1952.


Each entry, listed chronologically under its author, is the complete title of the paper.
Entries under key words as cross headings have been shortened for the sake of brevity,
but each entry maintains its identity by the inclusion of the name of the author. Cross
references of all papers have been limited to the subject matter contained in the title.
Common names have been used as headings in place of scientific names wherever pos-
sible. Indexing has been confined to papers as printed in the Proceedings except for
reference to honorary membership citations and necrologies.


The Society is indebted to the following persons for their assistance in the prepara-
tion of this Index: Helen Cubberly Ellerbe for preparing entries to the early volumes and
Elsie W. Spencer for completing the indexing, compiling all entries alphabetically, and
proof reading the final manuscript and galley proof.


October 1, 1956 Ernest L. Spencer,
Bradenton, Florida Secretary.









VOL. PAGE ANDERSON, C. W. (cont.) VOL. PAGE
ABBOTT, C. E. Viruses of vegetable crops and
Kaki and loquat 39 : 228 miscellaneous plants in Florida 67 : 102
Citrus fruit buds and some factors ANDERSON, E. Necrology 41 : 225
influencing their differentiation 49: 45 AN E M
Necrology 60 236 ANDERSON, E. M.
Necrology 60 236 Tomato variety studies in the
ABBOTT, O. D. Homestead area (illus.) 55 : 126
Vitamins-what they are and Lettuce, Homestead area (illus.). 55 : 146
what they do 45 :92 ANDERSON, F. K
Citrus fruit in nutrition 48: 61 Sand in the markets
ACACIA Supply and demand in the markets
with bullhorns (Fairchild) 49 145 of citrs fruits 4 1
ADVERTISING Necrology 55 150
citrus (Walker) 49 69 ANDERSON, J. B. Necrology 42 : 234
local use of juice (Hamner) 49 76 ANDREWS, A. H.
value of exhibits (Brown) 49 79 Cajeput tree for foresting Florida's
AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT undrained acres 44 : 90
STATION December freeze and resulting
branch stations (Newell) 41 93 damage to tropical fruiting plants
historybranch stations (NHume) 45 75 in Lee County, Florida 48 : 167
history of (Hume) 45 75 Florida should have plant
agricultural progress (Mowry) 57 : 3ant
horticultural research (Mowry) 58 :133 quarantine station 49 152
progress, twenty years (Wolfe) 63 240 ANDREWS, F. S.
AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION Influence of starter solutions on
SERVICE lettuce and celery seedlings on
county agent work (Spencer) 45 78 the Everglades muck. (illus.) 54 :127
home demonstration work ANNONA
(Gleason) 45: 80 investigations (Noonan) 66 : 205
vegetable garden program ANNUALS
(Norton) 68 : 177 early spring (Stabler) 49 :110
AGRICULTURE for home grounds (Floyd) 41 104
changing conditions (Newell) 53 :87 ANTHRACNOSE
AKEE avocado, spraying (Ruehle) 53 :155
early study (Baekeland) 48 : 180 mango (Stevens) 49 125
edibility (Lynch, Larson, ANTIBIOTICS
Doughty) 64 :281 foliage plant, bacterial diseases
ALEMANY, L. see Arostegui 67 :250 (Miller) 68 :354
ALLAN, W. Necrology 40 : 159 panel (illus.) 68 : 246
ALLAN, Mrs. W. Necrology 41 : 225 APHIS
ALLEN, R. J. see Hayslip 65 : 148 citrus (Watson) 38:138, 39:159 40 73
ALLEN, R. S. (Gilbert) 38 : 164; (Berger) 38 : 168
Hibiscus progress in 1952 65 : 279 control by natural enemies (Cole) 38 :153
ALLEN, W. E. see Murdock 67 : 179 methods and insecticides
ALLISON, R. V. (Thompson) 42: 51
Florida peat investigations (illus.) 41 : 54 on citrus (Brown) 38 : 161
Importance of certain special with nicotine dust
elements in the agriculture (Yothers, McBride) 39 :169
of south Florida (illus.) 44: 11 general situation (Newell) 38 : 159
Role of the less common elements insecticides on citrus
in plant life 45 :13 (Yothers, McBride) 38 : 148
Quick soil tests (illus.) 51: 45 lady beetle introduction for
Significance of water conservation control (Selhime) 68: 112
in the agricultural development life history of citrus aphid
of south Florida (illus.) 59 : 8 (Beyer) 38 : 146
ALOCASIA reduced cost in control
cultivation (Reark) 66 : 326 (Thompson) 43 : 107
ALSMEYER, L. H. tristeza transmission
Citrus practices in the lower Rio (Norman, Grant) 66: 89
Grande valley of Texas 39: 50 winter clean-up as control
Observations of avocado culture measure (Thompson) 41: 38
on the ridge 42 : 119 AREY, W. J. see Willson 68 : 107
ALTHOUSE, G. N. Necrology 39 : 243 ARMYWORM
ALUMINUM investigations on corn (Hayslip) 61 : 168
plant response (Wolf) 66 : 114 AROSTEGUI, F., ASENJO, C. F.,
AMENTA, H. MUNIZ, A. I. and ALEMAY, L.
Dehydration of vegetable crops 56 : 182 Studies on the West Indian cherry,
ANDERSON, C. W. Malpighia punicifolia L.;
Viruses of cucurbits in central observations and data on a
Florida 64 : 109 promising selection (illus.) 67 : 250









VOL. PAGE
ARSENATE
quality and maturity of
grapefruit (Deszyck, Sites) 67: 38
seasonal changes, grapefruit
(Harding) 58 :161
ASBELL, D. M. see Olsen 64 : 171
ASCORBIC ACID
limes, fresh and canned (Mustard) 59 : 125
mango, guava source (Mustard) 58 187
orange juice content
(Harding, Winston) 52: 90
vegetable content (Mustard) 59 96
ASENJO, C. F. see Arostegui 67 :250
ASH, E. A.
Fruit Gift Packages 63 : 217
ASKEW, H. L.
Grove conditions and practices in
relation to the maturity of
citrus fruits 51 : 151
ATHERTON, J. G.
Economies in the growing
of citrus fruits 38: 55
ATKINS, C. D., HUGGART, R. L.
and WENZEL, F. W.
Clarification in heat-treated
pineapple orange concentrates 65 : 217
and ROUSE, A. H.
Effect of different methods of
juice extraction on the pectic
content of Valencia orange
juice (illus.) 66 : 289
and ROUSE, A. H. and MOORE, E. L.
Determination of cloud retention
in frozen concentrated orange
and grapefruit juices with var-
ious colorimeters (illus.) 68 : 124
and WENZEL, F. W. and MOORE, E. L.
An evaporator of improved de-
sign for the concentration
of citrus juices (illus.) 64 : 188
See Moore 61:201, Olsen 66:243;
Patrick 67:194; Rouse 66:268;
67:203; 68:117; Wenzel 62:179;
64:82; 65:246; 66:14; 68:161
AUCHTER, E. C. see Traub 47 : 129
AVOCADO
anthracnose sprays (Ruehle) 53 : 155
California (Hodgkin) 53:161;
(Chandler) 61:235
central Florida (Ward) 52 : 67
cold injury and care (Steffani) 48 : 170
cold protection (Ward) 53 : 158
cold storage (Lynch, Stahl) 52:79;
(Mustard) 65:180
committee report (Krome) 55:122;
56 : 171; (Lynch) 57 : 182;
(Ruehle) 59 : 156
composition (Stahl) 44: 81
copper sulfate for dieback
(Ruehle, Lynch) 53 :152
costs in production (Carlton) 43 53
culture (Brooks) 42 123
culture and marketing (Hoenshel) 47 :127
culture in Everglades (Hoenshel) 46 121
cuttings (Ochse) 62 :210
Dade County (Dorn) 41 :161
diatetic value (Kellogg) 47 95
disease control (Stevens, Fulton) 47 136
diseases (Stevens) 44 :144


AVOCADO (cont.) VOL. PAGE
fertilizer and irrigation (Gallatin) 66 : 228
fertilizer effects on yield, growth
and leaf (Lynch, Goldweber,
Rich) 67 :220
fertilizer studies (Wolfe, Lynch) 53 147
flower behavior (Stout, Savage) 38 :80
for Florida (Robinson) 39 :182
fractional embryo grafting
(Traub, Auchter) 47 : 1Z9
fruit spot control (Ruehle) 52: 73
growers' standpoint (Ward) 41 : 151
heading back effect on growth
(Traub, Robinson) 52 43
Heilipus squamosis (Wolfenbarger 61 260
hurricane damage (Brooks) 59 149
insects and mites (Brogdon) 68 278
marketing (Dorn) 46 :143
marketing agreement (Krome) 67 268
maturity, quality (Harding) 67 :276
relation to physical characters
(Soule, Harding) 68 :303
studies (Stahl) 46 :123
tests (Harkness) 67 :248
mulching (Futch) 43 49
nematodes (Young, Ruehle) 67 :280
burrowing and meadow
(Young, Ruehle) 68 : 288
new varieties (Toy) 46 : 133;
(Wolfe) 51:80; (Lynch) 54 : 142
observations of culture
(Alsmeyer) 42 : 119
Okeechobee region (Hoenshel) 52: 69
packaging and storage
(Mustard, Stahl) 62 :226
pests (Watson) 44 :146
Polk County (Morley) 41 :156
pollination and production 46 99
practical hints to growers (Ward) 46 :139


production (Ward) 62 : 212;
(Chandler) 68 : 327
Redland district (Davis)
relative reintroductions
(Fairchild)
remarks on culture (Hurlebaus)
report on subtropical fruit
(Lincoln)
root-hairs? (Burgis, Wolfe)
sand culture (Furr, Reece,
Gardner)
seasonal development
(Piper, Gardner)
seedling varieties (Lincoln)
selections for planting (Troy)
soil moisture importance (Furr)
soil studies (Malcolm)
spraying results, 1934 (Stevens)
utilization of culls (Macfie, Stahl)
varieties (Reasoner) 43 : 39;
(Wolfe) 48 : 157; (Krome) 54 :
weed control (Harkness)
Zinc deficiency (Reuhle)
AYERS, E. L.
Fruits for the sub-tropical home
and small estate
Foreign plant quarantines
AZOFF, M. B. see Dijkman

BABSON. R. W.
Address. General sessions


52 : 71

58 : 170
39 : 193

61 : 269
58 : 197

59 : 138

56 :122
64 :273
44 :79
58 :16
64 :285
49 :130
68 :136

160
63 : 251
53 : 150


46 : 4









VOL PAGE
BACTERIA
acid tolerant, Oranges
(Hill, Faville) 64 174
antibiotics, foliage plants (Miller) 68 354
citrus canneries survey (Patrick) 60 36
coliform in citrus juice (Patrick) 64 178
source in juice (Murdock,
Brokaw, Allen) 67 :179
BACTERIAL SPOT
evaluation of streptomycin control
(Conover) 67 : 105
tomatoes (Reuhle) 55 : 134
BAEKELAND, L. H.
Akee 48 :180
BAGGETT, P.
Resume of war-time production
problems 56 : 103
BAHRT, G. M.
Progress report of soil fertility
and fertilizer experiments on
bronzing of citrus (illus.) 47 : 18
and HUGHES, A. E.
Recent developments in citrus soil
fertility investigations (illus.) 48 : 31
Soil fertility and experiments on
bronzing of citrus (illus.) 50 : 23
and ROY, W. R.
Progress report of the effects of
no potassium and various
sources and amounts of potas-
sium on citrus (illus.) 53 : 26
See Hughes 48 : 16; Skinner 44 : 4, 47 : 9
BAILEY, L. H.
Personality phase of the food-
production problem (general) 38 : 8
BAIR, R. A.
Your lawn can be beautiful 64 : 219
What grass to plant where 65 : 295
BALDWIN, G. H.
Relations of the State Plant Board
with the horticultural industry
in Florida 48: 45
BALL, E. D.
Future of agriculture (illus.) 39: 11
BAMBOO
industrial, scenic asset (Prentice) 44 : 92
propagation, clump type (Cobin) 60 : 181
BARBER, B. D.
Lengthening the shipping season
for citrus fruits 41 : 182
BARBER, M. I.
The army goes to "C" 55 : 87
BARBOUR, T. Necrology 59 : 164
BARDIN, A. J. Necrology 48 : 188
BARNES, R. E.
Role of citrus juices in health
and disease 48: 72
BARNETT, W. L'E.
What constitutes quality in
citrus fruits 53 : 90
BARNETTE, R. M.
Organic matter in citrus soils 42 : 21
Soil organic matter 45: 21
Major plant food elements for
citrus (illus.) 49 : 4
Necrology 52 :157
BARNEY, J. W.
Grafting of plants 38: 63
BARROW, D. C. Necrology 55 : 150


BARTLUM, W. L.
Insecticides and fungicides
BASS, C. A.
Historical sketch of the D. D.
Dummit grove at Allenhurst,
which is supposed to be the
oldest grove in Florida (illus.)
BASS, M. M. Necrology
BASSETT, I. P. see Miller
BATCHELOR, L. D. and
CAMERON, J. W.
Nucellar seedling strains of
citrus (illus.)
BATES, G. and FAIRCHILD, D.
Protecting papaya plants from
nematodes by the planting
of Crotalaria spectabilis
BATTLE, E. W.
Aluminum foil-its uses and po-
tential uses in the citrus
industry
BAYLESS, B.
Papayas
BEACH, J. B. Necrology (portr.)
BEALL, J. M.
New horizons in agricultural
meteorology
BEANS
breeding, pole (Lorz, Walter)
machine placement of fertilizer
(Serviss)
maturity and quality (Hoover)
mechanized stringing and staking
(Rear)
packaging (Stahl, Mustard)
root development (Zopf, Nettles)
varieties (Townsend)
BECKENBACH, J. R.
Response of several strains of
crisp-head lettuce to seasonal
change on the west coast
(illus.)
Progress report on investigations
in the production of iceberg
lettuce (illus.)
Occurrence and control of zinc
deficiency in tomatoes in the
Manatee area
and KELSHEIMER, E. G.
and WALTER, J. M.
Compatability of spray materials
(illus.)
See Pratt
BECKER, L.
Grower speaks-panel
BEES
tangelo pollinators (Butcher)
BEETLE
systemic control (Thompson)
BEISEL, C. G. and McDUFF, O. R.
Report on citrus beverage base
research
See Held
BELL, C. E. see Ruprecht
Necrology
BELL, H. P.
Preferences for canned grape-
fruit juices (illus.)


VOL. PAGE


56 : 100


62 : 55



57 : 181



67 : 183

44 : 86
43 : 183


67: 4

67 : 157

47 : 39
65 : 133

68 :236
62 :151
68 :175
59 :92



53 : 210

54 : 121


55 : 132


62 : 138
59 : 76

68 : 262

68 : 313

45 : 119


60: 50.
59 : 31
48 : 39
63 : 272


68 : 151










BENEDICT, J.
Grower speaks-panel
BENNETT, C. W. and COSTA, A.
A preliminary report of work at
Campinas, Brazil, on tristeza
disease of citrus
BENNETT, H. W.
Tung tree culture
BENNETT, W. J.
Florida freezes and lessons from
them
BERGER, E. W.
Citrus aphis
Latest concerning natural enem-
ies of citrus insects
Honorary membership (portr.
fronts)
Necrology (portr. fronts)
BERRY, J. B. Necrology
BEYER, A. H.
Notes on the life histoLy of the
citrus aphid
BEYMER, A. S. Necrology
BICKERTON, J. M.
Observations of certain factors
governing efficacy of soil
fumigants
BINNEY, E. Necrology
BIRCHFIELD, W.
The hot water treatment of nem-
atode-infested nursery stock
(illus.)
BIRDSALL, L.
Consumer preferences in citrus
juices (illus.)
BISSETT, O. W.
Frozen purees from Florida cit-
rus fruits
MVethod for estimating soluble
solids in dried citrus pulp
(illus.)
BISTLINE F. W. see Willson
BLACK ROT
1953 Outbreak (Jorgensen,
Walter)
BLACKBERRIES
in Florida (Gardner)
BLACKMON, G. H.
Status of the pecan industry in
Florida (illus.)
Pecan growing in Florida

Some problems of the pecan
grower (illus.)
Peach culture in Florida
Tung oil production in Florida
(illus.)
Rose culture in Florida
Horticultural research with
camellias
Shrubs for the landscape in
north Florida
and DICKEY, R. D.
Zinc as a corrective for little-
leaf of peach in Florida (illus
and DICKEY, R. D. and SHARPE.
Recent developments in Florida
peach production (illus.)


VOL. PAGE BLACKMON, G. H. (cont.) vc
and McFADDEN, S. E.
68 : 263 Rose culture in Florida
S. BLEDSOE, R. W.
Radioactive tracer elements as
tools in modern plant science
60 :11 research
BLICKENSDERFER, C. B.
45 :45 Sod-based rotations for bulb and
flower crop land
BLIGHT
48 : 109 citrus (Rhodes) 39 : 143;
(Childs) 66 : 33
early blight resistant celery de-
38 : 168 velopment (Wolf, Ruprecht)
fungicides, on celery (Swank)
45 : 131 Helminthosporium, sweet corn
(Stoner)
53 74 northern corn leaf blight, spray
58 254 control (Harrison, Cox)
64 : 296 late, control on tomatoes (Borders)
59 : 107; (Conover) 63 : 89
late, fungicide comparison
38 :146 (Conover)
53 : 217 late, potatoes (Ruehle)
late, resistance in tomato
(Conover, Walter)
late, tomato seedbeds (Harrison)
60 : 114 mango blossom blight (Stevens)
48 : 188 BLUE, W. G. see Westgate
BLUEBERRIES
beginning in Florida (Clayton)
development (Sharpe)
67: 94 northwest Florida (Rawl)
BOLICK, C.
Standard of maturity in citrus
68 : 133 fruit
BOLLY, J. J.
Problems of a Sanford truck
62 : 163 grower
BONNELL, J. 1M, STRASHUN, S. I.
and DORSEY, W. R.
63 : 174 Commercial production of orange
68 : 107 and grapefruit crystals (illus.)
and WEST, J. S., JR.
Application of the polarograph to
67 : 109 the determination of acetyl-
methylcarbinol in orange juice
38 : 193 (illus.)
Application of the polarograph
to the determination of dia-
39 74 cetyl in orange juice (illus.)
40 : 106 BORAX
43: 95 maturity and total acid of grape-
fruit (Deszyck, Sites)
45: 35 presentation of decay of citrus
57 : 55 (Fulton)
BORDERS, H. I.
58 : 136 Sclerotinioses of snap beans and
62 : 183 other vegetable crops (illus.)
Effectiveness of certain fungi-
63 : 198 cides in control of late blight
of tomatoes (illus.)
66 : 324 BORLAND, H. L. Necrology
BORON
citrus nutrition (Willson)
.) 53 : 46 response in sand culture (Smith,
R. H. Reuther)
deficiency in citrus (Smith,
61 : 127 Reuther)


IL. PAGE

64 : 215



65 : 7


67 : 327



68 : 178
66 : 168

64 : 131

68 : 213


68 : 228
54 : 106

65 :147
59 113
49 :125
67 158

38 :200
66 188
44 :204

44 :126


54 :125


68 : 114



68 : 143


68 : 146


66 : 62

38 : 117

58 : 219










BORON (cont.)
in grapefruit (Roy)
in groves (Smith)
gladiolus nutrition (Woltz)
production and quality, citrus
(Smith)
BORTHWICK, H. A.
Control of plant growth and de-
velopment by light (illus.)
BOSANQUET, L. P.
Roses for Florida and a Florida
rose garden
Necrology (Portr.)
BOSWELL, V. R.
Federal research on vegetables
in the South
BOYD, E. M. Necrology
BRAGDON, K. E.
Soil improvement in citrus groves
Fruit quality from the stand-
point of production (illus.)
and HANKS, R. W.
Distribution of the burrowing
nematode, Radopholus similis,
in Florida (illus.)
BRAND, C. J.
Agricultural efficiency and na-
tional prosperity
BREAKIRON, P. L., see Winston
BREEDING
cabbage (Poole)
Cattleya orchids (Sheehan)
citrus, wild relatives as rootstock
(Swingle)
disease-resistant tomatoes
(Walter)
gladiolus (Magie)
mango (Young, Ledin)
plants, southern Florida (Wolfe)
pole beans (Lorz, Walter)
vegetable breeding laboratory
(Yarnell)
BREWTON, W. S. see Ochse
BRISTOW, J. J. R.
Technical developments in con-
centrate
BROCCOLI
factors affecting production
(McCubbin)
yield on Scranton fine sand
(Singleton)
BROCK, G. R. Necrology
BROGDON, J. E.
Tolerances of pesticidal residues
-panel
Insects and mites of mangos and
avocados (illus.)
Control of some insects and
mites of ornamental plants
BROKAW, C. H. see Cotton 60 :
Murdock 66 : 278, 67 : 179
BROOKE, D. L.
Trends in costs ana returns
BROOKS, A. N.
Evaluation of seed treatment
materials
Strawberry production in central
Florida


VOL. PAGE BROOKS, A. N. (cont.) V
56 38 Florida Ninety strawberry after
67 69 one year in commercial pro-
68 : 358 duction
and CHRISTIE, J. R.
68 54 Nematode attacking strawberry
roots
BROOKS, C.
67: 11 Hare and the tortoise of citrus
stem-end rot; the comparative
behavior of diplodia and phom-
39 :84 opsis
43: 182 Prevention of stem-end rot
(illus.)
BROOKS, C. I.
61 : 137 Avocados
53 :218 Necrology (portr. fronts.)
BROOKS, J. H. III
40 :23 Chrysanthemums become an im-
portant cut flower crop in
49 43 Florida (illus.)
BROOKS, J. R.
Papaya
Hurricane damage to commer-
67 83 cial fruit trees in Dade County
BROOKS, T. J.
Crops for future increase in
45: 66 production
67 : 137 Necrology
BROOKS, T. L.
57 :236 The host range of the burrowing
68 : 378 nematode internationally and
in Florida
56 : 156 See Suit 66 : 46, 68 : 36, 68 : 50
BROWER, J. K.
61 174 Shrubs and flowers for home
64 210 grounds
67 241 BROWN, A. C.
54 144 Observations on citrus aphis con-
67 157 trol at Davie, Florida (illus.)
Increased importance of quaran-
63 : 102 tine inspection to Florida fruit
and vegetable industries dur-
67 : 218 ing the war
Difficulties of inspection for
plant pests under war-time
64 : 157 conditions
Activities of the State Plant Board
Is our present system of Federal
65 : 118 Quarantine enforcement ade-
quate?
66: 97 Prevention of entrance of insect
60 : 236 pests and diseases from foreign
countries
State Plant Board Quarantine
68 : 16 activities
Honorary membership
68 : 278 BROWN, B.
Place of radio in citrus fruit
68 : 350 marketing
39; BROWN, E. W.
Widening the markets for grape-
fruit and tangerines
65 : 121 Value of exhibits in advertising
Florida and its fruits
BROWN, M. L. see Peech
57 : 186 BROWN, R. J., JR.
Commercial production of crops
61 : 190 in hydroponics


OL. PAGE


66 : 109


63 : 123




54 : 61

55 : 61

42 : 123
54 : 161



65 : 299

49 : 134

59 : 149


51: 5
68 : 399


67 : 81


42 : 93


38 : 161


55 : 83

56 : 81
57 : 72


59 : 42


60 : 77

62 : 16
65 : IX


47 : 45


48 : 68

49 : 79
52 : 21


67 : 311









VOL. PAGE CABBAGE (cont.) VOL. PAGE
BROWN, T. A. transplanting (McCubbin) 59 :109
Bulb culture in Florida 39 103 variety tests (McCubbin) 56 : 177
Growing of bulbs 43 133 CAIN, F. E. see Dickenson 44: 72
Underprivileged citrus grove 48 24 CAJEPUT
BRUEN, G. H. Necrology 39 243 use in undrained areas
BRUNK, M. E. (Andrews) 44: 90
Motion and time studies on farm CAKE, E. W.
labor 57 : 230 Spread from grower to consumer
BRYAN, O. C. with specific crops (illus.) 65 175
Quality of citrus fruit as affect- CALCIUM
ed by cultural practice (illus.) 53 : 98 citrus nutrition (Fudge) 59
citrus nutrition (Fudge) 59: 46
BRYAN, W. E. Necrology 48 : 188 for blossom-end rot, tomatoes
BRYSON, R. H. Necrology 48 : 188 (Geraldson) 68 : 197
BUCKLES, W. V. Necrology 64 : 296 importance in citrus culture
BULBS (Singleton) 44 : 7
culture (Brown) 39:103, 43:133; CAMELLIA
(Whitner) 39 : 100 diseases (West) 63 : 200
central Florida (Knight) 66 : 303 horticultural research (Blackmon) 63 : 198
nematodes infesting (Kelsheimer) 67 : 297 CAMERON, J. W. see Batchelor 62: 55
sod-based rotations CAMP, A. F.
(Blickensderfer) 67 : 327 Cold protection for citrus groves
BURGER, O. F. (illus.) 40 :124
What are plant-diseases? 40 : 60 Research work in fumigation
Necrology 41 : 225 (illus.) 41 : 129
BURGIS, D. S. Cold protection 41 : 205
Chemical control of weeds in Refrigeration work in the exper-
vegetable seedbeds 60 : 111 iment station 44 : 122
Mulching vegetable crops with Grove heating 44 : 207
aluminum foil (illus.) 63 : 141 Citrus fruit juices 45: 60
Oktone for pre-emergence chem- Production of limes in Florida
ical weed control in crucifers (illus.) 46 :115
(illus.) 68 : 206 Zinc sulphate as a soil amend-
and COWPERTHWAITE, W. G. ment in citrus groves (illus.) 47: 33
Report on the use of chemical Lessons learned in two freezes 48 :114
weedkillers for nutgrass control 65 : 163 Symptomatology of deficiencies
and WOLFE, H. S. and toxicities of citrus 51 : 145
Do avocado roots develop root- Factors in diagnosing citrus
hairs? (illus.) 58 : 197 grove conditions 52: 95
See Spencer 62 : 141 Present status of rough lemon
BURTON, R. P. rootstocks (illus.) 54: 75
Citrus grove sanitation 43 : 140 Resume of feeding and spraying
Should the movement of citrus citrus trees from a nutritional
fruits out of Florida by truck viewpoint 56: 60
be encouraged or discouraged? 45 : 33 Status of sour orange stock in
BURTON, W. L. South American citrus areas 58: 59
Grapefruit situation in Texas 54 : 83 Tristeza disease of citrus in
BUTCHER, F. G. Argentina 61: 15
Some observations on various Modern quarantine problems in
insects found on fruit and Florida citrus 62 105
ornamentals in Miami area Symposium on "spreading de-
(illus.) 64 :251 dine" of citrus 67: 74
Occurrence of papaya fruit fly in and REUTHER, W.
mango 65 : 196 Progress in zinc sulphate studies 48: 59
Insect problems on guavas Yellowing of citrus leaves 49: 19
(illus.)b 68 : 292 CAMPBELL, J. M. see Janes 57 :238
Honey bees as pollinators of
Minneola tangelos (illus.) 68 :313 CANNING
BY-PRODUCTS sweet potato (Nanz) 66 :276
soluble solids, citrus pulp' CANTALOUPE
(Bissett) 63 : 174 culture in Florida (Whitner,
CABBAGE Kelbert, Montelaro, Swank,
breeding (Poole) 57 : 236 Wilson) 66 : 100
downy mildew protection (Eddins) 57 : 195 new variety (Dowdell) 55 : 148
insecticides, retarding effect on quality, effect of maturity and
seedlings (Dobrovsky) 66 :166 storage (Hoover) 68 : 185
nitrogen importance (McCubbin) 58 238 CARBON DIOXIDE
premature bolting (McCubbin) 57 191 effect on keeping quality of
soil nitrate test (Volk) 57 232 juice (Morgan, Rushing, Miller) 67 : 166











CARLTON, R. A.
Costs in avocado production
(illus.) 43 53
Growing of pineapples on the
lower east coast 44 74
Developments in pineapple pro-
duction on the lower east coast
of Florida 48 :183
Yes, we have no pineapple slips 52: 51
Effects of fertilizing tomatoes
with minor elements in south
Florida 58 : 244
Pink tomato deal panel 68 :243
and McBRIDE, J. N.
Itemized cost statement of pine-
apple production on the lower
east coast of Florida (illus.) 44: 77
CARLTON, R. T. and
CLOUD, H. R.
Dehydrated orange juice (illus.) 58 : 55
CARMICHAEL, W. W.
Report of the Florida mango
forum activities 68 :333
CASE, H. -C.
Citrus advertising from the
growers' point of view 48 : 64
Our wobbly rate structure (illus.) 49 : 92
CATERPILLARS
cabbage (Kelsheimer) 58 : 251
CAULIFLOWER
molybdenum deficiency (Eddins,
McCubbin, Gammon, Volk) 65 : 114
CELERY
blackheart (Westgate) 64: 87
and fertilizer (Westgate, Blue,
Eno) 67 158
control (Geraldson) 65 171
field control (Geraldson) 66 :155
disease control (Foster) 60 131
early-blight control (Swank) 66 :168
early-blight resistant, develop-
ment (Wolf, Ruprecht) 68 : 178
fertilizing on mucklands
(Spencer, Burgis) 62 141
organic fungicides (Townsend) 58 242
pH effect on seedlings (Forsee) 62 :143
processed products (Dennison) 65 :250
seedbed management (Townsend) 57 :199
spraying experiments (Townsend) 54 :130
starter solutions on muck
(Andrews) 54 127
CELLON, G. B.
Horticultural pioneer (Fairchild) 58 : 205
Necrology 58 : 254
CHACE, E. M. and CHURCH, C. G.
Methods of detecting and
measuring frost injury (illus.) 40 : 112
CHANDLER, L. L.
Agricultural tariffs as they
affect Florida 52 : 138
Impressions of California 61 :235
Avocados and limes in Florida 68 : 327
CHASE, J. C.
Honorary membership 52 : 150
Necrology 63 : 272
CHASE, S.
Critical survey of citrus grove
management (illus.) 42 : 37


CHASE, S. O.
Historical information
(grapefruit) 51 :161
Honorary membership 52 : 151
Necrology 54 : 161
CHAYOTE
early experiences (Fairchild) 60 : 172
undeveloped crop (Dickinson,
Cain) 44: 72
CHEMICAL'S
in foods (Henry) 64 : 167
CHEN, WEN HSUN
The culture of the lychee 62 :223
CHERIMOYAS
of Colombia and Guatemala
(Fairchild) 55 : 99
CHILDS, J. F. L.
A comparison of organic and
copper fungicides for control
of melanose of citrus fruits 61 : 126
Rio Grande gummosis (illus.) 63 : 32
Cachexia, a bud transmitted
disease and the manifestation
of phloem symptoms in certain
varieties of citrus, citrus rela-
tives and hybrids 64 : 47
Pruning citrus in relation to
disease control (illus.) 65 : 83
Observations on citrus blight
(illus.) 66 : 33
and GRIMM, G. R., GRANT, T. J.,
KNORR, L. C. and NORMAN, G.
Incidence of xyloporosis (cachex-
ia) in certain Florida citrus
varieties 68 : 77
and HRNCIAR, G.
Method of maintaining viability
of citrus seed in storage (illus.) 61 : 64
CHLOROSIS
chelates for sub-tropical plants
(Malcolm) 66 : 179
citrus and iron chelate (Leon-
ard, Stewart) 66 : 49
in relation to soil constituents
(Reuther, Smith) 65: 62
produced by biuret (Oberbacher) 67 : 67
yellow tipping in leaves
(Stewart, Leonard) 65: 25
fluorine produced, citrus (Wan-
der (McBride) 68 23
heavy-metal nutrition, citrus
seedlings (Smith, Specht) 65 : 101
iron in citrus (Leonard, Stewart) 65 : 20
copper toxicity in old vegetable
fields (Westgate) '65 : 143
CHORISIA
number of kinds (Menninger) 65 : 266
CHOU, CHU-YING
see Li, Lai-Yung 61 : 283
CHRISTIANCY, C. Necrology 57 : 248
CHRISTIE, J. R.
Practical aspects of nematode
control with chemicals 62 : 117
Feeding habits of plant parasitic
nematodes 64 : 120
See Brooks 63 : 123


VOL. PAGE


VOL. PAGE








VOL. PAGE CITRUS (cont.) v
CHRYSANTHEMUMS comparison of fungicides for
important cut flower crop melanose (Childs)
(Brooks) 65 :299 composition of irrigation waters
industry (Smith) 67 :303 (Wander, Reitz)
CHURCH, C. G. composition of molasses
CHURCH C.G (Iranzo, Veldhuis)
Citrus by-products situation in (Iranzo, Veddhuis)
California 40 : 39 concentrated sprays (Griffiths,
See Chace 40 : 112 Stearns, Thompson) 63 : 53;
See Chace 40 2 (Stearns, Griffiths, Thompson,
CIST, F. M. see Waddington 55 110 Deszyck) 64 : 64
CITRUS conditions and grove practices
AAA program (Clayton) 53 52 (Heuck)
adequate drainage in coastal consumer satisfaction (Ives)
areas (Young) 64 60 control of melanose (Fulton,
advertising (Case) 48 : 64; Wolf)
(Moscrip) 39 : 56 of melanose and stem-end rot
and promotion (Marvin) 52 127 (Kuntz, Ruehle)
fruits (Walker) 49 69 of insects (Miller)
alamoen, Paramaribo (Fairchild) 59 151 controlling aphis (Watson)
alcoholic beverages copper oxide as soil amendment
(von Loesecke) 47 58 (Reitz, Shimp)
aphis (Berger) 38 168 copper toxicity, seedlings
control (Brown) 38 161 (Reuther, Smith, Scudder)
control with nicotine (Yothers, correct horticultural names
McBride) 39 : 169 (Robinson)
history of (Beyer) 38 : 146 costs and returns (Savage)
situation (Gilbert) 38 : 164; cost finding (Mason)
(Watson) 40 : 73 cost of handing (Mason)
Australia (Lawless) 58 36 cost of pshandling (Hamilton)
bark-scraping control of gum- cover crops (Lawrence)
mosis and psorsis (Rhoads) 51 114 cover crops for groves (Stokes)
biuret chlorosis (Oberbacher) 67 :67 cover crop
blight (Childs) 66: 33 (Williams)
blight tions odes) 39 3 cultivation, cover crops, mulching
boron deficiency (Smith) 67 : 69; (Hoenshel)
b(mit, Reuthe r) 6 : 69; cultivation of grove (Drew)
(Smith Reuther) 62 31 cultural practices (O'Mara)
boron nutrition (Willson) 64 53 D-limonene, industrial uses
budwood certification (Edsall) 65 55 (Schulz)
burrowing nematode (Suit, Du- decay control, formaldehyde so-
Charme, Brooks, Ford) 66: 46y control formaldehyde so-
by-products (James) 55 : 70; dium ortho-phenyl-phenate
Thursbyoducts (James) 55 : 70; (Miller, Winston, Mechstroth)
better grading (Rhodes) 43 :73 trnit tn(Fulton)
in California (Church) 40 39 prevention, borax (Fulton)
research (Wenzel) 61 227 degreening conditions (Grierson,
cachexia, bud-transmitted Newhall)
cachexia, bud-transmitted detection of tristeza (Grant)
(Childs) 64 47 development of color (Miller,
calcium and magnesium (Fudge) 59 46 development of color (Miller,
importance (Singleton) 44 7 developmeWins t of new insecticides
California (Pratt) 39 38 development of new insecticides
cause and control of gummosis (Griffiths)
and psorosis (Rhoads) 42 :110 device measuring ability of fruits
certification of budwood (Waibel) 64 :39 to withstand pressure (Hughes)
changes in recent years diagnosing grove conditions
(MacDowell) 57 : 115 (Camp)
chelated iron longevity diatetic value (Kellogg)
(Leonard, Stewart) 68 59 disease, insect control (DeBusk)
chilled products (Wenzel, Moore, disease resistant rootstocks
Atkins, Patrick) 68 : 161 (Swingle)
chlorosis, by fluorine diseases affecting better fruit
(Wander ,McBride) 68: 23 production (Stevens)
climate and color development distribution of insects (Pratt)
(Stearns, Young) 55 59 dried pulp solids (Bissett)
clitocybe mushroom root-rot drought effect (O'Byrne)
(Rhoads) 45 103 dusting trees (Waldron)
cold protection (Camp) 41 205 early Chinese history (Groff)
cold resistance (Lawless, Camp) 53 :120 earth pearls of roots (Watson)
coloring problems (Winston) 44: 96 economics 1916-1932 incl.
commercial quality (Tilden) 41: 69 (Turlington)


PAGE

: 126

: 11

: 205




:43
:94

:64

79
:100
:138

:37

:73

138
7
98
171
3
31

S36

40
42
103

:193


:144
186
117

S42
69

87
87

:27

:95
95
123

:201

:176
:50
:174
:115
:69
6
55

24









CITRUS (cont.) v
economies in growing (Atherton)
38 : 55; (Nichols) 38 : 58
economy in production (DeBusk)
effect of lead arsenate on fruits
(Miller, Bassett, Yothers)
effects of manganese (Roy)
on maturity, of oil sprays
(Yothers, McBride)
of oil sprays on transpiration
(Merrin)
errors in soil, leaf sampling
(Willson, Arey, Bistline)
evidence of tristeza (Grant)
experience with aphis (Watson)
experiment station and industry
(Newell)
export future (Reitz)
export, preparation for (Hawkins)
factors affecting maturity
(Singleton)
affecting quality (Kime)
in quantity and quality (Lord)
influencing decay (Winston)
fertility and bronzing
(Bahrt, Hughes)
fertilizer and soil influence on
trees, production, quality of
fruit -(Skinner, Bahrt, Hughes)
experiments (Ruprecht)
practices (Skinner, Bahrt)
fertilizing (Hurlebaus)
fertilizing trees (Waldron)
firing at Citra, 1940 (Crosby)
firing in Orange County (Phillips)
Florida, California-a compari-
son (Hume)
Florida Mutual (Drury)
foliage relation to maintenance
and production (Fudge)
for expeditionary forces
(Newton)
forecasting crop (Marks)
freeze damage and grove prac-
tices (Lawless)
freeze effect on pests (Yothers,
Osborn)
front porch seminar
(Hammerstein)
frost injury (Chace, Church)
fruit bud differentiation (Abbott)
decay (Loucks, Hopkins)
growing and grades (Merrill)
growing in Palestine (Skinner)
juices (Camp)
movement by truck (Burton)
program (Hartt)
quality (Bragdon)
splitting (O'Byrne)
spray and dust program
(DeBusk)
glucosides and minerals
(Gaddum)
of citrus (Kesterson, Hen-
drickson)
recovery (Hendrickson, Kes-
terson)
grading, use of by-products
(Rhodes)


'OL. PAGE CITRUS (cont.)
grafting (Barney)
grasshopper control (Griffiths,
38 51 King, Thompson)
grower organization (Kramer)
46: 57 growers clearing house (Morton)
50: 29 growing on muck (Stirling)
grove, cover crops (Drew)
42 :193 grove firing (Varn)
heating (Camp)
42 : 219 irrigation (DeBusk) 42 : 66;
(Young) 56 : 8
68 107 management (Chase)
65 28 practices on high pine land
39 159 (Vissering)
practices on rocky lands of
41 93 Dade County (Stefani)
58 79 practices on hammock lands,
42 :133 Indian River (Highfill)
practices in Lake County (Hiatt)
42 105 protection by firing (Ward)
41: 73 sanitation (Burton)
40: 17 gummosis and psorosis (Rhoads)
46 82 hammock soils (Edsall)
hedging studies (Prosser)
50: 23 high pressure spraying (Kime)
home market (Thursby)
humus in soils (Ruprecht)
47 9 hydrogen-ion studies (Fudge)
40 27 ice cream (Krienke)
44 :4 importance of pesticides
46 :9 (Thullbery)
43 9 important factors in production
53 133 cost (Noble)
53 130 improved fruit grades by feeding
and cultivation (Hayman)
49 :30 fruit grades from disease
62 23 standpoint (Winston)
fruit grades from standpoint
49: 14 of pests (Watson)
improvement of packing house
57 78 grades (Crews)
39 :147 Indian River County (Jones)
industry problems (Hodgson)
54 67 injuries and rots following use
of gases for coloring fruits
48 : 122 (Fulton, Stevens, Wootten)
in nutrition (Abbott)
42 46 insect control trends (Watson)
40 112 insecticides controlling aphid
49 43 (illus.) (Yothers, McBride)
59 20 insects and mites attacking trees
40 109 in Hawaii (Yothers, Mason)
42 225 intake of plant food
45 60 (Henricksen)
45 33 internal fruit quality (Sites)
49 23 in the home (Thursby)
49: 43 investigation on fruit products
40 103 (Veldhuis)
iron chelate and lime-induced
49 26 chlorosis (Leonard, Stewart)
chlorosis (Leonard, Stewart)
chlorosis in relation to soil
47 : 83 constituents (Reuther, Smith)
chlorosis in seedlings (Smith,
65 : 223 Specht)
deficiency (Kuykendall)
67 : 199 sulfate and sulfur insectides
(Miller, Yothers)
43: 73 irrigation (DeBusk)


IOL. PAGE
38 : 63

60 :80
52 :122
44 :104
41 31
38 :22
53 :126
44 :207


42 :159
48 :48
41 212

42 184
48 61
48 :91


38 : 148

44 : 51

46 : 12
60 : 55
39 : 78

57 : 51

66 : 49
65 : 20

65 : 62

65 : 101
67 : 33

46 : 52
41 : 193









CITRUS (cont.) v
irrigation for trees (Drew)
research (Sites, Reitz, Deszyck)
with concrete pipe (Reed)
Italy (Spencer)
juice in health, disease (Barnes)
ladybeetle introduction (Watson)
leaves, yellowing (Camp)
lemon and lime pectin (Rouse,
Atkins)
lemons in Florida, panel (Ford)
lengthening shipping season
(Barber)
magnesium deficiency, early di-
agnosis (Fudge)
magnesium sources (Tait)
making size, quality (Kirkland)
malathion (Johnson, Thompson)
margarodes (Watson)
marketing (Hamilton)
marketing problems (Newton)
40 : 90; (Rhodes) 52 : 152
maturity (Prine) 40 : 78; (Ru-
precht) 38 : 98; (Stewart)
51 : 155; (Walker) 38 : 101
affected by cultural practices
(Askew)
and quality (Traub, Robinson)
meeting internal grades (Reitz,
Sites)
melanose and stem-end rots of
trees (Kuntz, Ruehle)
control (Suit)
in cold injured wood (Voorhees)
method of fertilization (Hurlebaus)
method of loading (Stevens)
methods to control aphids
(Thompson)
merchandising (Hall)
mineral.composition of leaves
(Reitz, Long)
mite control (Thompson)
moisture and root system (Young)
molasses in storage (Hendrick-
son, Kesterson)
scale reduction in evaporators
(Kilburn)
viscosity (Hendrickson, Kester-
son)
movement and distribution
(Robinson)
molybdenum deficiency (Stew-
art, Leonard)
natural enemies of aphid (Cole)
natural enemies of insects
(Berger)
new facts about melanose (Wolf)
hybrids (Robinson)
insecticides (Thompson, Grif-
fiths)
little known diseases (Rhoads)
roots on foot-rot trees
(Grossenbacker)
nucellar. seeding strains (Batch-
elor, Cameron)
nutrition of trees (Wilson)
nutritional feeding, spraying
(Camp)
medicinal and bactericidal
aspects (Mead)


OL. PAGE CITRUS (cont.) v
42 73 nutritional sprays (Hubbell)
64 71 value (Gleason)
41 :199 oil emulsion used in grove (Drew)
61 70 oil emulsion, parathion for scale
48 :72 (Thompson, Griffiths, Sites)
49 40 oil for control of scale
49 19 oil spray deposits (Redd)
oldest grove (Bass)
67 :203 organic matter in fertilizing
67 : 206 (DeBusk)
organic matter in soils (Barnette)
41 : 182 versus inorganic nitrogen
(Sites)
55 17 packaging (Battle)
49 :9 packages (Phillips)
47 30 parathion (Thompson, Stearns,
67 44 Griffiths)
48: 90 health status (Griffiths, Wil-
60 24 liams, Stearns, Thompson)
progress report (Thompson,
Griffiths, Sites)
residues in citrus (Stearns)
pest control (Watson)
pests following cold (Miller)
53 : 64; (Thompson) 53 : 67
51 : 151 pH control in sandy soils
48 :173 (Jamison)
phases of Florida situation
61: 80 (Noble)
physiological viewpoint (Lord)
46 87 physiology, in storage (Miller)
61 124 plant food elements (Barnette)
53 : 61 potash, leaching from sandy soils
43 13 (Kime)
40 104 potassium, various sources and
amounts (Bahrt, Roy)
4Z 51 practical use of scientific facts
52 : 124 Thullbery)
practices, Indian River section
65 32 (Sexton)
56 74 pre-harvest drop (Gardner,
Reece, Horanic)
63 154 processing, and returns to pro-
ducers (Evans)
65 253 processing waste disposal
(Wakefield)
production problems (Thullbery)
65 227 products industry (von Loesecke)
42 : 56 research (Heid) 58 : 123;
(von Loesecke) 49 : 64
64 : 51 research problems
38 153 (von Loesecke)
38 153 technology (Heid, Beisel)
program, citrus commission
45 :131 (Todd)
39 153 propagation with rooting sub-
44 : 110 stances (Cooper)

60 : 86 protecting the markets (Copeland)
43: 80 protection from cold (Kepler)
pruning, disease control (Childs)
39 : 138 pull-and-treat control of bur-
rowing nematode (Suit, Du-
62 : 55 Charme Brooks)
45: 25 purple and red scale (Griffiths,
Thompson)
56: 60 purple mites (Spencer, Selhime)
purple mite control (Thompson,
52 : 132 Griffiths)


OL. PAGE
52 :100
42 : 130
41: 48

64 : 66
51 : 109
58 : 108
39 : 234

43 : 26
42 : 21

62 : 65
67 : 183
49 : 54

61 : 116

64 : 79

62 : 100
62 : 110
45 : 116


55 : 28

43 : 115
41: 24
58 : 128
49: 4

56 : 43

53 : 26

53 :22

51: 69

63: 7

57 : 31

66 : 246
61: 61
51 : 105


46 : 38
59 : 31

54 : 33

53 : 174
53 : 111
41 : 202
65 : 83

68 : 36

61 : 101
67 : 42

63 : 42









CITRUS (cont.) V
pruning of trees (Stevens)
pruning trees injured by cold
(Wilson)
psorosis (Rhoads)
information (Stevens)
in nursery (Stevens)
nature and cause (Rhoads)
quality (Barnett) 53 : 90;
(Schwab) 53 : 95
affected by culture (Bryan)
and health (Coman)
and terminal markets (Koech-
ling)
legal view (Taylor)
quarantine problems (Camp)
red mite control (Spencer,
Osburn)
red mites, new chemical control
(Thompson, Whipp)
refrigeration experiments (Camp)
regulating distribution (Kirk-
land)
research (MacDowell)
research, east coast (Young)
research in relation to industry
(Melvin)
residue utilization and disposal
(Ingols)
Rio Grande valley (Alsmeyer)
root distribution (Ford) 66 : 22;
67 : 30
systems (Savage, Cooper, Piper)
rootstock trials (Cook, Horanic,
Gardner)
rots (Stevens, Fulton)
rough lemon rootstock (Camp)
sandy soils (Tait)
sandy soils, moisture (Jamison)
scab control (Ruehle)
scale development and control
(Thompson)
control problems (Thompson)
seedlings (Furr, Reece, Hrnciar)
shipping qualities (Williams)
small grower in industry (Wirt)
snuff as insecticide (Miller)
soil and cover crops (Gunn)
and fertilizers effect (Fudge,
Fehmerling)
composition (Peech)
conditions, response (Lord)
fertility and fertilizer on
bronzing (Bahrt)
improvement (Bragdon) 40:23:
(Wells) 39:32
management (Smith)
moisture conservation
(Witherell)
moisture importance (Furr)
qualities (Peech)
South Africa (Robinson)
South American sour orange
stock (Camp)
spray and dust program (DeBusk)
combinations (Yothers)
coverage (Mathias)
program (Linderman)
spraying (Westmoreland)
and dusting (Holland)


PAGE
: 116

S119
S46
S98
S45
S118

: 98
: 97

: 17
: 91
: 105

: 95

: 35
: 122

: 116
:79
: 52

: 74

: 28
: 50


: 44

S69
S99
S75
S16
5
S84

S104
51
38
S57
S141
S165
S25

: 38
: 56
: 17

: 18

: 22

: 132
: 16
: 91
: 80

S59
S26
S95
S98
S96
S55
S38


CITRUS (cont.) VOL. PAGE
copper, sulfur, oil deposits
(Stearns, Thompson, Griffiths) 61 : 110
for melanose (Kuntz, Ruehle) 51: 89
sprays for scale, whiteflies
(Yothers, Miller) 46 : 48
spreading decline (Suit) 60 : 17;
(Suit, Ford) 63 : 36; (Suit,
Knorr) 62 : 45
standards (Lewis) 54: 81
standards of maturity (Bolick) 44 : 126
status scale insects (Thompson) 54: 37
stem-end rot; diplodia and
phomopsis (Brooks) 54: 61
supply and demand (Anderson) 40: 81
symptoms of deficiencies and
toxicities (Camp) 51 145
taste discrimination (Morse) 66 : 292
termites, pest of trees
(Thompson) 46: 84
tests with oil emulsion
(Yothers) 45 : 111
thrips (Thompson) 53: 56
timing of oil sprays (Thompson,
Sites) 58 : 116
top working trees (Wilson) 46: 97
traffic importance to industry
(Robinson) 45 : 88
treating in place for nematode
control (Suit, Brooks) 68: 50
tristeza, behavior on rootstock-
scion (Costa, Grant, Moreira) 67 : 26
cause and nature (DuCharme) 67 : 75
in Argentina (Camp) 61: 15
in Brazil (Bennett, Costa) 60:11;
(Grant, Costa) 61:20; (Grant,
Costa, Moreira) 62:72
in Java (Ochse) 61 : 33
minimizing damage
(DuCharme, Knorr) 65: 57
on root distribution (Ford) 65 47
status (Cohen, Knorr) 66: 20
stem pitting variations (Grant
Costa, Moreira) 64: 42
symposium (Camp) 67: 74
2-amino-pyridine (Winston,
Meckstroth, Roberts) 60: 68
underprivileged grove (Brown) 48: 24
use of waste fruit (Evans) 42 : 180
utilization of fruits (Gleason) 44: 59
value of brand in marketing
(Pratt) 46 :71
variety tendencies (Ward) 57 46
viability of seed (Childs, Hrnciar) 61 :64
viscosity of molasses (Hendrick-
son, Kesterson) 65 :226
vitamin C, juice quality (Winston) 60 :63
water control (Saurman) 54 89
water control in Everglades
(Hoenshel) 57 : 16
water table and depth of rooting
(Reitz, Long) 68 24
waste (Marston) 66 :273
products (Lee) 61 223
waters, disposal (Lewis) .62 :177
weed killers (Young) 59 65
wild, their use as guide in breed-
ing (Swingle) 56 :156
wilt (Rhoads) 38 26
windbreaks (Newins) 50 43









CITRUS (cont.) VOL. PAGE COBIN, M. (cont.) VOL. PAGE
winter clean-up as aphids con- Notes on the grafting of Litchi
trol (Thompson) 41: 38 chinensis sonn. (illus) 61 : 265
xyloporosis, citrus varieties Practical approach to prevent
(Childs, Grimm, Grant, Knorr, the marketing of immature
Norman) 68 77 mangos 62 : 204
of citrus (DuCharme) 64 57 COE, D. M.
yeast from juice (Veldhuis, Gor- Antibiotic control of cucumber
don) 60 32 downy mildew (illus.) 68 : 246
yellow tipping (Stewart, Leon- COFFEE ARABICA
ard) 65 :25 with Leucaena glauca, for the
yield, size in relation to rain- h e glauca for the 275
fall (DeBusk) 46': 44 Keys (Ochse) 67 275
zinc absorption (Stewart, Leon- COHEN, M.
ard, Edwards) 68: 82 Clitocybe rot of lychee trees
zinc sulphate, a soil amendment (illus.) 68 : 329
(Camp) 47 : 33 and KNORR, L. C.
zinc sulphate studies (Camp, Present status of tristeza in
Reuther) 48 : 59 Florida 66 : 20
CITRUS COMMISSION COKE, J. E.
activities (Evans) 62: 27 The outlook for 1954 (general
better fruit program (Todd) 54: 33 address) 66 : 12
research program (MacDowell) 58: 95 COLE, F. R.
work (Stewart) 49: 59 Control of the citrus aphid by
CITRUS GROWERS, INC. its natural enemies (illus.) 38 : 153
organization aims (Kramer) 52 :122 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
CITRUS MUTUAL horticultural, other activities
accomplishments (Drury) 62: 23 (Newell) 44 : 185
organization (Morton) 61: 4 history of (Floyd) 45 : 74
CLAYTON, B. S. COLD
Water control in the northern avocado protection (Ward) 53 : 158
Everglades of Florida 54 : 111 citrus pests (Miller) 53 : 64;
CLAYTON, H. G. (Thompson) 53 : 67
Florida making a good beginning injury, sub-tropical fruits
with blueberries (illus.) 38 :200 (Steffani) 48 : 170
Sand pear 44 : 178 melanose, cold injured citrus
A.A.A. program for citrus 53: 52 wood (Voorhees) 53 :61
Florida's agricultural war pro- papaya protection (Stambaugh) 53 188
duction goals for 1942 55: 77 resistance in ornamentals (Wolfe) 64 :203
Agricultural situation 56: 92 COLLINS, E. E.
Farm and grove machinery situ- History of my lychee tree at
ation 57: 58 Modello 48 : 182
Extension work with vegetables COMAN, D.
in Florida 61 : 144 Quality from the health stand-
CLARK, C. K. and point 53 97
STEARNS, C. R., Jr. O N 3
"Puffy" tangerines in the pack- COMMANDER, C. C.
ing house process (illus.) 54 : 45 Brief history of agricultural co-
CLARK, F. and STOKES, W. E. operation and its significance
Controlling weeds in tobacco to Florida 40 : 93
seedbeds (illus.) 58 : 223 Honorary membership 65 : IX
CLEMENT, I. D. Necrology 66 : 338
Harvard Cuban Botanical Gar- COMPTON, J. C. Necrology 5 :157
den 64 : 239 CONCENTRATE
CLEMENTS, F. E. changes in orange, stored at sev-
Psycho-physical methods in mar- eral temperatures (Kew) 68 : 167
ket research 64 : 148 clarification in heat treated
CLITOCYBE pineapple orange concentrates
root-rot on citrus, unmasked (Atkins, Huggart, Wenzel) 65 :217
(Rhoads) 45 : 103 effect on clarification, citrus
rot of lychee (Cohen) 68 : 329 juices (Huggart) 65 :237
CLOUD, H. R. see Carlton 58 : 55 estimation of soluble solids,
CLOW, W. E. citrus (Rouse, Atkins) 68 : 117
History of grapefruit 50 : 134 examination of tangerine frozen
COARSEY, W. B. packs (Wenzel, Huggart, 01-
Selling citrus fruits 47 : 75 sen, Moore, Atkins) 65 : 246
COBIN, M. frozen citrus purees (Bissett) 62 : 163
Notes on the propagation of the frozen orange, Temple (Olsen,
sympodial or clump type of Huggart, Atkins) 66 :243
bamboos 60 : 181 gel formation (Rouse) 62 : 170









CONCENTRATE (cont.) VOL. PAGE
micro-organisms and storage
temperatures (Patrick) 62 : 174
orange, clarification in heat-
treated (At k i n s, Huggart,
Wenzel) 65 : 217
color measurement (Huggart,
Wenzel) 67 : 210
maturity changes, effect
(Rouse, Atkins) 66 : 268
six-fold frozen juice
(Patrick, Huggart) 68 : 170
vitamin P (Sokoloff, Redd) 62 : 165
organisms on fruit surfaces
(Murdock, Folinazzo, Brokaw) 66 : 278
past, present, future (Wenzel,
Atkins, Moore) 62 : 179
quality factors (Pobjecky) 67 : 171
tangerine
(Wenzel, Moore, Atkins) 66: 14
sorbic acid preservative
(Patrick, Atkins) 67 : 194
thermal conductivity (Morgan) 64 : 192
CONNOR, F. M.
Iceberg lettuce growing in Man-
atee County, Florida 52 : 147
Sweet corn production, handling
and loading 61 : 196
CONOVER, R. A.
Phytophthora seedling blight, a
new disease of Florida avocados 61 : 291
Control of. late blight and gray
leaf spot of tomatoes with new
fungicides (illus.) 63 : 89
Studies of stylar end rot of
Tahiti limes (illus.) 63 : 236
An evaluation of streptomycin
sprays for bacterial spot con-
trol in commercial tomato
plant beds 67 : 105
Several years' comparisons of
"good" tomato fungicides
(illus.) 67 : 127
Comparison of fungicides for
arresting established tomato
late blight infections (illus.) 68 : 228
Antibiotics panel 68 : 251
and WALTER, J. M.
Tomato late blight resistance as
affected by races of Phytoph-
thora infestans 65 : 147
See Stoddard 61 : 179
CONSERVATION
water, agricultural development
(Allison) 59 : 8
COOK, J. A., HORANIC, G. E.
and GARDNER, F. E.
Citrus rootstock trials 65 : 69
COOK, R. F. Necrology 52 : 157
COOK, R. W.
A rapid method for the deter-
mination of peel oil in citrus
juices (illus.) 64 : 134
COOPERATIVES
history and significance to Flor-
ida (Commander) 40 : 93


COOPER, W. A.
Rooting citrus cuttings with
synthetic growth substances
(illus.)
COOPER, W. C. and FURR, P. R.
Chinchona veneer-graft method
of propagating subtropical fruit
trees (illus.)
and REECE, P. C.
Induced flowering of pineapples
under Florida conditions
(illus.)
See Savage 58 : 44; Reece 59 : 145,
60 : 171
COPELAND, G. E.
Protecting the citrus markets
COPPER
and zinc fixation (Jamison)
availability in high copper soils
(Fiskel, Westgate)
dieback of avocado, corrective
(Ruehle, Lynch)
effect on nitrification (Eno)
fungicides on tomatoes (Ruehle)
orange seedling composition,
grown in solution (Smith,
Specht)
requirements of orange trees
(Griffiths, Enzo)
soil amendment for citrus
(Reitz, Shimp)
sulfur, oil deposits on citrus
(Stearns, Thompson, Griffiths
toxicity and iron chlorosis
(Westgate)
toxicity to citrus seedlings
(Reuther, Smith, Scudder)
COSTA, A. S., GRANT, T. J.
and MOREIRA, S.
Behavior of various citrus root-
stock-scion combinations fol-
lowing inoculation with mild
and severe strains of tristeza
virus (illus.)
See Bennett 60:11; Grant 61:20,
62:72, 64:42
COTTON, R. H., ROY, W. R.,
BROKAW, C. H., McDUFF,
O. R. and SCHROEDER, A. L.
Storage studies on frozen citrus
concentrates (illus.)
See Hayes
COUNCIL, R.
Grower speaks panel
COVER CROPS
citrus (Lawrence)
grove (Drew) 38 : 22;
(Stokes) 43:31
soils (Gunn)
crotalaria (Stokes)
and pumpkin bugs (Watson)
and stink bugs (Drew)
for citrus groves (Williams)
crotalarias, discussion
high pine soil (O'Bryne)
mulching, cultivation of citrus
(Hoenshel)
soil improvement (Hartt)


TOL. PAGE



53 : 174


58 : 176



54 : 132



53 : 111

56 : 26

68 : 192

53 : 152
66 : 172
55 : 133

66 : 85

66 : 27

66 : 37

61 : 110

65 : 143

66 : 73






67 : 26


62 : 3









COWART, F. F.
and STEARNS, C. R., Jr.
Effect of certain fertilizer prac-
tices on the time of maturity
and composition of grapefruit
and oranges (illus.) 54
COWPERTHWAITE, W. G. see Burgis
65 : 163; Magie 65 : 263
COX, J. A.
Production of Irish potatoes on
marl soils of south Florida 67
COX, R. S.
Antibiotics panel 68
See Harrison 68
CRALL, J. M.
Fungicidal spray trials for the
control of watermelon leaf
spots, (illus.) 67
CRANDON, C. H.
Fairchild tropical garden 63
CREASE-STEM
tomato (Spencer) 66
CREIGHTON, J. T.
Present status of DDT as an in-
secticide (illus.) 58
New developments in insecticides
and application equipment 60
CREWS, H.
Improvement of citrus fruit
grades from the standpoint of
the packing house 42
CROSBY, W. J. Necrology 55
CROSBY, W. P.
Firing 300 acre grove at Citra,
during the January 1940 freeze 53
CROTALARIA
and abundance of plant bugs
(Watson) 44
and pumpkin bugs (Watson) 41
43
and stink-bugs (Drew) 40
cover crop, past results, future
plans (Stokes) 38
for citrus groves (Williams) 39
nematodes on papaya (Bates,
Fairchild) 57
versus nematodes (Ochse,
Brewton) 67
CRUM, H. M. Necrology 64
CRUTCHFIELD, J. S. Necrology 68
CRYSTAL
orange and grapefruit, produc-
tion (Bonnell, Strashun,
Dorsey) 68
CUCUMBER
new varieties (Kelbert) 61
resistance mosaic virus tests
(Stoner) 65
CURRY, J. R. Necrology 49
CUT FLOWERS
keeping quality (Dickey) 63
storage (Sheehan) 67
trends (Price) 67
CUTWORM
control (Kelsheimer) 57
DADE, R. H. F.
Insecticide situation in relation
to the war effort 55


PAGE DADE, R. H. F. (cont.)
Industry's role in development
of pesticides
DAETWYLER, M. J.
The open air living room
DAHLBERG, K.
: 12 Landscape material indigenous
to tropic Florida (illus.)
Palms for Florida landscapes
DAMPING OFF
celery seedbeds (Swank)
: 115 DANIELLS, W. C.
Plight of grapefruit
:249 DARBY, J. F.
213 Recent developments in the con-
trol of the major diseases of
unstaked tomatoes grown on
: 130 the sandy soils of south Flor-
ida (illus.)
:209 Antibiotics panel
See Hayslip
: 121 DAVID, J. C.
Importance of pesticides to
growers of Florida vegetable
: 145 crops
DAVIS, C. K.
:212 Problems of water control in
Florida
DAVIS, S. J.
: 159 Avocado growing in the Redland
150 district
DeBUSK, E. F.
Economy in citrus fruit produc-
: 133 tion
Irrigation of citrus trees
Economic phases of grove irriga-
30 tion (illus.)
S4 Need of organic matter in fer-
100 utilizing citrus trees
42 Fungus diseases of the Satsuma
and their control
10 Economic factors in citrus dis-
ease and insect control
Correlation of daily rainfall and
: 181 soil moisture with citrus yield
and size of fruit (illus.)
:218 Better fruit spray and dust pro-
296 gram of the Florida Citrus
Commission (illus.)
:398 Problems in producing an orange
of good quality and in selling
it on its merits (illus.)


:114

162

:165
161

203
304
337

211


DECAY
citrus, borax treatment (Fulton)
citrus in transit (Fulton)
control in lemons (Winston,
Meckstroth)
of orange (Winston, Meck-
stroth)
factors influencing citrus fruits
(Winston)
formaldehyde, sodium ortho -
phenyl-phenate control in cit-
rus (Miller, Winston, Meck-
stroth) 5


inhibitor in oranges (Winston,
80 Meckstroth, Roberts)


VOL. PAGE

62 : 91

43 : 123


44 : 62
52 : 63

64 : 112

49 : 97


62 : 86


58 : 70


52 : 71


46 : 44


49 : 20


65 : 78

46 : 82


57 : 144

60 : 68


f










DECKER, P.
Phomopsis or "tip-over" of egg-
plant
Tolerances of pesticidal residues
panel
Antibiotics, moderator panel
DEERING, C. Necrology
DEFICIENCY
iron in citrus (Kuykendall)
mineral, mango (Smith, Scudder
DEHYDRATION
orange juice (Carleton, Cloud)
orange juice problem (Hayes,
Cotton, Roy)
vegetables, quality (Stahl)
DEKLE, G. W.
Imported fire ant in Florida
Some lychee insects of Florida
DEMAREE, K. D. see Showalter
DEMKO, C.
Some things we have learned
about growing grapes in Florid
DENMARK, J. C. see Williamson
DENNISON, R. A.
Studies on the preparation of
processed cel ery products
(illus.)
and HALL, C. B.
Field and greenhouse observa-
tions under which vascular-
browning (gray wall) of to-
matoes occurs
and HALL, C. B. and NETTLES, V.
Influence of certain factors on
tomato quality (illus.)
See Hoover
DERBY, J. H. Necrology
D'ECOLE, A. D. see Madsen
DESZYCK, E. J., REITZ, H. J.
and SITES, J. W.
Effect of copper and lead arsen-
ate sprays on the total acid and
maturity of Duncan grapefruit
(illus.)
and SITES, J. W.
Effect of borax and lead arsen-
ate sprays on the total acid
and maturity of Marsh grape-
fruit (illus.)
Effect of lead arsenate sprays
on quality and maturity of
ruby red grapefruit (illus.)
Juice content in early ruby red
grapefruit (illus.)
See Sites 64 : 71, 65 : 92, 66 : 54,
68:65; Stearns 64:64; 65:42
DeVANE, A.
Temple orange and its culture
DICKENSON, G. M. and CAIN, F
Chayote one of Florida's un-
developed resources
DICKEY, R. D.
Deficiencies in ornamentals
The genus jasminum in Florida
Factors affecting the keeping
quality of cut flowers


VOL. PAGE DICKEY, R. D. (cont.) V(
Growing tulips in northern
Florida (illus.)
57 :207 Freezing injury studies with fol-
iage plants
68 20 Some outstanding ornamental
68 246 vines for Florida (illus.)
40 : 159 See Blackmon 53 : 46, 61 : 127
DICKMAN, L. C.
Growing and marketing of sweet
67 3 corn in the Ruskin area
) 64 : 243
4 DICKMAN, P. B.
Suggestions and recommenda-
58: 55 tions for vegetable farming in
the Manatee section of Florida
5 : 21 Growing vegetables at Ruskin
Significant development in cul-
tural and harvesting equipment
66 310 DIE-BACK
67 226 avocado, copper sulphate
68 182 (Ruehle, Lynch)
DIETZ, J. H. and WENZEL, F. W.
Changes in pectic substances in
a 41 35 Valencia orange juice during
68 370 concentration (illus.)
DIJKMAN, M. J. and AZOFF, M. B.
Notes on fruiting of Strophan-
thus sarmentosus in south
65 : Z50 Florida (illus.)
and SOULE, M. J., Jr.
Tentative method of mango se-
lection
67 : 133 DILLMAN, C. A. see Kilburn
F. DIPLODIA
comparative behavior, phomop-
65 : 108 sis (Brooks)
67 : 197 DISEASES
39 : 245 cachexia, bud transmitted on
65 : 210 citrus (Childs)
camellias (West)
celery (Foster)
citrus (Stevens) 41 : 176:
(Rhoads) 43 : 80
control on avocados and mangos
65 : 38 (Stevens, Fulton)
control on unstaked tomatoes
(Darby)
discussion (Burger)
fungus, of satsuma (DeBusk)
66: 62 gladiolus, advances in control
(Magie)
stromatinia (Magie)
67 : 38 insect control, citrus (DeBusk)
lethal to limes (Gates, Soule)
68 : 47 lime (Tisdale)
budwood transmitted (Ruehle)
ornamental trees (Shippy)
45 : 128 ornamentals (Shippy)
E. phytophthora, avocado seedling
(Conover)
44 : 72 sub-tropical fruits (Stevens)
watermelon (Parris)
60 : 199 witches broom, oleander (West)
S62 : 201 xyloporosis, citrus (DuCharme)
D-LIMONENE
63 : 203 industrial uses (Schulz)


)L. PAGE

66 : 331

68 : 343

68 : 362



59 : 94



54 : 109
57 : 219

65 : 169


53 : 152



65 : 234



66 : 200


64 : 257
64 : 138


54 : 61


64 : 47
63 : 200
60 : 131


47 : 136

66 : 103
40 : 60
44 : 198

68 : 373
67 313
45 : 123
63 : 2Z5
47 : 123
56 : 126
43 : 127
45 : 42

61 291
44 :144
62 :146
61 308
64 :57

67 : 193









VOL. PAGE


DOBROVSKY, T. M.
Retarding effect of some insecti-
cides on cabbage seedlings
(illus.) 66 :166
Injuries to potato tubers caused
by wireworms and nutgrass
(illus.) 68 :226
DOLIVE, H. L. Necrology 49 : 161
DONALDSON, C. S. Necrology 65 : 323
DONNELLY, T. Necrology 48 : 189
DORMANCY
breaking treatments, potato
(Westgate) 58 :249
potatoes, breaking (Townsend) 58 :236
DORN, H. W.
Avocado today in Dade County 41 161
Marketing of avocados 46 143
DORSEY, W. R. see Bonnell 68 114
DOSTAL, B. F. see Ensign 44 36
DOUGHTY, D. D. see Lynch 64 281
DOUGLAS, M. S.
Treasure house for Florida 47 113
Word picture of old Miami 52 5
DOWDELL, R. S.
New vegetable varieties for
Florida 55 :148
Vegetable production at Zellwood 57 :221
DRAINAGE
nematode spread and citrus de-
cline (DuCharme) 68 : 29
DRAKE, T. P. Necrology 42 :236
DREW, G. A.
Use of oil emulsion in the citrus
grove 41 48
Necrology 49 : 161
DREW, W. L.
Cover crops and soil building in
the citrus grove 38 2Z
Crotalaria and stink-bugs 40 42
Cultivation of citrus grove 40 42
Irrigation for citrus trees 42 73
Necrology 54 162
DROUGHT
grove practices (O'Byrne) 52 : 115
DRUG
Strophanthus sarmentosus
(Loomis) 62 : 215
DRURY, A. M.
Florida citrus mutual (illus.) 62 23
Du CHARME, E. P.
Xyloporosis of citrus (illus.) 64 57
Cause and nature of spreading
decline of citrus 67 :75
Sub-soil drainage as a factor in
the spread of the burrowing
nematode 68 29
and KNORR, L. C.
Comments on methods of min-
imizing tristeza damage (illus.) 65 :57
and SUIT, R. F.
Immunity of the lychee from the
burrowing nematode 68 :270
See Suit 66 : 46, 68 : 36
DUDA, A.
Grower speaks-panel 68 :254
DULANEY, J. A.
Where does the money come
from? 61 :151
DYER, R. M., Jr. see Harding 55 :34


EARTH PEARLS
on citrus roots (Watson)
EARWORM
control on sweet corn
(Kelsheimer) 59 : 82, 60 : 121
investigations on corn (Hayslip)
EATON, DeW.
Marketing fresh lychees,
ECONOMICS
citrus production (DeBusk)
growing citrus (Atherton) 38:55;
(Nichols) 38:58
EDDINS, A. H.
Fastors affecting potato yields
at Hastings (illus.)
Protecting cabbage plant beds
from downy mildew with sper-
gon (illus.)
New fungicides (illus.)
and McCUBBIN, E. N.,
GAMMON, N. and VOLK, G. M.
Correction of molybdenum de-
ficiency in cauliflower (illus.)
EDDY, C. 0.
Objective-a better miticide
EDSALL, H. J. Necrology
EDSALL, R. S.
Feeding of citrus on hammock
soils
Question box
Review of our knowledge of
melanose and its control (illus.)
Citrus budwood certification
program for Florida
EDSON, S. N., McELWEE, E. W.
and GASKINS, M. H.
Effects of readily available N,
P2Os and K20 levels on
growth and numbers of blooms
of hibiscus plants (illus.)
See Hammond
EDWARDS, G. see Stewart
EDWARDS, W. Necrology
EGGPLANT
phomopsis (Decker)
EICHER, O.
Grower speaks-panel
ELLISON, E. S.
Florida's frost problem
Facts and fancies about Florida
freezes
ELLSWORTH, W. J. Necrology
EL-TOMI, A. L.
Sub-tropical fruit industry in
Egypt
EMBLIC
vitamin C source (Morton)
EMERSON, G. D. Necrology
ENLOW, C. R.
Lawn and golf course problems
ENO, C. F.
Effect of copper on nitrification
in some Florida soils (illus.)
See Westgate
ENSIGN, M. R.
Icicles and sunshine (illus.)
Bulge pack and poor containers
as they affect the marketing
of Florida produce


TOL. PAGE

47 : 55


54 : 101

57 : 195
60 : 124


65 : 114

68 : 72
67 : 348


50 ; 86
52 : 33

54 : 26

65 : 55




68 : 338
64 : 205
68 : 82
48 : 188

57 : 207

68 : 258

49 : 84

53 : 115
56 : 193


66 : 195

68 : 315
56 : 191

41 : 86

66 : 172
67 : 158

40 : 135

46 : 32


V









ENSIGN, M. R. (cont.) vo
and DOSTAL, B. F.
Some new bases for weather
forecasting (illus.)
ENSIGN, M. R. Necrology 4
ENZOR, J. K., Jr. see Griffiths
ERCK, T. A. Necrology
ERICKSON, F.
Small farmer of the Everglades
EVANS, J. H.
Use of waste fruit
EVANS, R. C.
Trends in the processing of
Florida citrus fruits and their
influence on returns to pro-
ducers (illus.)
Florida Citrus Commission
EVERS, O. R.
Snapdragon culture in Florida (
FAHMY, I.
Grafting studies on macadamia
and sapodilla in relation to
carbohydrates, using pre-gird-
led scions
FAIRCHILD, D.
Food prejudices and plant intro-
duction 4
Some plant introduction experi-
ences
Reasons for a large general
plant introduction garden in
southern Florida
Jumble bean tree in Florida
New emergents and horticulture
Jaboticaba and the antidesma
Bull horn acacia,
Little plant introduction garden
on Brickell Avenue
Reminiscences of early plant in-
troduction work in south
Florida (illus.)
Tropical fruit possibilities for
Florida (illus.)
Malacantha, a wild fruit tree of
the Gold Coast
Fairchild garden expedition to
the Moluccas 54
Recent explorations in the Dutch
East Indies
Observations on the cherimoyas
of Colombia and Guatemala
In defense of the bael fruit,
Aegle marmelos
Talinum, a summer vegetable
for Florida
Goa bean deserves another trial
in Florida
Are we not going to do anything
about the giant fig of the
Himalayas?
Two relatives of the avocado and
their reintroduction into Flor-
ida
Ramon tree of Yucatan
Personal recollections of George
B. Cellon, horticultural pioneer
of south Florida
Alameon-a citrus fruit of the
tangelo type from Paramaribo
(illus.)


L. PAGE FAIRCHILD, D (cont.)
Early experiences with the
chayote
14 :36 Mango relatives of Cochin China;
19 :161 those with five-stamen flowers
66 :27 See Bates
2 : 157 FAIRCHILD, D., Necrology
(portr. fronts.)
34 99 FAIRCHILD, H. E. Necrology
FAIRCLOTH, E. V.
t2 :180 Possibilities in commercial grow-
ing of tropical fruits on the
east coast of Florida
Future of tropical and sub-trop-
ical fruits in Florida
7 : 31 FAVILLE, L. W. and HILL, E. C.
62: 27 Relative efficiencies of several
liquid presumptive media used
i7 :339 in the microbiological examin-
ation of citrus juices (illus.)
See Hill, 63 : 146, 64 : 174
FEDER, W. A. see Feldmesser
FEHMERLING, G. B. see Fudge
65 190 FELDMESSER, J.
and FEDER, W. A.
1 12 Techniques involved in nema-
tocide screening
44 :54 FENNELL, J. L.
Breeding experiments with the
south Florida native grapes
47 117 Progress toward a better viti-
47 133 culture for warm climates
48 153 FENNELL, T. A.
49 117 Culture of terrestrial orchids
19 145 FENNELL, T. A., Jr.
Common sense vs. tradition in
50 55 orchid culture
FERGUSON, C. R.
Salt tolerant plants for south
51 :11 Florida
FERN
52 9 leather leaf, leaf hopper
(McBride)
52 40 FERTILIZER
acid and base forming
: XXII (Hughes, Bahrt)
acid, non-acid effect on Norfolk
55 : 12 fine sand (Ruprecht, Bell)
and soils effects on 'citrus compo-
55 : 99 sition (Fudge, Fehmerling)
celery blackheart and fertility
56 : 165 (Westgate, Blue, Eno)
celery on muckland (Spencer,
56 : 187 Burgis)
citrus (Hurlebaus)
57 :149 method of application
(Hurlebaus)
on hammocks (Edsall)
57 : 163 trees (Waldron)
trees intake (Hendrickson)
combined with insecticide
58 : 170 (Wolfenbarger, Kelsheimer)
58 : 198 deficiencies (Dickey)
effects, avocado (Lynch, Gold-
weber, Rich)
58 : 205 Helminthosporium, sweet corn
(Stoner)
maturity and composition of
59 : 151 citrus (Cowart Stearns)


TOL. PAGE

60 : 172

61 : 250
57 : 181

67 : 348
54 : 163



57 : 172

63 : 247


68 : 103


65 : 293

65 : 306


39 : 224


54 : 12









FERTILIZER, (cont.)
effects of seeding rates on po-
tato yields (Myhre,
McCubbin, Volk)
soil acidity (Volk)
experiments in orange grove
(Forsee, Young)
on citrus (Ruprecht)
fake (Rose)
gladiolus (Woltz)
grapefruit sourness, season
variations (Sites)
irrigation, studies on limes and
avocados (Gallatin)
machine placement applied to
snap beans (Serviss)
methods of applying (Nettles)
mineral content of oranges
(Smith, Reuther)
nitrogen, cabbage production
(McCubbin)
nitrogen timing (Reuther, Smith)
orange grove experiments
(Neller, Forsee)
orange quality (Reuther, Smith)
organic matter need (DeBusk)
organic nitrogen value (Volk)
ornamentals (McElwee)
phosphate on oranges (Reuther,
Gardner, Smith, Roy)
potash, on quality of grapefruit
(Sites)
practice trends, citrus (Skinner,
Bahrt)
rapid soil tests (Spencer)
Requirements of field corn fol-
lowing tomatoes (Forsee,
Hayslip)
Satsuma orange (Ruprecht)
sidedressing and foliar spray on
potatoes (McCubbin, Myhre,
Volk)
and soil, effect on citrus, pro-
duction and quality of fruit
(Skinner, Bahrt, Hughes)
fertility (Bahrt, Hughes)
fertility experiments on bronz-
ing of citrus (Bahrt)
problems (Thornton)
studies with avocados (Wolfe,
Lynch)
timing and rate on orange qual-
ity (Sites, Wander, Deszyck)
tomato experiment (Forsee,
Hayslip)
Valencia orange (Nickerson)
vegetables (Jamison)
vegetables on sandy soils
(Forsee, Hills)
FIELD CORN
fertility requirements following
tomato crop (Forsee, Hayslip)
FIFIELD, W. M.
Effect of various wrappers on
the preservation of oranges in
cold storage
Effects of maturity on the mar-
ketability of Florida tomatoes
(illus.)


VOL. PAGE FIFIELD, W. M. (cont.)
Potato variety studies in the
Homestead area (illus.)
68 233 Florida's changing agriculture
68 : 220 Honorary membership
Tolerances of pesticidal residues,
61 39 moderator-panel
40 27 See Lynch
38: 65 FIGS
67 330 in Florida (Mowry)
FIRE ANT
57 :122 control (Dekle)
FISKE, J. M.
66 : 228 Concentrate plant arrangement
for low cost expansion
47 :39 FISKEL, J. G. A.
53 202 Minor element availability in
Everglades peat from the Lake
66 80 Apopka area
and FORSEE, W. T., Jr.
58 :238 and MALCOLM, J. L.
67 20 Manganese-iron relationship in
54 tomato fruits grown on marl,
64 29 peat and sand soils (illus.)
43: 26 and WESTGATE, P. J.
67 : 153 Copper availability in high cop-
68: :376 per soils (illus.)
FLETCRAFT, A. J. Necrology
61: 44 FLOOD, F.
Address-General
63 :60 FLOYD, B. F.
Honorary membership 5
44 : 4 Necrology (portr.) (fronts.)
60 :134 Commemoration
FLOYD, W. L.
Annuals for the home grounds
66 : 148 Agricultural College
44 :189 Honorary membership
Necrology
FLUORINE
68 :216 chlorosis on citrus (Wander,
McBride)
FOLIAGE PLANTS
47 : 9 types for Florida (Laurie)
48: 31 antibiotics for bacterial diseases
(Miller)
47: 18 FOLINAZZO, J. F. see Murdock
46: 18 64 : 153, 66 : 278
FOOT-ROT
53 : 147 growing new roots
(Grossenbacker)
66: 54 FORD, H. W.
Effect of spreading decline on
60 142 the root distribution of citrus
42 :34 (illus.)
55 :139 Root distribution of chlorotic and
iron chelate treated citrus
64: 92 trees (illus.)
Root distribution in relation to
the water table (illus.)
66 : 148 Field experimental work with
rootstocks and its limitations
Investigations with systemic
treatments
Is there a place for lemons in
45 : 57 Florida?-panel
See Suit 63 : 36, 66 : 46
FORD, J.
52 : 143 Farmer goes to town


VOL. PAGE

54 : 98
65: 3
68 : 11

68 : 13
53 : 181

38 : 92

66 : 310


64 : 159



67 : 145



66 : 159


68 : 192
46 : 151

56 : 3

7 : XXIII
58 : 1
59 : 4

41 : 104
45 : 74
52 : XV
60 : 235


68 : 23

65 : 282

68 : 354




39 : 138


65 : 47


57 : 25










FORESTRY
farm, (Gifford)
FORSEE, W. T., Jr.
Adaptability of rapid laboratory
methods to the study of highly
organic soils (illus.)
Effect of soil pH upon the
growth of celery seedlings on
the peat and muck soils of the
Everglades (illus.)
Minor element deficiencies and
field corrections established by
research in Florida vegetables
(illus.)
and HAYSLIP, N. C.
Fertility experiment with toma-
toes on Immokalee sand in St.
Lucie County (illus.)
Fertility requirements of field
corn grown on sandy soils
following a fall crop of un-
staked tomatoes (illus.)
and HILLS, W. A.
Fertilizer experiments with some
vegetable crops on sandy soils
of eastern Palm Beach County
(illus.)
and NELLER, J. R.
Phosphate response in a Valenc-
ia grove in the eastern Ever-
glades (illus.)
and YOUNG, T. W.
Report on fertilizer experiments
in an orange grove in the east-
ern Everglades (illus.)
See Fiskel 66 : 159; Hayslip 60 :
151, 66 : 92; Neller 54 : 1
FORTIER, R. J.
Status of the mechanical bean
picker (illus.)
FOSTER, A. A.
Control of celery diseases
FOSTER, M. B.
Bromeliads in Florida horticul-
ture
FREEZE
citrus damage and grove prac-
tices (Lawless)
effect on citrus pests (Yothers,
Osburn)
facts'and fancies (Ellison)
foliage plants (Dickey)
Freeze of December, 1934
(illus.) (anon)
frost problem (Ellison)
injury to tropical and sub-tropi-
cal plants, 1940 (Lynch)
learned in two freezes (Camp)
lessons from (Bennett)
lychee, jaboticaba, mimosa
(Traub, Robinson)
oranges (Gary)
tropical fruit plants, damage
(Andrews)
FREEZING
of strawberries (Hoover,
Dennison)
tropical and subtropical fruits
(Mustard, Stahl)


FRIERSON, P. E.
49 : 113 Progress report on the burrow-
ing nematode work in Florida
(illus.)


52 : 30


62 : 143


65 : 154



60 : 142


66 : 148



64 : 92


57 : 110



61 : 39


61 : 303


67 : 197

61 : 275


68 : 41


FROST PROTECTION
stem of young fruits (Sturrock) 64 : 262
FRUITS
cold injury, and their care
(Steffani) 48 : 170
composition, tropical and sub-
tropical (Stahl) 48 : 159
culture, northwest Florida
(Simpson) 45 : 96
for home garden (Miller) 44:183;
(Smith) 45:129
landscaping with tropical and
sub-tropical fruits (Wolfe) 65 : 284
small fruits (Mowry) 43 : 76
sub-tropical (Ayers) 39 : 172;
(Grove) 54 : 146; (Johnson)
44 : 140
tropical and sub-tropical (Grove) 64 248
tropical Asia (Popenoe) 54 :157
tropical, frost damage (Andrews) 48 :167
utilization( Heid) 56 56
FUCHS, F. J., Sr. see Lynch 68 :301
FUDGE, B. R.
Further studies on the hydrogen-
ion concentration in citrus
grove soils of the ridge "section
(illus.) 45 : 29
Relation of foliage to tree main-
tenance and fruit production 49 : 14
Magnesium deficiency in relation
to yield and chemical composi-
tion of seedy and commercially
seedless varieties of grape-
fruit (illus.) 51 : 34
Mineral composition of citrus
juice as influenced by soil
treatment (illus.) 54 : 4
Early diagnosis of magnesium
deficiency in citrus (illus.) 55 : 17
Effect of applications of calcium
and magnesium upon absorp-
tion of potassium by citrus
(illus.) 59 : 46
and FEHMERLING, G. B.
Effects of soils and fertilizers
on fruit composition (illus.) 53: 38
FUDGE, B. R. Necrology 64 : 95
FUGAZZI, C. Necrology 43 : 177
FUGAZZI, J. Necrology 58 : 264
FULTON, H. R.
Borax treatment of citrus fruit
for prevention of decay 38 : 117
Decay in citrus fruits in transit
(illus.) 41 : 186
and STEVENS, H. E.
and WOOTTEN, J. F.
Injuries and rots that may fol-
low the use of gases in the
coloring of Florida citrus fruits 42 : 184
and Wolf, F. A.
Control of citrus melanose 40 : 64
See Stevens 44 : 99, 47 : 136


VOL. PAGE


VOL. PAGE










FUMIGANTS
sandy soils, vegetables (Walter,
Kelsheimer)
soil tests (Williamson, Tammen,
Hannon, Denmark)
FUMIGATION
nematode return (Perry)
research (Camp)
FUNGICIDES
celery, organic (Townsend)
comparison; organic, copper
(Childs)
comparisons, tomato (Conover)
copper, melanose control com-
parison (Voorhees)
early blight on celery (Swank)
late blight control (Borders)
late blight, tomato (Harrison)
melanose control (Suit)
new (Eddins)
organic, tests (Harrison)
panel
potatoes and tomatoes (Ruehle)
tomatoes (Stoddard, Conover)
tomato late blight, comparison
(Conover)
FUNGUS
mushroom root rot (West)
FURR, J. R.
Soil moisture factors of import-
ance in citrus and avocado
grove management (illus.)
and REECE, P. C. and
GARDNER, F. E.
Symptoms exhibited by avocado
trees grown in outdoor sand
cultures deprived of various
mineral nutrients (illus.)
and REECE, P. C. and
HRNCIAR, G.
Identification of hybrid and
nucellar citrus seedlings by a
modification of the rootstock
color test
See Cooper 58:176; Reece 59:145.
60:171
FUSARIUM-ROT
gladiolus corm treatments
(Magie)
FUTCH, I. E.
Mulching and other practices in
the growing of avocados
Persian limes in the ridge section
of Florida
GADDUM, L. W.
Glucosides and minerals in cit-
rus fruits
GAITSKILL, S. H. Necrology
GALLATIN, M. H.
Fertilizer, irrigation studies on
avocados and limes on the
Rockdale soils of the Home-
stead area (illus.)
GALLIVER, G. A. Necrology
GAMMON, N., Jr. see Eddins 65:114;
Volk 63:112


GARDENS
botanical: Harvard's Cuban
62 : 122 (Clement) 64 : 239
Fairchild tropical (Montgomery)
68 : 370 50:62, 52:48; (Wait) 64:212
GARDNER, F. E.
66: 12 Practical applications of plant
41 : 129 growth-substances in horticul-
ture (illus.) 54 : 20
58 :242 and PIPER, R. B.
Ease of propagation of some sub-
61 : 126 tropical fruits by cuttings from
67 : 127 young seedlings (illus.) 56 : 124
and REECE, P. C. and
56 49 HORANIC, G. E.
66 168 Effect of 2.4-D on pre-harvest
59 107 drop of citrus fruit under
59 :113 Florida conditions 63 : 7
61 124 See Cook 65 : 69; Furr 59 : 138;
60 :124 Piper 56 :122; Reuther 61:44;
658 232 Roy 58:25
64 : 134
57 :201 GARDNER, H. G.
61 179 Blackberries in Florida 38 : 193
GARRETT, C. A. Honorary mem-
68 : 228 bership 64 : IX
GARY, W. Y.
62 : 185 Effect of freezing on oranges 48 : 127
GASKINS, M. H. see Edson 68:338
GATES, C. M.
Possibilities of 2,4-D for the
58 : 16 control of post-harvest decay
in Florida limes (illus.) 62 : 220
and SOULE, M. J., Jr.
Survey of diseases lethal to
Tahiti (Persian) limes in Dade
County 63 : 225
GELATION
59 : 138 in frozen orange concentrate
(Huskins, Kew) 66 : 254
GENUNG, W. G.
Dithane dust indicates effective
control of melon worm and
pickle worm (illus.) 62 : 130
59 : 38 GERALDSON, C. M.
Studies on control of blackheart
of celery 65 : 171
Field control of blackheart of
celery (illus.) 66 : 155
66 : 318 Use of calcium for control of
blossom-end rot of tomatoes
(illus.) 68 : 197
43 : 49 and SPENCER, E. L. and
JORGENSEN, M. C.
51 : 76 Chemical analysis as a tool in
determining nutritional factors
affecting tomato quality (illus.) 67 : 123
47 See Woltz 66 : 306
S: GERMINATION
45 : 139 crop seeds affected by soil fum-
igants (Reddy, Nettles) 68 : 208
GERWE, R. D.
Extracting citrus juices (illus.) 67 : 173
GIDDINGS, W. W.
66 : 228 Statistical review of Florida's
45 : 139 canned citrus (illus.) 64 : 140
GIFFORD, J. C.
Farm forestry (illus.) 49 : 113


VOL. PAGE


VOL. PAGE









V
GILBERT, E. M.
Citrus aphis situation
GILLETT, D. C. Necrology
GLADIOLUS
advances in disease control
(Magie)
boron nutrition (Woltz)
breeding (Magie)
fusarium rot (Magie)
garden (Magie)
leaf scorch (Woltz, Magie,
Geraldson)
nematode control (Kelsheimer)
nutrition (Woltz)
production (Magie)
progress in research (Magie,
Cowperthwaite)
stromatinia disease (Magie)
GLEASON, F.
Home uses of pecans
Citrus in the home
Utilization of citrus fruits
Home demonstration work as re-
lated to horticultural interests
GLUCOSIDES
citrus (Kesterson, Hendrickson)
hesperidin purification (Hen-
drickson, Kesterson)
minor elements in citrus
(Gaddum)
recovery, citrus (Hendrickson,
Kesterson)
GODWIN, M. R.
What can the Florida vegetable
industry accomplish with a
marketing agreement?
GOLDSTEIN, A.
Chip off the old potato (illus.)
GOLDWEBER, S.
Macadamias for Florida (illus.)
See Lynch 66 : 224, 67 : 220
GOOD, J. M., Jr.
Characteristics and occurrence of
certain nematodes in Florida
soils (illus.)
GOODWIN, J. C.
Nursery inspection situation
Plant quarantines
GORDON, W. 0. see Veldhuis
GOSS, A. S.
Address. General
GRAFTING see propagation
GRANT, T. J.
Evidence of tristeza, or quick
decline, virus in Florida
Aids in the detection of tristeza
in Florida citrus
and COSTA, A. S.
Progress report on studies of
tristeza disease of citrus in
Brazil (illus.)
and COSTA, A. S. and
MOREIRA, S.
Studies of tristeza disease of
citrus in Brazil
Variations in stem pittings on
tristeza-inoculated plants of
different citrus groups (illus.)


7(


VOL. PAGE


OL. PAGE GRANT, T. J. (cont.)
See Childs 68 : 77; Costa 67 : 26;
38 :164 Norman 66 : 89
47 :143 GRAY, B.
Grower speaks-panel
GRAY LEAF SPOT
68 373 control on tomato (Conover)
68 :358 GRAYWALL
64 :210 tomatoes (Stoner)
66 318 tomatoes, field and greenhouse
62 : 198 observations (Dennison, Hall)
66 :306 GRAPES
68 348 better viticulture (Fennell)
67 330 breeding (Stover)
60 197 breeding experiments (Fennell)
culture in Florida (Lord)
65 263 development of industry
67 : 313 (Truskett)
growing in Florida (Demko)
41 : 35; Hawkins 38 : 177
39: 81 hybrids, field tests (Stoner)
42 : 130 hybrids in degeneration areas
44 59 (Stoner, Stover)
problems (Truskett)
45: 80 spraying (Parris, Stover)
status of industry (Truskett)
65 : 223 GRAPEFRUIT
arsenic sprays (Reitz)
68 : 121 boron deficiency (Roy)
boron level, production and fruit
47 83 quality (Smith)
crystal production (Bonnell,
67 : 199 Strashun, Dorsey)
distribution (Hyde)
export (Hyde)
history (Chase) 51:161; (Clow)
66 : 126 irrigation on fine sand (Ziegler)
juice content in early ruby red
68 : 131 (Deszyck, Sites)
lead arsenate sprays (Deszyck,
67 : 257 Sites)
lead arsenate spray on seasonal
change (Harding)
magnesium deficiency (Fudge)
maturity and borax and lead ar-
senate sprays (Deszyck, Sites)
66 : 117 maturity and composition, fertil-
izer effects (Cowart, Stearns)
41 : 125 merchandising (Mouser)
44 : 180 plight of (Daniells)
60 : 32 potash fertilization (Sites)
quality importance (Holland)
47 : 3 sourness, seasonal variations and
nutrition (Sites)
spray effect on acid and matur-
ity (Deszyck, Reitz, Sites)
65 : 28 Texas (Burton)
widening markets (Brown)
66 : 69 GRASS
lawn and golf course problems
(Enlow)
lawns, their care (Ritchey)
61 : 20 turf grasses (Schabinger)
what to plant where (Bair)
GRASSHOPPERS
control (Griffiths, King,
6Z : 72 Thompson)
GRAW LaM.
National committee on social
64 : 42 trends


63 : 129

67 : 133

62 112
64 269
51 73
44 176

39 : 215


65 : 193

64 : 266
38 : 195
60 : 93
42 : 80

62 : 49
56 : 38

68 : 54

68 114
44 :107
44 :116
50 :134
68 :39

68 : 47

67 : 38

58 :161
51: 34

66 : 62

54 :12
52 :121
49 :97
63 :60
48 :27

57 : 122

65 : 38
54 :83
48 :68

41 86
44 :211
67 :321
65 :295

60 : 80


61: 8










GREENE, R. E. L.
Some causes of losses in
handling potatoes
Quality of Florida potatoes and
some of the factors affecting
quality (illus.)
Possibilities of mechanical pota-
to harvesters and indicated ad-
justments in Florida opera-
tions
and NORTON, J. S.
Mechanical harvesting and bulk
handling of potatoes (illus.)
GREIG, W. S. see Showalter
GRIBBEL, Mrs. E. P. Necrology
GRIBBLE, J. Necrology
GRIERSON, W. and
NEWHALL, W. F.
Degreening conditions for Flori-
ida citrus (illus.)
GRIFFIN, J. F., Jr.
New hybrid crotons (illus.)
GRIFFITHS, J. T., Jr.
Role of the Citrus Experiment
Station entomologists in the
development of new insecti-
cides
and ENZOR, J. K. Jr.
Preliminary report on the re-
quirements of young Valencia
trees for zinc, manganese, and
copper when fertilized at two
different rates (illus.)
and KING, J. T.
and THOMPSON, W. L.
Grasshopper control in citrus
groves in Florida (illus.)
and STEARNS, C. R.
and THOMPSON, W. L.
Possibilities for the use of con-
centrated sprays on citrus in
Florida (illus.)
and THOMPSON, W. L.
Preliminary report on the possi-
bilities for forecasting periods
of oviposition activity for pur-
ple and Florida red scale
and WILLIAMS, J. W.,
STEARNS, C. R.
and THOMPSON, W. L.
Health status of parathion when
used on citrus in 1951
See Stearns 61 : 110, 64 : 64
Thompson 60 : 86, 61 : 116,
62 : 100, 63 : 42, 64 : 66
GRIMM, G. R. see Childs
GROFF, G. W.
Oriental plant exchange, with
special reference to litchi and
citrus
China-friend in peace and ally
in war
Ecological factors involved in
successful lychee culture
(illus.)
Additional notes upon the his-
tory of the "Brewster" lychee


VOL. PAGE GROFF, G. W. (cont.)
Introduction into the United
States and culture of Eleochar-
61 : 186 is dulcis, the "matai" of China
(illus.)
Geographic and native plant
63 : 136 name approach to world-wide
economic plant distribution
and exchange (illus.) 65:203,
and LYNCH, S. J.
65 : 112 Ginger, a desirable home garden
crop for Florida (illus.)
and SU-YING-LIU
67 : 97 Describing Florida varieties of
68 : 182 lychee (illus.)
48 : 188 GROFF, G. W. Necrology
GROGGINS, P. H.
49 161 Fertilizer and insecticide situa-
tion for 1944-45
GROSSENBACKER, J. G.
Growing new roots on foot-rot-
66 : 42 trees (illus.)
GROVE, W. R.
66 : 314 Experiences in growing sub-
tropical fruits
Lychee progress
Wrapping air-layers with rubber
plastic (illus.)
62 : 87 Tropical and sub-tropical fruits
in Florida
Necrology
GROWERS' AND
SHIPPERS' LEAGUE
activities (Robinson)
66 : 27 work, services (Robinson)
GUAVA
ascorbic acid, and in mango
(Mustard)
60 : 80 fresh fruit market (Mustard)
fruit moth (Wolfenbarger)
graftage (Nelson)
growing and marketing (Walker)
insects (Wolfenbarger)
insect problems (Butcher)
63 : 53 mist-type propagation
(Kuperberg)
production (Smith)
propagation (Ruehle)
top-working methods (Tamburo,
61 : 101 Lynch, Nelson)
varieties (Ruehle)
vitamin C content (Waddington,
Cist)
GUMMOSIS
64 : 79 and psorosis of citrus (Rhoads)
42 : 110, 49 : 36
limitations of bark-scraping con-
trol (Rhoads)
: 7 Rio Grande (Childs)
68: 77 GUNN, C. D.
Conservation and control of
fresh and underground waters
GUNN, J.
48 : 6 Water control problems in the
Kissimmee valley
55 : 6 GUNN, J. R.
Citrus soils and cover crops in
Osceola County section
56 : 134 GUNTER, H.
Ground water resources of Flor-
61 : 285 ida (illus.)


VOI,. PAGE



63 : 262


66 : 230

57 : 166


64 : 276
68 : 398

57 : 62


39 : 138


: 146
: 156

: 184

: 248
: 320


38 : 133
47 : 91


187
267
290
228
139
167
292

:220
:133
:256

S321
:127

:110


51 : 114
63 : 32

54 : 87

54 : 93


40 : 25

63 : 17








GUNTER, H. (cont.) VOL. PAGE HANDLING (cont.)
and STUBBS, S. A. fruit movement and distribution
Problems in the use of artesian (Robinson)
water 54 : 114 improvement of citrus fruit
GUZMAN, V. L. grades (Crews)
and WOLF, E. A. keeping produce fresh with plio-
Effect of 2,4-D on four sweet film (Stahl)
corn hybrids at different stages loading watermelons, crosswise
of growth (illus.) 66 : 141 (Winston, Breakiron,
Weed control in peppers grown Kaufman)
on organic soils (illus.) 68 : 202 mechanical harvesting potatoes
HADEN, Mrs. F. P. (Greene, Norton)
Honorary membership 47 : XV method of loading citrus
Necrology 64 : 295 (Stevens)
HALL, C. B. packaging and storage of mangos
Prevention of skinning of pota- and avocados (Mustard, Stahl)
toes (illus.) .. 66 : 124 limes (Stahl, Mustard)
See Dennison 65:108, 67:133; vegetables (Showalter)
Montelaro 64 : 95 potato losses (Greene)
HALL, J. pre-packaging (Morgan)
Merchandising of fruits 52 : 124 60 : 107; (Slade) 60 : 104
HALSEY, L. H. pre-packaging vegetables
Preliminary studies of bruising (Showalter, Halsey, Schomer)
of "turning" and "pink" tom- retail store handlers of vegeta-
atoes caused by handling prac- bles, training (Rosenberger)
tices (illus.) 68 : 240 skinning potatoes, prevention
and JAMISON, F. S. (Hall)
Turning and mature-green yields storage of concentrates (Cotton,
of several tomato varieties Roy, Brokaw, McDuff,
from staked and unstaked Schroeder)
plants (illus.) 67 : 142 sweet corn (Dickman) 59 : 94;
See Showalter 61 : 154, 64 : 125 (Connor) 61 : 196
tomato injuries (Showalter, Hal-
HAMILTON, D. C. Necrology 48 : 188 sey)
HAMILTON, H. G. watermelon damage (Showalter)
Cost of handling citrus fruit from HANKS, R. W. see Bragdon
tree to car (illus.) 41 : 171
War food administration and the HANNON, C. I. see Williamson
citrus industry 56 : 110 HANSON, W. D. see Willson
What peace means to the Florida HARDING, P. L.
citrus grower (illus.) 58: 87 Seasonal changes in the principal
The citrus situation (illus.) 60: 24 varieties of Florida oranges
HAMILTON, M. G. see Ozaki 68 :230 (illus.)
HAMMERSTEIN, C. P. Effect of lead arsenate spray on
Front porch seminar 42: 46 the seasonal changes in Flor-
Our South American relations 55: 91 ida grapefruit (illus.)
HAM L. C. Relation of maturity to quality
HAMMOND, L. C. in Florida avocados (illus.)
and EDSON, S. N. and DYER, R. M., Jr.
What one should know about soil Effect on thinning on some of
moisture 64 : 205 Effect on thinning on some of
moisture 64 205 the physical and chemical
HAMNER, B. L. characters of Valencia oranges
Fighting the Mediterranean fruit (illus.)
fly 43 : 159 and LEWIS, W. E.
Are plant quarantines worth Relation of size of fruit to solids,
while? 46: 76 acid and volume of juice in
Local use of citrus fruit juices the principal varieties of Flor-
in citrus advertising 49: 76 ida oranges (illus.)
HAMPTON, B. M. Necrology 56 : 194 and WADLEY, F. M.
HANDLING Study of quality in Temple
aluminum foil for citrus (Battle) 67 : 183 oranges (illus.)
citrus, shipping quality and WINSTON, J. R.
(Williams) 47 : 57 Effect of heated water and dye
cost from tree to car solutions, bruising and freezing
(Hamilton) 41 : 171 on flavor and storage quality
decay in transit (Fulton) 41 : 186 of oranges (illus.)
device measuring ability of cit- Ascorbic acid (vitamin C) con-
rus to withstand pressure tent of juice of the principal
(Hughes) 47 : 27 varieties of Florida oranges
effect on decay, juice quality of (illus.)
orange (Winston, Roberts) 57 : 140 See Soule


OL. PAGE

42 : 56

42 : 159

55 : 38

67 : 137

67 : 97

40 :104

62 :226
61 242
60 :100
61 186


61 : 154

66 : 153

66 : 124

60 : 39


:125
: 163
: 83
: 370
: 258


53 : 78

58 : 161

67 : 276



55 : 34



54 : 52


59 : 16



48 : 52


52 : 90
68 : 303









HARKNESS, R. W.
Weed control studies around
young avocado trees
Chemical and physical tests of
avocado maturity
HARRISON, A. L.
Tests on some new organic fung-
icides (illus.)
2,4-D for the control of nut
grass (illus.)
Control of tomato late blight in
seed beds (illus.)
HARRISON, D. S. and COX, R. S.
Spraying sweet corn for the con-
trol of northern corn leaf
blight (illus.)
HART, E. H.
Historical diary
HART, W. S. Necrology (portr.)
HARTT, E. W.
Soil improvement by cover
cropping
Better fruit program (illus.)
HARVESTING
equipment for vegetables
(Dickman)
mechanical bean picker (Fortier
HASTINGS, D. M.
Rose tips for the South
HASTINGS, H. G.
Society reminiscences
Rose fundamentals
Honorary membership
HASTINGS, Mrs. H. G. Necrology
HAWKINS, L. A.
Preparation of citrus fruit for
export
HAWKINS, P.
Experiments in growing Cali-
fornia grapes in Florida
HAYES, N. V., COTTON, R. H.
and ROY, W. R.
Problems in the dehydration
of orange juice (illus.)
HAYMAN, P.
Improvement of citrus fruit
grades from standpoint of
feeding and cultivation
Growing mangos in Florida
HAYNES, A. C. Necrology
HAYNES, B. W. Necrology
HAYS, G. L.
Isolation, cultivation and iden-
tification of organisms which
have caused spoilage in frozen
concentrated orange juice
HAYSLIP, N. C.
Investigations on the control of
the fall armyworm and the
corn earworm attacking sweet
and field corn in the Ever-
glades area (illus.)
Field research with pesticides
for vegetables
Present status of sprays and
dusts for the control of insects
attacking the ears of sweet
corn


VOL. PAGE HAYSLIP, N. C. (cont.) VOL. PAGE
and ALLEN, R. J. and DARBY. J. F.
Vegetable pasture rotation study
63 : 251 at the Indian River Field Lab-
oratory (illus.) 65 : 148
67 248 and FORSEE, W. T., Jr.
Evaluation of tomato produc-
tion problems in the St. Lucie-
58 :232 Martin County area 60 : 151
Preliminary report on the use
59: 78 of nutritional sprays contain-
ing N. P and K in tomato
59 : 113 production (illus.) 66 : 92
See Forsee 60 : 142, 66 : 148
HAYWARD, W.
Bulbous plants adapted to Flor-
68 :213 ida 60 : 205
Daylily in Florida 63 :194
53 :214 HEID, J. L.
50 136 Utilization of Florida fruits and
vegetables 56 : 56
Citrus products research prob-
43 37 lems (illus.) 58 : 123
49 23 and BEISEL, C. G.
Citrus products technology 59: 31
HELMS, C. C., Jr.
65 :169 and PARRIS, G. K.
S65 177 Transitory effects of 2,4-D on
the watermelon plant when
51 : 1s* absorbed through the roots
(illus.) 63 : 144
50 17 HENDRICKSON, R.
51 6s* and KESTERSON, J. W.
52 151 Storage changes in citrus mo-
50 :138 lasses (illus.) 63 : 154
Viscosity of citrus molasses 65 : 2Z6
Recovery of citrus glucosides
42 :133 (illus.) 67 : 199
Purification of crude hesperidin
(illus.) 68 : 121
38 :177 HENRICKSEN, I. C.
Intake of plant food by citrus
trees 46 : 12
Fundamentals of pineapple
59 : 26 growing 52 : 53
Honorary membership 52 : 152
HENRY, A. 1M
Foods and chemicals 64 : 167
42 : 175
43 59 HENRY, M. V.
42 235 Seed problems of the 1943-44
60 235 season 57 : 188
HERBS
commercial possibilities (Ireland) 49 : 137
HERBICIDE
effects on watermelon (Helms,
64 : 135 Parris) 63 : 144


nutgrass control (Burgis,
Cowperthwaite)
on ditch banks (Wedgworth)
panel
61 :168 practical experience (Neff)
2,4-D control of nut grass
62: 89 (Harrison)
vegetable seedbeds (Burgis)
weed killers (Young)
HERRING, C. D.
62 : 127 Grower speaks-panel


68 : 260









VOL. PAGE
HEUCK, C.
Citrus conditions and grove
practices on the lower west
coast 51 :43
HIATT, C. R.
Grove practices in Lake County 47 20
HIATT, S. W.
Small fruit farm 39 69
Necrology 58 :255
HIBISCUS
American Society (Reasoner) 63 183
fertilizer, growth and blooms
(Edson, McElwee, Gaskins) 68 :338
molybdenum deficiency
(Westgate, Miller) 68 :335
new hybrids (McFadden) 68 366
new varieties (Reasoner) 61 :300
progress in 1952 (Allen) 65 279
varieties (Holmes) 64 :218
HIGHFILL, L. R.
Citrus grove practices on the
hammock lands of the Indian
River section 44 : 25
HILL, A. M. Jr.
Incredible lychee comes of age-
Florida lychee growers' associ-
ation 66 : 211
HILL, E. C.
Microbiological examination of
Jaffa oranges with stylar end
spot (illus.) 66 : 240
and FAVILLE, L. W.
Comparison of plating media
used for the estimation of mi-
croorganisms in citrus juices
(illus.) 63 : 146
Studies on the artificial infec-
tion of oranges with acid tol-
erant bacteria (illus.) 64 : 174
See Faville 63 : 150; Moore 63 : 165
HILLS, W. A. and WOLF, E. A.
Adaptability of vegetable vari-
eties to southeast Florida 64 : 100
See Forsee 64: 92
HODGKIN, G. B.
Looking ahead in California 53 : 161
HODGSON, R. W.
Californian's analysis of the
Florida citrus industry and
some of its problems 41 :212
HOENSHEL, P. M.
Cultivation, cover crops and
mulching of citrus trees 45: 40
Growing of avocados in the
Everglades 46 : 121
Problems in the growing and
marketing of avocados 47 : 127
Avocado growing in the Okee-
chobee region 52 : 69
Water control setup for citrus
and vegetables in the Everglades 57 : 16
HOFFMAN, G. P.
Tung oil culture (illus.) 43: 89
Experiences in tung tree cul-
ture (illus.) 45: 48
HOGAN, G. B.
Blight resistant World Beater
pepper 55 : 149


VOL. PAGE
HOLDEN, H.
Grower speaks-panel 68 :257
HOLLAND, F. L.
Importance of quality of citrus
fruits, with particular refer-
ence to grapefruit 48 27
Practical spraying and dusting
of citrus 50 :38
HOLLAND, S. L.
Meeting the fruit fly situation 43 165
Address 51 8
Honorary membership 55 155
(fronts.) 62 IV
Activities of the 82nd Congress
in matters pertaining to agri-
culture 64 : 4
HOLLINGSWORTH, G. S.
Necrology 57 :248
HOLMES, J. O.
Hibiscus-the best 25 varieties
to .grow in your yard 64 :218
Selling the landscape job-panel 68 388
HOLT, H.
General address 42 : 5
HONORARY MEMBERSHIP
Berger, E. W. 53 74
Brown, A. C. 65 :IX
Chase, J. C. 52 :150
Chase, S. 0. 52 :151
Commander, C. C. 65 :IX
Fifield, W. M. 68 11
Floyd, B. F. 57 : XXIII
Floyd, W. L. 52 XV
Garrett, C. A. 64 IX
Haden, Mrs. F. P. 47 XV
Hastings, H. G. 52 151
Henricksen, H. C. 52 152
Holland, S. L. 55 155
Hoyt, A. S. 63 IX
Hume, H. H. 40 XX
Krome, W. J. 40 XX
Mayo, N. 53 74
Mowry, H. 63 IX
Newell, W. 53 75
Peterson, J. H. 63 IX
Reitz, J. W. 68 11
Robinson, T. R. 55 155
Shaw, Miss E. G. 40 XX
Skinner, L. B. 44 148
Stevens, H. B. 47 146
Swingle, W. T. 54 168
Webber, H. J. 54 168
Wilson, L. A. 47 146
Others, W. W. 68 12
HOPKINS, E. F.
and LOUCKS, K. W.
Pulling versus clipping oranges
in respect of loss from stem-
end rot and blue mold (illus.) 57 : 80
and LOUCKS, K. W. and
STEARNS, C. R., Jr.
Study of certain methods for the
control of stem-end rot and
blue mold in oranges (illus.) 57: 87
See Loucks 59: 20









VOL. PAGE
HOOVER, M. W.
Importance of stage of maturity
upon the edible quality of
green beans, lima beans and
southern peas 65 : 133
Preliminary studies relating to
the effect of maturity and
storage treatments upon the
quality of cantaloupes (illus.) 68 : 185.
and DENNISON, R. A.
Studies on the freezing of straw-
berries in Florida (illus.) 67 : 197
HORANIC, G. E. see Cook 65:69;
SGardner 63 :7; Reece 65 :88
HORNE, W. N. Necrology 53 : 216
HORTICULTURE
crops, northwest Florida
(Simpson) 46 : 96
development north and west
Florida (Smith) 39 : 71
developments in California
(Robinson) 40: 48
place of plant improvement
(Ritchey) 42: 88
plant introduction (Young) 39 : 221
HOUSE, DeW. Necrology 48 : 188
HOUSE PLANTS
alocasia culture (Reark) 66 : 326
HOWARD, R. H.
Cost of producing lettuce in the
Everglades (illus.) 53 : 206
HOWELL, M.
Portable irrigation on the ridge 63 : 26
Practical aspects and costs of
the "pull and treat" method 67 : 89
HOWELLS, H. E. C. Necrology 49 : 161
HOYT, A. S.
Honorary membership 63 : IX
Florida's stake in plant quaran-
tine enforcement 63 : 48
HRNCIAR, G. see Childs 61:64;
Furr 59 : 38
HUBBARD, E. L.
Notes from the dairy of Ed-
mund Hall Hart 53 : 214
HUBBARD, E. S. Necrology 52 : 158
HUBBELL, W. W.
Place of nutritional sprays in
the spray program (illus.) 52 : 100
HUFFINGTON, J. M.
Vegetable crops for processing
in Florida 68 : 127
HUGGART, R. L.
Effect of concentration on clari-
fication in concentrated citrus
juices (illus.) 65 : 237
and MOORE, E. L.
and WENZEL, F. W.
Measurement of clarification in
concentrated citrus juices
(illus.) 64 : 185
and WENZEL, F. W.
Measurement and control of col-
or of orange concentrate
(illus.) 67 : 210
See Atkins 65:217; Moore 61:201,
63 :165; Olsen 66 : 243; Pat-
rick 68 :170; Wenzel 65 :246


HUGHES, A. E.
Device for measuring the ability
of citrus fruits to withstand
pressure (illus.).
and BAHRT, G. M.
Acid and base .forming fertili-
zers and their influence on
the reaction of some Florida
soils (illus.)
See Skinner 47 : 9; Bahrt 48 : 31,
50 : 23
HULL, F. H.
Sweet corn varieties
HUME, H. H.
Honorary membership
Quarantine discussion
Some details of fruit fly situa-
tion
Agricultural Experiment Station
Citrus in Florida and California
-a comparison
Address
HUNTER, W. P.
Some crop abnormalities associ-
ated with weather conditions
HURLEBAUS, E. H.
Random remarks on avocados
Standard method of feeding cit-
rus trees
Fertilizing Florida citrus
HUSKINS, C. W. and KEW, T. J.
Notes on factors associated with
gelation in frozen concentrated
orange juice (illus.)
HYDE, M.
Grapefruit distribution
Grapefruit export
HYDROGEN-ION
celery seedbeds (Forsee)
citrus, ridge section (Fudge)
citrus, sandy soils, control
(Jamison)
copper toxicity on citrus
(Reuther, Smith, Scudder)
variations, lychee growth (Nanz)
HYDROPONICS
crop production (Brown)
INGOLS, R. S.
Utilization and disposal of citrus
residues
INSECTS
and disease control, citrus
(DeBusk)
and mites on citrus in Hawaii
(Yothers, Mason)
and mites on mango, avocado
(Brogdon)
avocados (Watson)
citrus following cold (Thompson)
control on ornamentals (Kuitert)
control on sweet corn (Hayslip)
control trends on citrus (Watson)
demeton, control on ornamentals
(Kuitert)
distribution on citrus (Pratt)
effect of freeze on citrus pests
(Yothers, Osburn)
following cold on citrus (Miller)


VOL. PAGE


47 : 27




48 : 16



58 : 228

40 : XX
41 : 137

43 : 174
45 : 75

49 : 30
53 : 72


67 : 111


66 : 254

44 : 107
44 : 116

62 : 143
45 : 29

55 : 28

66 : 73
68 : 275

67 : 311

57 : 28


45 : 123

44 : 51

68 :278
44 :146
53 :67
63 :206
62 :127
48 :91

66 : 321
65 : 50

48 : 122
53 : 64









INSECTS (cont.) VOL. PAGE
fruit and ornamentals (Butcher) 64 : 251
guavas (Butcher) 68 : 292;
(Wolfenbarger) 60 : 167
guava fruit moth (Wolfenbarger) 67 : 290
Heilipus squamosis on avocado
(Wolfenbarger) 61 : 260
lady beetle introduction for aphis
control (Selhime) 68 :112
lychee (Dekle) 67 :226
ornamentals (Brogdon) 68 350
papaya fruit fly in mango
(Butcher) 65 :196
parathion controls on woody or-
namentals (Kuitert) 62 :197
photographs (Maxwell) 68 341
soil borne (Thames) 64 :115
spray coverage (Mathias) 65 98
sweet potatoes (Wylie) 59 87
their natural enemies (Berger) 45 131
white fly on citrus (Yothers,
Miller) 46 48
white fringed citrus beetle, threat
to agriculture (Watson) 51 :127
INSECTICIDES
application (Creighton) 60 : 212;
(Kelsheimer) 59 : 117
combined with fertilizer (Wolf-
enbarger, Kelsheimer) 63 93
control of melon worm (Genung) 62 : 130
DDT (Russell) 57 :208
effect on fire ant (Osburn) 58 : 156
on cabbage (Kelsheimer) 58 250
granular (Kelsheimer) 66 :311
iron sulfate, effect of (Yothers,
Miller) 46: 52
malathion on citrus (Johnson,
Thompson) 67 44
method of applying (Stearns,
Thompson, Johnson, Deszyck) 65 42
new developments (Griffiths) 62: 87
new on citrus (Thompson,
Griffiths) 60: 86
new possibilities (Miller) 57 :117
organic, earworm control
(Kelsheimer) 60 :121
panel 64 :134
parathion (Thullbery) 63: 68
parathion for citrus (Thompson,
Stearns, Griffiths) 61 : 116
progress report (Thompson,
Griffiths, Sites) 62 :100
residues on citrus (Stearns) 62 110
precautions (Wilson) 62 :135
retarding effect, cabbage seed-
lings (Dobrovsky) 66 :166
scale insect control (Kuitert) 61 297
soil borne insects (Thames) 64 115
status of DDT (Creighton) 58 :145
sytemic (Wilson) 64 :117
sytemic, pineapple mite
(Wolfenbarger) 65 : 197
tests on two cutworms
(Kelsheimer) 57 :211
tobacco, or snuff (Miller) 39 :165
toxic residues (Wilson) 63 95
toxic residues in soils (Overman,
Spencer, Kelsheimer) 67 : 121


IRANZO, R. J.
and VELDHUIS, M. K.
Composition of Florida citrus
molasses (illus.)
IRELAND, J. E.
Herbs for Florida, their use and
commercial possibilities (illus.)
IRON
chelate and lime-induced chloro-
sis (Leonard, Stewart)
and root distribution in citrus
(Ford)
in citrus (Leonard, Stewart)
longevity of treatments, citrus
(Leonard, Stewart)
chlorosis and copper toxicity
(Westgate)
corrected by chelates (Malcolm)
in citrus (Reuther, Smith)
in citrus seedlings (Smith,
(Specht)
content in orange seedlings
(Smith, Specht)
deficiency in citrus (Kuykendall)
sulfate, effect on citrus insecti-
cides (Miller, Yothers)
IRRIGATION
and fertilizer, limes and avocad-
os (Gallatin)
citrus trees (DeBusk) 41 :193;
(Drew) 42 : 73
composition of water in groves
(Wander, Reitz)
concrete pipe for grove (Reed)
economic phases in grove
(DeBusk)
grapefruit on fine sand
(Ziegler)
groves in Dade County (Krome)
in Vero Beach (Young)
growers' cooperative (Morton)
how, when, why (Stout)
portable (Howell)
potato yields (Myhre, McCubbin,
Volk)
research with citrus (Sites,
Reitz, Deszyck)
saltiness in wells (Young, Jami-
son)
studies with vegetables (Nettles,
Jamison, Janes)
vertical movements of salts
(Spencer)
IVES, N. C.
Trade confidence and consumer
satisfaction
IWANIEC, W. J. see Ochse
JABOTICABA
addendum (Wolfe)
freeze effect (Traub, Robinson)
introduction (Fairchild)
JACK, A. see Spencer
JAMES, R. F.
By-products of citrus
JAMISON, F. S.
Efficient use of fertilizer for
vegetables (illus.)
Reasons for A and B vegetables
(illus.)


VOL. PAGE


61 : 205


49 : 137


66 : 228


63 : 11
41 : 199

42 : 66

68 :39
53 :163
56 8
57 :14
67 :335
63 :26

68 : 233

64 : 71

57 : 18

60 : 155

58 : 246


53 : 94
67 : 217

52 : 37
53 : 184
49 : 117
63 : 125

55 : 70


55 : 139

56 : 173








JAMISON, F. S. (cont.)
Trends in vegetable research
Sweet corn variety trials
Fruit and vegetable marketing
in Europe
Market demand and new crops
Pink tomato deal-panel.
Moderator
See Halsey 67:142 Montelaro
64:95; Nettles 60:155
JAMISON, V. C.
Practical considerations related
to pH control in sandy soils
planted to citrus (illus.)
Effect of phosphates upon the
fixation of zinc and copper in
several Florida soils (illus.)
Soil moisture relationships in
sandy soils planted to citrus
in Florida (illus.)
See Young
JANES, B. E.
Experimental results from minor
elements in growing vege-
tables on several sandy soils
(illus.)
and CAMPBELL, J. M.
Variations in the composition of
vegetables grown in different
areas of the state (illus.)
See Nettles
JEFFERIES, J. H. Necrology
JOHNSON, C. A.
Federal crop insurance
JOHNSON, H. B.
Disease factor in Easter lily bulb
production in Florida
JOHNSON, H. L.
New Immokalee area
JOHNSON, H. W.
Subtropical fruits
JOHNSON, R. B.
and McBRIDE, J. J., Jr.
Parathion can be used with
lime-sulfur (illus.)
and THOMPSON, W. L.
Studies on the use of malathion
on citrus (illus.)
Progress report on research with
miticides (illus.)
See Stearns 65 : 42; Thompson
67 : 50
JOHNSON, W. O.
Forecasting the weather for
Florida agriculture
JOINER, J. N.
Adaptability of Florida fruit
trees to landscape use
JONES, H. S.
Citrus growing in Indian River
County
JORDAHN, A. C.
Promising new palm introduc-
tions
Observations on the propagation
of palms
Orchids useful as outdoors orna-
mentals


VOL. PAGE


58 : 211 JORGENSEN, M. C.
59 : 84 and WALTER, J. M.
1953 outbreak of black rot at
66 : 177 Ruskin
67 : 149 See Geraldson

68 : 237 JUICE
acetoin determination (Bonnell,
West)
amount in finisher pulp
(Kilburn, Dillman)
ascorbic acid content of limes
55 : 28 (Mustard)
bacterial contamination
(Murdock, Brokaw, Allen)
56 : 26 bacteriological survey (Patrick)
beverage base (Beisel, McDuff)
changes in frozen concentrate
58 : 5 (Moore, Huggart, Hill)
57 : 18 changes in pectic substances in
Valencia orange juice during
concentration (Dietz, Wenzel)
citrus concentration by freezing
(Stahl)
58 214 citrus fruit (Camp)
citrus research (von Loesecke)
clarification measurement
(Huggart, Moore, Wenzel)
cloud retention determination
57 : 238 (Atkins, Rouse, Moore)
60 :155 coliform bacteria (Patrick)
58 : 256 color and quality in citrus
(Miller, Winston)
53 : 7 concentrate c o s t s (Wenzel,
Moore, Atkins)
consumer preferences (Birdsall)
60 : 211 (Morse) 65 : 230
content, early ruby red grape-
65 173 fruit (Deszyck, Sites)
dehydration (Hayes, Cotton, Roy)
dehydration, orange (Carleton,
44 : 140 Cloud)
diacetyl determination (Bonnell,
West)
effect of concentration on clari-
68 : 99 fiction in citrus (Huggart)
estimation of soluble solids, cit-
rus (Rouse, Atkins)
67 : 44 extracting (Gerwe)
flavor changes (Swift)
68 : 94 frozen concentrated citrus juices
co-packer quality control
(Madsen, D'Ercole)
fruit size and volume (Harding,
Lewis)
gelatin in orange concentrate
64 : 19 (Huskins, Kew)
grapefruit, preference, canned
(Bell)
67 : 308 improved evaporator (Atkins,
Wenzel, Moore)
index of pasteurization (Kew,
48 : 48 Veldhuis)
internal quality of fruit (West-
brook, Stenstrom)
59 : 135 keeping quality, effect of carbon
dioxide (Morgan, Rushing,
62 : 240 Miller)
lime oil, in deterioration of flay-
64 : 227 or of juice (Macfie)


VOL. PAGE



67 : 109
67 : 123


68 : 143

64 : 138

59 : 125

67 : 179
60 : 36
60 : 50

63 : 165


65 : 234

57 : 43
45 : 60
46 : 38

64 : 185

68 : 124
64 : 178

54 : 64

64 : 82
68 : 133
67 : 186

68 : 47
59 : 26

58 : 55

68 : 146

65 : 237

68 : 117
67 : 173
64 : 181

65 : 210

54 : 52

66 : 254

68 : 151

64 : 188

63 : 162

67 : 177

67 : 166

66 : 258








JUICE (cont.) v
microorganisms, growth and sur-
vival (Rushing, Patrick,
Veldhuis)
mineral composition, citrus
(Fudge)
off flavor with Lactobacilli and
leuconostoc (Murdock,
Folinazzo)
orange, pectic content (Atkins,
Rouse)
pectinesterase activity (Rouse)
pectinesterase retention in citrus
juices stored at various tem-
peratures (Rouse)
peel oil, determination (Cook)
plant arrangement (Fiske)
plating, media (Hill, Faville)
presumptive media (Faville, Hill)
pulp content (Olsen, Asbell)
quality control (Skinner)
rind blemishes (Miller)
satsuma-ade (Whittington)
spoilage organisms (Hays)
standardization (Moore, Atkins,
MacDowell, Huggart)
statistical review (Giddings)
storage studies (Cotton, Roy,
Brokaw, McDuff, Schroeder)
taste panel procedures (Willson,
Hanson)
technical developments (Bristow)
tropical fruits, commercial pos-
sibilities (Stahl)
ultrasonic treatment (Kew)
use in advertising (Hamner)
vitamin C and quality (Winston)
vitamin C, solids and acid for
canning (Ross)
yeast from citrus (Veldhuis,
Gordon)
KAKI see persimmon
KAPLOW, M. see Stahl
KAUFMAN, J. see Winston
KAY, A. O.
Report on soil moisture condi-
tions in Brevard County,
Florida (illus.)
KEENAN, E. T.
Interpreting soil tests
KELBERT, D. G. A.
New wilt resistant varieties of
tomatoes
New vegetable varieties for Flor-
ida
Performance of new cucumber
varieties (illus.)
New vegetable varieties for
Florida
Outlook for growing and mar-
keting vine-ripened tomatoes
in Florida
Pink tomato deal panel
and WALTER, J. M..
Performance of new tomato
types in the Gulf Coast area
See Whitner


KELLOGG, J. H.
Priceless diatetic value of Flor-
66 :281 ida's tropical fruits-the citrus,
the avocado and the papaya
54 :4 (illus.) 47 : 95
KELSHEIMER, E. G.
Test of some poisons and their
64 : 153 carriers on two destructive
cutworms (illus.) 57 : 211
66 :289 DDT as a control for cabbage
64 :162 caterpillars (illus.) 58 : 250
Hybrid sweet corn plus oil treat-
ment-a good combination for
65 220 earworm control (illus.) 59 : 82
64 134 Fog machine for applying insec-
64 :159 ticides (illus.) 59 : 117
63 146 Use of some organic insecticides
63 150 in the control of earworms at-
64 :171 tacking sweet corn 60 : 121
64 198 Some reasons why we have
55 :25 wormy sweet corn (illus.) 65 : 162
39 54 Granular insecticides (illus.) 66 :311
64 :135 Nematodes infesting certain
61 :201 bulbs, corms and tubers (illus.) 67 : 297
64 140 Control of nematodes in gladio-
lus corms (illus.) 68 : 348
60: 39 and OVERMAN, A. J.
Notes on some ectoparasitic nem-
65 258 atodes found attacking lawns
64 : 157 in the Tampa Bay area (illus.) 66 : 301
See Beckenbach 62 : 138; Overman
65 : 255 67 : 121; Walter 62 : 122;
65 : 242 Wolfenbarger 63 : 93
49 76 KENT, O. M.
60: 63 Florida mango forum 58 : 182
KEOWN, Miss M. E. Necrology 63 : 273
54: 56 KEPLER, R. J., Jr.
Protection of citrus trees from
60 32 cold 41 :202
KERR, G. Necrology 39 :243
68 : 138 KESTERSON, J. W.
Two-year survey of Florida
67 : 137 coldpressed oil of orange (illus.) 62 : 160
and HENDRICKSON, R.
Glucosides of citrus (illus.) 65 : 223
38 : 40 and McDUFF, O. R.
Physical and chemical character-
istics of Floridian coldpressed
51 : 64 oil of orange (1947-1948 sea-
son) (illus.) 61 : 212
See Hendrickson 63:154, 65:227, 67 : 199
55 : 129 68:121
KEW, T. J.
60 : 97 Ultrasonic treatment of orange
juice products 65 : 242
61 : 162 Changes in commercial frozen
orange concentrates stored at
several temperatures (illus.) 68 : 167
: and VELDHUIS, M. K.
Index of pasteurization of citrus
juices by a rapid method of
67 : 117 testing for residual enzyme ac-
68 : 244 tivity 63 : 162
See Huskins 66 : 254
KILBURN, R. W.
66 : 107 Reduction of scale formation in
66 : 100 citrus molasses evaporators 65 : 253


-.


OL. PAGE


VOL. PAGE


[q









KILBURN, R. W. (cont.)
and DILLMAN, C. A.
Method for estimating the
amount of citrus juice in fin-
isher pulp (illus.)
KIME, C. D.
Some factors affecting fruit
quality (illus.)
High pressure spraying in the
citrus grove (illus.)
KIME, C. D. Jr.
Leaching of potash from a sandy
citrus soil of Florida (illus.)
KIMMEL, J. G.
Water sources and supply for
irrigation purposes
KINCER, J. B.
Fruit-frost service (illus.)
KING, J. B.
Commercial papaya culture in
Pinellas County
KING, J. R. see Griffiths
KING, W. Necrology
KIRKLAND, L. P.
Making size and quality in citrus
fruit (illus.)
"Color added" situation
Regulating the distribution of
Florida citrus crops
Marketing and production
Necrology
KNIGHT, G. B.
Bulbs, tubers, and rhizomes for
central Florida
KNORR, L. C. see Childs 68:77;
Cohen 66:ZO; DuCharme 65:57;
Suit 62:45
KOECHLING, C. J. Jr.
Necessity for quality fruit in the
terminal markets and its ad-
vantages to the dealer service
department and the Florida
grower
KRAMER, L. H.
Grower organization and the
citrus industry
Problems of Florida agriculture
and the part we can play in
the nation's war effort
Florida's war-time agricultural
situation
KRIENKE, W. A.
Citrus in ice cream
Tropical fruits in ice cream
KROME MEMORIAL INSTITUTE
Inauguration
KROME, W. H.
Grove irrigation in Dade County
Suggestion: avocado varieties
Report of the avocado variety
committee
Second report of the avocado
committee
Federal avocado marketing
agreement
KROME, W. J.
Honorary membership
Necrology (portr.)


VOL. PAGE


VOL. PAGE


KROME, Mrs. W. J.
Mango as a fruit for the mar-
ket .47 : 130
64 : 138 Loquats 49 : 143
KUITERT, L. C.
Control of several scale insects
41 : 73 by means of a new insecticide 61 : 297
Parathion controls some of the
46 : 91 insect pests on woody orna-
mentals 62 : 197
Insect control on ornamental
56 : 43 plants of the home garden 63: :206
Use of demeton (systox) for
controlling insects of orna-
58: 72 mental (illus.) 66 : 321
KUNTZ, W. A.
and RUEHLE, G. D.
S1 Melanose and stem-end rots of
citrus trees (illus.) 46 : 87
Some field experiments for the
56 : 129 the control of melanose and
60 : 80 stem-end rot of citrus (illus.) 48 : 79
42 : 232 Spraying and pruning for mel-
anose control (illus.) 51 : 89
KUPERBERG, J.
47 : 30 Rooting guava (Psidium guajava
49 : 103 L., c. Supreme) stem cuttings
in a hydroponic mist-type
50 : 116 plant propagator (illus.) 66 : 220
51 : 138 and MURPHY, W. A.
55 : 150 Hydroponic mist-type plant
propagator 65 : 201
KUYKENDALL, J. R.
66 : 303 Survey of iron deficiency in
Florida citrus (illus.) 67 : 33
LABOR
material requirements (Reitz) 57 : 227
time and motion studies (Brunk) 57 : 230
LADYBEETLE
introduction to citrus (Watson) 49 : 40
LAFFERTY, E. S. Necrology 58 : 264
LAGASSE, F. S.
American tung industry today
66 : 17 (illus.) 61 : 130
LAMPKIN, G. F.
Florida rose garden 67 : 300
52 : 122 LANDSCAPE
palms (Dahlberg) 52 :63
S town and country (Van Kleek) 38 173
55 : 71 use of fruit trees (Joiner) 67 : 308
LANDSCAPING
56: 88 tropical and subtropical fruits
(Wolfe) 65 : 284
66 287 LARSON, E. see Lynch 64 : 281
LARSSON, J. Necrology 53 : 218
46 : XV LAURIE, A.
Foliage plants 65 : 282
53 : 163 LAWLESS, W. W.
54 : 160 Effect of freeze damage on cit-
rus trees and fruit in relation
55 : 122 to grove practices (illus.) 54 : 67
Observations on the citrus in-
56 : 171 dustry in Australia 58 : 36
and CAMP, A. F.
67 : 268 Preliminary reports on varieties,
and other factors as influenc-
40 :XX ing cold resistance in citrus
43 : 178 (illus.) 53 : 120


(







VOL. PAGE LETTUCE (cont.) VOL. PAGE
LAWNS production (Beckenbach) 54 :121
beautiful (Bair) 64 :219 response to seasonal change
golf course problems (Enlow) 41 : 86 (Beckenbach) 53 210
Grass types (Bair) 65 :295 starter solutions, on muck
nematodes (Kelsheimer, Overman) 66 : 301 (Andrews) 54 : 127
LAWRENCE, F. P. LEWIS, E. L. Necrology 50 : 134
* Citrus cover crops 62 ; 3 LEWIS, F. D. Necrology 41 225
LEAD ARSENATE LEWIS, J. A.
effect on citrus fruits (Miller, Disposal of citrus waste waters 62 177
Bassett, Yothers) 46 : 57 LEWIS, W. E.
maturity and total acid in grape- United States standards for cit-
fruit (Deszyck, Sites) 66 : 63 rus fruits 54: 81
LEAF See Harding 54 52
citrus, tree maintenance and LI, LAI-YUNG
production (Fudge) 49: 14 and CHOU, CHU-YING
mineral composition, citrus Notes on the chen-tze lychee of
(Reitz, Long) 65 : 32 Henghwa Fukien, China (illus.) 61 :283
mineral content, mist propaga- LIGHT
tion (Sharpe) 68 : 345 effect on plant growth (Borth-
LEAFMINER wick) 67: 11
potato and tomato, control LILY
(Wolfenbarger) 61 : 181 day (Hayward) 63 194
LEAF SCORCH Easter, production (Johnson) 60 211
gladiolus (Woltz, Magie, Gerald- waterlilies (Lord) 49 :107
son) 66 : 306 LIMES
LEAF SPOT and other acid fruits (Steffani) 47 : 120
watermelon, spray control bark disease (Tisdale) 49 148
(Crall) 67 : 130 budwood transmitted disease
LEAFHOPPER (Ruehle) 56 126
attacking leather-leaf fern California (Chandler) 61 235
(McBride) 39 :224 control for decay (Gates) 62 220
LEDIN, R. B. culture (Lee) 51 78
naranjilla (Solanum quitoense diseases (Gates, Soule) 63:225;
lam.) (illus.) 65 :187 (Tisdale) 47:123
mango varieties (illus.) 67 : 284 fertilizer and irrigation (Gallatin) 66 : 228
rubus trials in south Florida fertilization effects on constitu-
(illus.) 68 :272 ents of limes (Lynch, Gold-
See Westgate 66:184; Young 67:241 weber, Rich) 66 : 224
LEE, A. handling (Stirling) 49 : 150
Persian lime: impressions of a hurricane damage (Brooks) 59 149
Redland grower 51: 78 marcotting limes (Sutton) 67 :219
LEE, D. B. marketing (Lins)64:j2'71 (Par-
Citrus products waste disposal man) 52 83
(illus.) 61 :223 maturity for marketing (Lincoln) 62 232
LEE, T. G. Necrology 46 : 151 oleocellosis (Mustard) 67 :224
LEMONS packaging (Stahl, Mustard) 61 242
decay control (Winston, Meck- packaging and storage (Mustard) 63 228
stroth) 56: 31 production (Camp) 46:115;
in Florida-panel 67 : 206 (Chandler) 68:327; (Ward) 62 : 212
LENFEST, R. E. Necrology 40: 159 ridge section (Futch) 51: 76
LEONARD, C. D. soil studies (Malcolm) 64 : 285
and STEWART, I. stylar end rot (Conover) 63 :236
Correction of iron chlorosis in variation in juice and acidity
citrus with chelated iron (illus.) 65 : 20 (Lynch) 52: 81
Chelated iron as a corrective LIME-SULPHUR
for lime-induced chlorosis in purple scale, rust mites control
citrus (illus.) 66 : 49 (Thompson) 48: 98
Longevity of chelated iron treat- rust mite, with parathion
ments applied to citrus trees (Johnson, McBride) 68: 99
(illus.) 68 : 59 LINCOLN, F. B.
See Stewart 64:51, 65:25, 68:82 Report of the Subtropical Fruit
LETTUCE Committee 61 : 268
climatic factors in production Investigation of the proper ma-
(Ruprecht) 55 :145 turity of Tahiti limes for mar-
cost of production (Howard) 53 206 keting (illus.) 62 : 232
growing and marketing (Tiedtke) 60 163 Report of the Subtropical Fruit
Homestead area (Anderson) 55 146 Committee (illus.) 64 :273
iceberg variety (Conner) 52 :147 LINDERMAN, R. H.
marketing (Scott, Wilson) 53 200 Spray program for citrus trees 46: 96








LINDLEY, F. P. Necrology
LINDSEY, C. E.
Producer and processor relation-
ship
LINES, E.
Comments on citrus advertising
LINS, D. M.
Marketing limes and lime by-
products
LINS, E. W.
Price ceilings
LIPSEY, L. W. Necrology
LIU, SU-YING see Mustard
LIVINGSTON, B.
We make a men's garden club
tick
LONG, W. T., REITZ, H. J.
and THOMPSON, W. L.
Timing oil and parathion sprays
for purple scale control in
southern Indian River area
(illus.)
See Reitz 65:32; 68:24
LOOMIS, H. F.
Hurricane damage to tropical
plants
Strophanthus sarmentosus, a pos-
sible new drug plant for south
Florida
Best small palms for the door-
yard (illus.)
LOQUAT
culture (Abbott) 39:228; (Krome)
LORD, E. C.
Waterlilies for Florida
LORD, E. E.
Symposium new ornamental
plants for trial by Florida
growers (illus.)
LORD, E. L.
Varietal names and their control
Roses and their care (illus.)
Physiology and psychology of
pruning
Factors affecting quantity and
quality in citrus fruits
Feeding citrus from a physiologi-
cal viewpoint
Tung oil industry in Florida and
its possibilities
Soil conditions, and citrus tree
responses
Grape industry in Florida
LORD, Mrs. E. L.
Rose society presidential address
LORZ, A. P. and WALTER, J. M.
Pole bean breeding in Florida
(illus.)
LOUCKS, K. W.
and HOPKINS, E. F.
Some factors influencing citrus
fruit decay experiments (illus.)
See Hopkins 57:80; 57:87
LOTHIAN, T. R. N.
Salt tolerant plants grown in
South Australia
LOWE, B. K.
Star-apple in Dade County
LOWRY, L. L. Necrology


VOL. PAGE


59 : 164 LUNDBERG, E. V. Necrology
LUNDY, H. W. see Sharpe
LYCHEE
50 115 air layers, high humidity
47 : 73 (Nelson)
S"Brewster" lychee (Groff)
China (Li, Chou)
64 : 271 clitocybe rot (Cohen)
culture (Chen) 62:223; (Wirt)
57 : 224 cuttings (Ochse)
early history (Groff)
64 : 295 ecological factors (Groff)
66 : 212 effect of freeze (Traub, Robin-
son)
floral biology and fruit-settings
63 : 215 (Mustard, Liu, Nelson)
fresh fruit market (Mustard)
grafting (Cobin) 61:265; (Nelson)
growing (Stabler)
insects (Dekle)
68 88 marketing (Eaton) 63:222; (Mason)
nematode immunity (DuCharme,
Suit)
pH variations and growth (Nanz)
59 : 146 progress (Grove)
tree at Modello (Collins)
tree growth (Wirt)
62 : 215 varieties, (Groff, Su-Ying-Liu)
LYCHEE GROWERS'
64 : 223 ASSOCIATION
organization (Hill)
49 : 143 LYLE, R. H.
S107 Twelve million farmers without
social security protection
LYNCH, S. J.
Seasonal variation in juice and
64 : 229 acid content of Persian limes
(illus.)
38 :124 Observations on the January
39 : 88 1940 cold injury to tropical and
subtropical plants
39 :109 New avocado varieties (illus.)
Notes on some newer hard-dry-
40: 17 ing vegetables oils: from Aleu-
rites trisperma Blanco and
41 : 24 Garcia nutans Rohr (illus.)
Third report of the avocado
42 : 61
variety committee
43: 17 and FIFIELD, W. M.
44 : 176 Chemical constituents of papayas
and their relation to flavor
40 : 162 (illus.)
and FUCHS, F. J. Sr.
Note on the propagation of
67 : 157 Phyllanthus emblica L. (illus.)
and GOLDWEBER, S,
and RICH, C. E.
59 : 20 Effects of nitrogen, phosphorus
and potassium fertilization on
the constituents of Persian
lime fruits (illus.)
67 : 293 Effects of nitrogen, phosphorus
and potassium on the yield,
50 : 60 tree growth, and leaf analysis
60 : 235 of avocados (illus.)


V


OL. PAGE
43 : 177
67 : 245


66 198
61 285
61 283
68 329
49 :140
65 186
48 6
56 134

53 : 184

66 :212
68 267
67 : 231
54 :153
67 :226
54 :155

68 :270
68 :275
57 :156
48 :182
68 :324
64 :276


66 : 211


57 : 23



52 : 81


53 : 192
54 : 142



57 : 152

57 : 182



53 : 181


68 : 301





66 : 224



67 : 220







LYNCH, S. J. (cont.)
and LARSON, E.
and DOUGHTY, D. D.
Study of the edibility of akee
(Blighia sapida) fruit of Flor-
ida
and MUSTARD, M. J.
Studies on the unfruitfulness of
Minneola tangelos in Dade
County (illus.)
and MUSTARD, M. J.,
and SLATER, G.
Effect of potash upon the yield
of papaya fruit and upon some
of its chemical constituents
(illus.)
and NELSON, R.
Mango budding (illus.)
Additional notes on mango bud-
ding (illus.)
and RUEHLE, G. D.
Little-leaf of mangos: a zinc
deficiency (illus.)
and STAHL, A. L.
Studies in the cold storage of
avocados
and WOLFE, H. S.
Khaya nyasica, a new mahog-
any for South Florida (illus.)
See Groff 57:166; Mustard 58:180;
Ruehle 53:152; Stahl 68:178
Tamburo 68:321; Wolfe 53:147,
55:116
LYONS, C. W.
Citrus industry and advertising
Necrology (portr.)
MABSON, H. B. Necrology
MACADAMIAS
for Florida (Goldweber)
MacDOWELL, L. G.
Citrus research
Changes in Florida fruit in re-
cent years
Research program of the Florida
Citrus Commission
See Moore
MACE, J. P. Necrology (portr.)
MACFIE, G. B. Jr.
Lime oil as a factor in deterior-
ation of flavor of lime juice
(illus.)
Wines from tropical fruits
and STAHL, A. L.
Utilization of cull avocados
MACHINERY
farm and grove, war situation
(Clayton)
staking, stringing beans and
tomatoes (Rear)
MACKAY, A. Necrology
MADSEN, H. S.
and D'ERCOLE, A. D.
Frozen concentrated citrus juices
-co-packer quality control
MAGIE, R. O.
Problems in gladiolus produc-
tion
Gladiolus in the Florida garden
Breeding gladiolus for disease
resistance


VOL. PAGE MAGIE, R. O. (Cont.) V
Gladiolus corm treatments in
the control of fusarium rot
(illus.)
Stromatinia disease of gladiolus
64 : 281 (illus.)
Recent advances in controlling
diseases of gladiolus (illus.)
and COWPERTHWAITE, W. G.
68 : 299 Progress in gladiolus research
See Woltz
MAHOGANY
for South Florida (Lynch, Wolfe)
MALCOLM, J. L.
Water soluble phosphorus and
56 : 117 potassium in the soil of lime
and avocado groves in Dade
62 : 207 County (illus.)
Chelates for the correction of
63 : 266 iron chlorosis in subtropical
plants (illus.)
See Fiskel
53 : 167 MALLETT, C. M. Necrology
MALPIGHIA
52: 79 present and future possibilities
S(Stahl, Kaplow, Nelson)
root-stock experiments (Sturrock)
55 : 113 studies on selection (Arostegui,
113 Asenjo, Muniz, Alemany)
MANGANESE
content in orange seedlings
(Smith, Specht)
effect on citrus (Roy)
g 47 : 70 influence on agriculture of south
50 :135 Florida (Skinner)
55 150 -i ron relationship, tomatoes
grown on marl, peat and sand
67 : 257 (Fiskel, Forsee, Malcolm)
requirements of orange trees
56: 79 Griffiths, Enzor)
56 79 MAGNESIUM
57 115 availability from insoluble
sources (Wander)
8 95 calcium, effect upon absorption
61 201 of potassium by citrus (Fudge)
3 14 determination (Peech, Tidwell,
43 14 Brown)
early diagnosis in citrus (Fudge)
grapefruit deficiency in rela-
tionship to yield (Fudge)
66 :258 sources (Thullbery)
66 :263 sources for citrus (Tait)
MANGO
68 : 136 MANGO
and guavas, source ascorbic acid
(Mustard)
blossom-blight and anthracnose
57 :58 (Stevens)
breeding (Young, Ledin)
68: 236 budding (Lynch, Nelson) 62:207
50 :134 Cochin China relatives
(Fairchild)
cold injury and care (Steffani)
s cuttings (Ochse)
65 :210 disease control (Stevens, Fulton)
diseases (Stevens)
flower bud development
60 : 197 (Mustard, Lynch)
i 62 : 198 for market (Krome)
e forum (Kent)
64 : 210 forum report (Carmichael)


OL. PAGE


66 : 318

67 : 313

68 : 373

65 : 263
66 : 306

55 : 113




64 : 285


66 : 179
66 : 159
40 : 159


68 : 138
52 : 42

67 : 250


66 : 85
50 : 29

42 : 27


66 : 159

66 : 27


67 : 60

59 : 46

52 : 21
55 : 17

51 34
57 :135
49 9


58 : 187

49 : 125
67 : 241
63 : 266

61 250
48 :170
62 : 10
47 :136
44 :144

58 : 180
47 : 130
58 : 182
68 : 333








MANGO (cont.) VOL: PAGE MARKETING (cont.) VOL. PAGE
growing in Florida (Hayman) 43 59 radio in citrus marketing
Haden studies (Reece, Furr, (Brown) 47 : 45
Cooper) 60 171 soluble borates in packing houses
hurricane damage (Brooks) 59 149 (Stewart) 48 : 42
insects and mites (Brogdon) 68 278
introduction experiences specific crops (Cake) 65 : 175
(Fairchild) 44: 54 supply and demand of citrus
key to varieties (Sturrock, (Anderson) 40: 81
Wolfe) 57 175 value of brand in citrus (Pratt) 46 : 71
Manatee (Reasoner) 68 314 vegetable industry and market-
marketing (Cobin) 62 204 ing agreement (Godwin) 66 : 126
mineral deficiencies (Smith, vine-ripened tomatoes (Kelbert) 67 : 117
Scudder) 64 : 243 MARKLEY, R. T. Necrology 42 : 232
morphology (Reece, Furr,Cooper) 59 : 145 MARKS, H. A
nematodes, burrowing and mea- Fo stin, F. Ac
dow (Young, Ruehle) 68 :288 Forecasting Florida's citrus crops 39 : 147
new varieties (Wolfe, Lynch) 55 :116 MARSTON, H.
newer varieties (Zill) 63 219 Citrus plant eliminates waste
packaging and storage (Mustard, (illus.) 66 : 273
Stahl) 62 : 226 MARVIN, L. W.
papaya fruit fly in mango Florida citrus advertising and
(Butcher) 65 : 196 promotional campaign 52 : 127
powdery mildew (Ruehle) 68 : 277 MASON, A. C. see Yothers 44 : 51
selection method (Dijkman, MASON, E. C.
Soule) 64 : 257 Cost finding in the citrus indus-
subtropical fruits (Lincoln) 61 268 stini in the citrus indus
temperature, mango pollen try (illus.) 42 : 98
(Young) 68 : 308 MASON, R. F.
unfruitfulness of Haden (Young) 55 : 106 Marketing the litchi (lychee) crop 54 : 155
varieties (Ledin) 67 : 284 MATHERLY, W. J.
zinc for little-leaf (Lynch, Farmer's position in modern
Ruehle) 53 : 167 economic society 40 : 11
MARCOTTING see propagation Citrus industry in relation to
MARGARODES general business in the State 51 : 130
scale on citrus roots (Watson) 48: 90 3MATHESON, H. M. Sr. Necrology 65 : 321
MARKET MATHIAS, A. F.
Observations on coverage of
citrus quality (Koechling) 66 17 sprays in relation to insect
research (Clements) 64 : 148 prays in ration to insect
MARKETIcontrol in commercial opera-
MARKETING tions 65 : 98
and production of citrus MATTHEWS, R. E.
(Kirkland) 51 : 138 Tropical vines 59 : 133
and sweet corn quality (Showal- MATURITY
ter, Greig, Parsons, Demaree) 68 : 182 avocado, physical characters
avocados (Dorn) 46:143; (Hoen- (Soule, Harding) 68 : 303
citrus (Morton) 5 1 borax and lead arsenate sprays
citrus (Mgrowerston) 51 139 on grapefruit (Deszyck, Sites) 66 : 62
citrus grower's interest (Walker) 51 136 citrus (Ruprecht) 38:98; Walker) 38. 101
citrus, movement by trucks factors affecting citrus (Single-
(Burton) 45 : 33 ton) 42 : 105
citrus problems (Rhodes) 52 : 152 limes for marketing (Lincoln) 62 : 232
comments on citrus (Mouser) 51 :43 MAURO, S. see Whitman 68 : 294
consumer cost, frozen concen-
trate (Wenzel, Moore, Atkins) 64 : 82 MAXWELL, L. S.
effects of bulge pack, poor con- Insect portraits 68 :341
tainers (Ensign) 46: 3Z MAY, J. F. Necrology 52 : 157
Europe (Jamison) 66 : 177 MAYNARD, W. S. Necrology 39 : 243
Florida problems (Newton) 40: 90 MAYO, N.
freight rate structure (Case) 49: 92 General address 51 3
guavas, lychees, sapotes Honorary membership (portr.
(Mustard) 68 : 267 fronts.) 53 : 74
horticultural products (Smith) 65: 10 State Department of Agricul-
increasing tangerine output ture and the war effort 56 : 90
(Phillips) 47 : 42 McBRIDE, J. J. Jr.
lettuce (Scott, Wilson) 53:200; McBRIDE, J. J. Jr.
(Tiedtke) 60:163 Tolerances of pesticidal residues
limes (Parman) 52 : 83 -panel 68 : 15
maintenance of markets (McKay) 49: 72 See Johnson 68:99; Wander 68:23
protecting citrus (Copeland) 53 : 111 McBRIDE, J. N. see Carlton 44 f 77










McBRIDE, O. C.
Leafhopper (Eupteryx flavos-
cuta, var. nigra Osb.) attacking
the leatherleaf fern (Polystich-
um capense J. Sm.)
See Yothers 38:148, 39:169, 42:193
McCLANAHAN, II. S. Necrology
McCLELLAND, T. B.
Brief viability of tropical seeds
McCOLLOCH, L. P.
Effect of low field temperatures
on quality of tomatoes (illus.)
See Showalter
McCUBBIN, E. N.
Cabbage variety tests in the
Hastings section (illus.)
Premature seeding or bolting of
cabbage (illus.)
Importance of fertilizer nitrogen
for cabbage production on
sandy soils in northeast Florida
(illus.)
Transplanting cabbage
Some factors affecting produc-
tion of broccoli at Hastings
(illus.)
and MYHRE, D. L.
and VOLK, G. M.
Effects of sidedressing and fol-
iar-nutritional spray on yield
of potatoes at Hastings, Flor-
ida (illus.)
See Eddins 65:114; Myhre 68:233
McDUFF, O. R. see Beisel 60:50;
Cotton 60:39; Kesterson 61:212
McELWEE, E. W.
Review of some outstanding
problems of Florida's orna-
mental industry
Fertilization of ornamental plants
Landscaping homes-panel
See Edson
McFADDEN, S. E. Jr.
New Hybrids of American hibis-
cus spp. (illus.)
See Blackmon
McFARLAND, J. H.
Roses
McIIATTON, T. H.
Modern trends in southern pom-
ology
McKAY, A. W.
Factors in the maintenance of
markets
McLEAN, G. Necrology
McLENNAN, C. M. Necrology
McSWINEY, D. J.
Water damage to tropical plants
MEAD, S. V.
Nutritional, medicinal and bac-
tericidal aspects of citrus fruits
(illus.)
MEADE, T. L. Necrology
MEALY BUG
control (Wolfenbarger, West-
gate)
ladybeetles as control
(Thompson)
pineapple, control (Wolfenbarger)
wilt, pineapple (Westgate)


MECKSTROTH, G. A. see Miller
57:144; Winston 56:31, 60:68,
65:78
MEDITERRANEAN FRUIT FLY
39 : 224 details of situation (Hume)
discussion (Newell)
65 : 324 eradicating (O'Kane)
fighting fly (Hamner)
57 : 161 meeting situation (Holland)
MELANOSE
and stem-end rots, citrus
68 : 188 (Kuntz, Ruehle)
64 : 125 control (Thullbery)
control in citrus (Fulton, Wolf)
56 : 177 copper fungicides, comparison
(Voorhees)
57: 191 field experiments (Kuntz,
57 1 Ruehle)
in cold injured citrus (Voorhees)
new findings (Wolf)
58 : 238 organic and copper sprays
59 : 109 (Childs)
organic fungicides (Suit)
review of control (Edsall)
65: 118 sprays on citrus (Kuntz,
Ruehle)
MELON WORM
control with dithane (Genung)
MELVIN, C. T.
Research in relation to the citrus
68 : 216 industry
Necrology
MENNINGER, E. A.
Flowering tropical trees a
planting program for Florida
Evergreen trees for street plant-
ing in warm regions (illus.)
67 326 Chorisia trees-how many kinds
68 :376 are there? (illus)
68 :390 MERRICK, G. Necrology
68 338 MERRILL, J. C.
Fruit growing and fruit grades
MERRIN, G. A.
68 :366 Effect of oil sprays on the
64 : 215 transpiration of citrus (illus.)
Necrology
40 : 162 MILDEW
downy, protecting cabbage
44 : 170 (Eddins)
44 170 powdery, mango (Ruehle)
MILLER, E. V.
49: 72 Relationship between rind blem-
47 : 143 ishes and juice quality of Flor-
50 : 135 ida oranges (illus.)
Physiology of citrus fruits in
62 : 238 storage (illus.)
Observations on creasing in
Florida oranges (illus.)
and WINSTON, J. R.
52 : 132 Investigation on the develop-
49 : 159 ment of color in citrus fruits
(illus.)
Juice color and quality in cer-
59 :122 tain varieties of Florida citrus
fruits (illus.)
44 32 Green-spotting in relation to
62 217 time of day that early oranges
58 :194 are harvested (illus.)


46 :87
52 :112
40 :64

56 : 49

48 79
53 61
39 153

61 126
61 :124
54 : 26

51: 89

62 : 130


46 : 74
49 : 161


40 : 109

42 : 219
67 : 349


57 : 195
68 : 277


52 : 87

54 : 64

56 : 22


VOL. PAGE


VOL. PAGE









MILLER, E. V. (cont.)
and WINSTON, J. R.
and MECKSTROTH, G. A.
Studies on the use of formalde-
hyde and sodium ortho-phenyl-
phenate in the control of decay
in citrus fruits (illus.)
MILLER, G. E. Necrology
MILLER, H. K.
Home fruit garden
MILLER, H. N.
Soil sterilization
Investigations with antibiotics
for control of bacterial diseas-
es of foliage plants (illus.)
See Westgate
MILLER, J. H. (fronts.)
MILLER, R. L.
Snuff as an insecticide (illus.)
Control of scale insects on citrus
(illus.)
Status of citrus pests following
the recent cold (illus.)
New possibilities in agricultural
and horticultural insecticides
(illus.)
and BASSETT, I. P.
and OTHERS, W. W.
Effect of lead arsenate insecti-
cides on citrus fruits (illus.)
and OTHERS, W. W.
Iron sulfate and other materials
for increasing the effective-
ness of sulfur insecticides on
citrus trees (illus.)
See Yothers 46:48, 47:53
MILLER, W. F. Necrology
MILLER, W. H. see Morgan
MIMOSA
freeze effect (Traub, Robinson)
MINNUM, E. C.
New varieties of vegetables
MINOR ELEMENTS
and glucosides in citrus
(Gaddum)
availability in peat (Fiskel)
deficiencies and field correc-
tions (Forsee)
role in plant life (Allison)
sandy soil, vegetable experiments
(Janes)
tomatoes, effects (Carlton)
MITES
and insects, citrus in Hawaii
(Yothers, Mason)
and insects, mango, avocado
(Brogdon)
citrus, infestation on (Pratt,
Thompson)
control on citrus (Thompson)
new chemical control (Thomp-
son, Whipp)
new miticides (Spencer, Selhime)
ornamentals (Brogdon)
purple, control (Thompson,
Griffiths)
purple mite, progress report
(Thompson)
purple, six spotted 1955 (Pratt)
red mite control (Spencer,
Osburn)


TOL. PAGE MITES (cont.)
status and control (Thompson,
Sites)
systox, pineapple mite control
(Wolfenbarger)
MITICIDE
57 : 144 better miticide (Eddy)
46 : 151 research report (Johnson,
Thompson)
44 : 183 MIXON, T. G.
Relation between the horticul-
63 : 190 tourist and his banker
MOLYBDENUM
deficiency in cauliflower
68 : 354 (Eddins, McCubbin,
68 : 335 Gammon, Volk)
62 : V deficiency in citrus (Stewart,
Leonard)
39 : 165 hibiscus, deficiency (Westgate,
Miller)
50 : 100 MONTELARO, J., HALL, C. B.
and JAMISON, F. S.
53 : 64 Preliminary studies on the ni-
trogen nutrition of tomatoes
with foliar sprays
57 : 117 See Whitner
MONTGOMERY, J. H.
.Changed conditions in reference
to plant quarantine
46 : 57 Plant movement through air
transportation terminals
Work of the State Plant Board.
See Newell
MONTGOMERY, J. H. Necrology
46: 52 MONTGOMERY, R. H.
4 236 Palmetum in south Florida
67 166 Fairchild tropical garden 50:62
MOORE, C. H. Necrology
53 : 184 MOORE, E. L., ATKINS, C. D.
MacDOWELL, L. G.
57 :245 and HUGGART, R. L.
Standardization of canned citrus
juice by the use of partial con-
47: 83 centration (illus.)
67 :145 and HUGGART, R. L.
and HILL, E. C.
65 :154 Storage changes in frozen con-
45 13 centrated citrus juices pre-
liminary report (illus.)
58 : 214 See Atkins 64:188,68:124; Huggart
58 : 244 64:185; Wenzel 62:179, 64:82,
65:246, 66:144, 68:161
MOORE, W. D., STODDARD,
44: 51 D. L. and SAVAGE, C. B.
Present status of the mosaic
68 :278 disease of vegetable crops in
south Florida
59 60 MOREIRA, S. see Costa 67:26;
Grant 62:72, 64:42
64 35 MORGAN, D. A.
67 42 Thermal conductivity in orange
68 :350 concentrate (illus.)
and RUSHING, N. B.
63 : 42 and MILLER, W. H.
Effect of carbon dioxide and
57: 98 certain other chemicals on the
68 : 31 keeping quality of single
strength and concentrated
61: 95 orange juice (illus.)


VOL. PAGE

67 : 50

65 : 197

68 : 72

68 : 94


60 : 4


64 : 95
66 : 100

41 : 114

44 :136
45 :83
42 :145
53 :218

48 :172
52 : 48
65 : 320




61 : 201



63 : 165






60 : 128




64 : 192





67 : 166









MORGAN, V. G.
Merchandising of pre-packaged
foods
MORLEY, J.
Avocados in Polk County
Necrology
MORSE, G. A. Necrology
MORSE, R. L. D.
Selected studies of consumer
preferences for canned orange
juices (illus.)
Exploratory studies of preschool
children's taste discrimination
and preference for selected cit-
rus juices (illus.)
Consumer preferences, for canned
orange juices of 12 to 22 brix-
acid ratios (illus.)
MORSE, Mrs. S. M. Necrology
MORTON, Mrs. C. L. Necrology
MORTON, J. C.
Co-operative traits in citrus
work
New thoughts in marketing
Special growers' set-up for irri-
gation
Florida Citrus Mutual
MORTON, J. F.
Emblic (Phyllanthus emblica
L.), a rich but neglected source
of vitamin C (illus.)
and RUSSELL, O. S.
Cape gooseberry and the Mexi-
can husk tomato
MOSCRIP, J.
Advertising Florida's citrus crop
(illus.)
MOTE, E. H. Necrology
MOUNTS, M. U.
Post-war situation as it concerns
vegetable farmer
Monthly meetings on tropical and
sub-tropical fruits
Review of horticultural develop-
ment in Palm Beach County
Grower speaks-panel. Moderate
MOUSER, W. H.
Florida tangerine situation
Comments on citrus marketing
Grapefruit as a commodity
MOWRY, H.
Growing figs in Florida
Florida ornamentals
Palms, and their use in orna-
mentation
Small fruits
Tung oil
Varieties and practices in the
tung-oil grove
Ornamental trees in Florida
Role of the Experiment Station
in agricultural progress
Research in horticulture during
the past year by the Florida
Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion
Florida horticultural research
Honorary membership


VOL. PAGE MOWRY, H. (cont.) V
Costa Rica and its agriculture
(general address)
60 : 107 MULCHING
avocados (Futch)
41 : 156 citrus trees (Hoenshel)
57 : 248 with aluminum foil (Burgis)
53 : 219 MUNIZ, A. I. see Arostegui
MURDOCK, D. I., BROKAW, C. H.
and ALLEN, W. E.
Plate type heat exchanger as a
65 : 230 source of bacterial contamin-
ation in processing frozen con-
centrated orange juice
and FOLINAZZO, J. F.
66 292 and BROKAW, C. H.
Observations of gum-forming
organisms found on fruit sur-
67 : 186 faces (illus.)
41 225 and TROY, V. S.
48 :188 and FOLINAZZO, J. F.
Development of off flavor in 200
brix orange concentrate inoc-
44 104 ulated with certain strains of
51 139 lacto bacilli and leuconostoc
(illus.)
57 : 14 MURPHY, W. A. see Kuperberg
61: 4 MURPHY, Mrs. W. T. Necrology
MUSTARD, M. J.
Mangos and guavas as sources
of ascorbic acid (illus.)
68 315 Ascorbic acid content of a num-
ber of vegetables produced
in southern Florida (illus.)
67 : 261 Ascorbic acid content of fresh
and commercially can ned
Tahiti (Persian) lime juice
39 : 56 (illus.)
44 : 149 Packaging and storage of Persian
limes (illus.)
Use of latex VL-600 as a surface
58 210 coating for tomatoes (illus.)
Effect of cold storage -on some
63 22 Florida avocados (illus.)
Oleocellosis or rind-oil spot on
64 : 24 Persian limes (illus.)
r 68 :253 Handling guavas, lychees and
white sapotes for the fresh
50 111 fruit market (illus.)
51 143 and LYNCH, S. J.
52 :121 Flower bud development of
mangos
38: 92 and STAHL, A. L.
39 95 Freezing preservation of some
tropical and subtropical fruits
40 100 Packaging and storing of man-
43 76 gos and avocados (illus.)
44 173 and SU-LING LIU
and NELSON, R. O.
45: 52 Observations of floral biology
46: 99 and fruit-setting in lychee
varieties (illus.)
57 : 3 See Lynch 56:117, 68:299;
Stahl 60:178, 61:242, 62:151
MYERS, F. E.
Grower practice influenced by
58 : 133 research
59: 5 Tolerances of pesticidal residues
63 : IX -panel


OL. PAGE

66 : 2


67 : 179




66 : 278





64 : 153
65 : 201
49 : 161


58 : 187


59 : 96



59 : 125

63 : 228

64 : 105

65 : 180

67 : 224

68 : 267


58 : 180

61 : 275

62 : 226




66 : 212



64 : 96
68 : 17










MYHRE, D. L., McCUBBIN, E. N.
and VOLK, G. M.
Effects of irrigation, fertiliza-
tion and seeding rates on po-
tato yields in 1955 at Hastings
Florida (illus.)
See McCubbin
NANZ, R. A.
Sweet potato canning in Florid
Soil pH variations and lychee
growth (illus.)
NASON, R. S.
Florida native plants and their
use in landscape work
NEFF, A. L.
Practical experience with herbi-
cides
NEGUS, C. R. Necrology
NEHRLING, H. Necrology
NELLER, J. R.
Water table levels in sawgrass
peat soils in relation to yields
of vegetables (illus.)
and FORSEE, W. T. Jr.
Fertilizer experiments in an
orange grove in the eastern
Everglades (illus.)
See Forsee
NELSON, A. E.
Address
NELSON, R. O.
High humidity treatment for air
layers of lychee
Propagation of guavas by graft-
age
Notes on lychee grafting (illus.)
See Lynch 62:207; Lyons 63:266;
Mustard 66:212; Stahl 68:138
Tamburo 68:321
NEMATOCIDE
screening techniques (Feld-
messer, Feder)
NEMATODES
attacking lawns (Kelsheimer,
Overman)
avocado (Young, Ruehle)
burrowing, and meadow, avocado
and mango (Young, Ruehle)
control on citrus (Suit, Du-
Charme, Brooks, Ford)
distribution (Bragdon, Hanks)
hosts (Brooks)
hot water treatment (Birch-
field)
lychee immunity (DuCharme,
Suit)
progress report (Frierson)
pull-and-treat control on cit-
rus (Suit, DuCharme, Brooks)
rootstock resistance (Suit)
sub-soil drainage and spread
(DuCharme)
systemic treatments (Ford)
treating citrus in place (Suit,
Brooks)
characteristics and occurrence
(Good)


VOL. PAGE NEMATODES (cont.)
control on vegetables (Christie)
feeding habits (Christie)
gladiolus (Kelsheimer)
infesting bulbs (Kelsheimer)
nitrogen transformation
68 : 233 (Spencer, Jack)
68 216 papaya and crotalaria (Bates,
Fairchild)
a 66 :276 return after fumigation (Perry)
rootstock experiments (Sturrock)
68 : 275 rootstock limitations (Ford)
strawberry (Brooks, Christie)
versus crotalaria (Ochse,
44 : 70 Brewton)
NETTLES, V. F.
Some effective methods of ap-
67 : 107 plying fertilizer
Promising commercial vegetable
56 : 191 varieties for Florida
43 : 185 and JAMISON, F. S.
and JANES, B. E.
Irrigation studies with sweet
corn, cabbage and snap beans
55 : 144 at Gainesville (illus.)
See Dennison 65:108; Reddy 68:
208; Zopf 68:175
NEWELL, W.
4 1 Report on general aphis situa-
57 : 110 tion
Is Florida's horticulture ade-
53: 13 quately safeguarded?
Plant quarantine legislation
Experiment Station and the
66 : 198 citrus industry
Protecting Florida's agriculture
67 : 228 (illus.)
67 :231 What of the Mediterranean fruit
fly?
Horticultural and other activi-
ties of the College of Agricul-
ture of the University of
Florida
68 : 103 Agricultural work centered at
the University
Basis of plant quarantines
66 : 301 State Plant Board problems
67 : 280 Honorary membership (portr.
fronts.)
68 : 288 Our changing agriculture
and MONTGOMERY, J. H.
66: 46 New angle to plant quarantine
67 : 83 activities
67: 81 NEWELL, W.
Necrology (portr.fronts.)
67: 94 NEWHALL, W. F. see Grierson
NEWINS, H. S.
68 : 270 Windbreaks for prevention of
68: 41 damage to citrus trees

68 : 36 NEWTON, E.
67: 90 Packaging citrus for our expedi-
tionary forces
68: 29 NEWTON, V. B.
67: 94 Florida marketing problems
Necrology
68: 50 NICHOLS, A. C.
Economics in the growing of
66 : 117 citrus fruits


VOL. PAGE
62 : 117
64 : 120
68 : 348
67 : 297

63 : 125

57 : 181
66 : 112
52 : 42
67 : 90
63 : 123

67 : 218


53 :202

65 : 130




60 : 155




38 : 159

39 : 127
40 : 58

41: 93

41 : 109

43 : 149


44 : 185

45 : 73
45 : 114
51: 85

53 : 75
53 : 87


42 : 145

56 : 192
66 : 42


50 : 43


57 : 78

40 : 90
42 : 235


38 : 58









VOL. PAGE


NICKERSON, H. G.
Growing of King oranges (illus.)
Fertilization of the Valencia
orange
Necrology
NITRIFICATION
effect of copper (Eno)
NITROGEN
avocados, growth and leaf anal-
ysis (Lynch, Goldweber, Rich)
effect on constituents of limes
(Lynch, Goldweber, Rich)
foliar sprays, tomatoes (Monte-
laro, Hall, Jamison)
growth of potatoes (Volk, Gam-
mon)
hibiscus growth and blooms
(Edson, McElwee, Gaskins)
oranges, timing of application
(Reuther, Smith)
organic, in vegetable fertilizers
(Volk)
organic versus inorganic (Sites)
sources as related to yield, qual-
ity of oranges (Sites, Wander,
Deszyck)
sprays on tomato (Hayslip,
Forsee)
transformation in seedbeds with
nematocidal treatment
(Spencer, Jack)
yield and growth of peppers
(Ozaki, Ozaki, Hamilton)
NOBLE, C. V.
Some phases of the Florida cit-
rus situation (illus.)
Economic factors of importance
in the citrus industry with par-
ticular reference to cost of
production (illus.)
NOLLER, E.
Packaging of fresh fruits and
vegetables
NOMENCLATURE
code of fruit (anon)
control of varietal names (Lord)
geographic and native names
(Groff)
geographic and native, continued
(Groff)
horticultural names of citrus
(Robinson)
NOONAN, J. C.
Review of investigations on the
annona species (illus.)
Horticultural portraits by photo-
graphy
NORMAN, G. see Childs
NORMAN, H. S. Necrology
NORMAN, P. A. and GRANT, T. J.
Preliminary studies of aphid
transmission of tristeza virus
in Florida (illus.)
NORRIS, R. E.
Sub-tropical fruits in Central
Florida
NORTON, J. D.
Extension vegetable garden pro-
gram


39 : 134

42 :34
48 : 188

66 : 172


67 : 220

66 : 224

64 : 95

63 : 112

68 : 338

67 : 20

67 : 153
62 : 65


68 : 65

66 : 92


63 : 125

68 : 230


43 : 115


45 : 85


v
NORTON, J. S. see Greene
NURSERYMEN AND GROWERS
ASSOCIATION
organization (Wedding)
NUTGRASS
potato injury (Dobrovsky)
NUTRITION
affecting tomato quality
(Geraldson, Spencer, Jorgensen)
and spraying citrus (Camp)
deficiencies and toxicities of cit-
rus (Camp)
orange trees in sand culture
(Roy, Gardner)
special elements in south Flor-
ida (Allison)
sprays, N, P and K in tomato
production (Hayslip, Forsee)
sprays on citrus (Hubbell)
OBERBACHER, M. F.
Chlorosis of citrus produced by
biuret as an impurity in urea
O'BYRNE, F. M.
Cover crops in high pine soil
Early oranges
Few remarks on fruit splitting
Culture of pineapple oranges on
the high pine lands
Effect of drought on trees and
grove practices
O'BYRNE, Mrs. F. M. Necrology
OCHSE, J. J.
Tristeza in Java
Amaranthus gangeticus linn, a
new tropical spinach (illus.)
Preliminary report on a cutting
experiment with avocado and
mango
Two vegetables for south Florida
Observations on rooting of lychee
cuttings
Solanium hyporhodium or cocona
Arabica coffee with leucaena
glauca for the Keys
and BREWTON, W. S.
Preliminary report on crotalaria
versus nematodes
and IWANIEC, W. J.
Study on root development
and REARK, J. B.
Propagation of sub-tropical fruit
plants by cutting, a progress
report (illus.)
OGDEN, W. B. Necrology
OIL


OL. PAGE
67 : 97


65 : 281

68 : 226


67 :67

38 17
39 139
40 103

45 :101

52 :115
59 :157

61 33

61 161


62 :210
64 :104

65 :186
66 :211

67 :275


67 :218

67 :217



63 : 248
42 : 232


68: 77 Aleurites trisperma, Garcia nutans
67 : 349 (Lynch) 57 : 152
O'KANE, W. C.
Eradicating the" Mediterranean
fruit fly from Florida 43 : 143
66: 89 OLEOCELLOSIS
limes (Mustard) 67 : 224
OLIVENBAUM, J. E. Necrology 56 : 191
66 : 193 OLSEN, R. W. and ASBELL, D. M.
Determination of the pulp con-
tent of concentrated citrus
68 : 177 juices (illus.) 64 : 171









OLSEN, R. W. (cont.) v
and HUGGART, R. L.
and ATKINS, C. D.
Frozen Temple orange concen-
trate (illus.)
See Wenzel
OLSON, E. L.
Florida crops needed for dehy-
dration
O'MARA, T. P.
Grove conditions and cultural
practices in the northern area
ORANGES
acid tolerant bacteria (Hill, Fa-
ville)
artificial coloring agents (Ting)
ascorbic acid content (Harding,
Winston)
availability of nutrients (Wander)
boron level, production and fruit
quality (Smith)
clarification, heat-treated con-
centrates (Atkins, Huggart,
Wenzel)
coldpressed oil (Kesterson)
"color added" situation (Kirkland)
control of decays (Winston,
Meckstroth)
controlling preharvest drop
(Sites)
creasing (Miller)
crystal production (Bonnell,
Strashun, Dorsey)
culture, high pine lands (O'Byrne)
culture, Temple orange (DeVane)
degreening, as affected by oil
sprays (Winston)
early varieties (O'Byrne)
effect of size on solids, acid, vol-
ume of juice (Harding, Lewis)
fertilization, satsuma (Ruprecht)
fertilization, Valencia (Nickerson)
fertilizer effects on maturity of
composition (Cowart, Stearns)
experiments (Neller, Forsee)
experiments (Forsee, Young)
timing and rate on quality
(Sites, Wander, Deszyck)
Valencia quality (Reuther,
Smith)
freeze effect (Gary)
frozen concentrate (Olsen,
Huggart, Atkins)
fungus diseases, satsuma
(DeBusk)
green-spotting, time of day har-
vest (Miller, Winston)
heated water, dye, bruising,
freezing effect on flavor, stor-
age quality (Harding, Winston)
Jaffa, stylar-end spot (Hill)
King variety (Nickerson)
maturity changes, effect on con-
centrate (Rouse, Atkins)
mineral composition, leaves
(Reuther, Smith, Specht)
mineral composition, seedlings
grown in solution (Smith,
Specht)


OL. PAGE ORANGES (cont.) VOL. PAGE
mineral content in relation to
fruit age and fertilizer (Smith,
Reuther) 66 :80
66 243 nitrogen timing (Reuther, Smith) 67 : 20
65 :246 nitrogen, yield and quality (Sites,
Wander, Deszyck) 68 :65
nutrient absorption in sand cul-
56 : 185 ture (Roy, Gardner) 58 : 25
nutritional requirements
(Griffiths, Enzor) 66 :27
51 : 103 oil characteristics (Kesterson,
McDuff) 61 212
origin of Temple (Robinson) 58: 3
packing house handling effect on
64 : 174 quality (Winston, Roberts) 57 : 140
68 : 157 phosphate fertilizer (Reuther,
Gardner, Smith, Roy) 61: 44
52 : 90 phosphate response (Forsee,
67: 60 Neller) 57 : 110
potash, effect on yield and quality
68: 54 (Sites, Deszyck) 65 92
producing and selling (DeBusk) 53 :100
pulling versus clipping, stem-end
65 217 rot and blue mold (Hopkins,
62 : 160 Loucks) 57 :80
49 103 response to boron (Smith, Reu-
ther) 63 :29
65: 78 rootstock influence (Smith,
Reuther, Specht) 61 91
67: 56 rust mites (Thompson) 50 : 107
58 : 159 seasonal changes (Harding) 53 : 78
Silverhill: promising strain of
68 : 114 Satsuma (Swingle, Robinson) 44 : 201
45 101 stem-end rot, blue mold control
45 :128 methods, (Hopkins, Loucks,
Stearns) 57 : 87
55 42 stem-end rot prevention (Brooks) 55 : 61
39 : 139 Temple, quality (Harding, Wad-
ley) 59 : 16
54 52 thinning, effect on Valencia
44 : 189 (Harding, Dyer) 55 :34
42: 34 type of bloom, fruit set (Reece) 58 : 105
varietal responses to pre-harvest
54: 12 sprays (Reece, Horanic) 65: 88
54 1 wrappers, effect in cold storage
61 : 39 (Fifield) 45 :57
ORCHIDS
66 : 54
breeding cattleya (Sheehan) 68 378
64 : 29 common sense vs. tradition in
48 : 127 culture (Fennell) 65 293
culture (Reed) 67 324
66 : 240 outdoor (Jordahn) 64 227
terrestrial, culture (Fennell) 44 68
44: 198 ORGANISMS
gum-forming, on citrus surfaces
56: 22 (Murdock, Folinazzo, Brokaw) 66 : 278
ORNAMENTALS
allamanda (Reasoner) 63 : 179
48: 52 bromeliads (Foster) 61 : 303
66 :240 bulbs, adapted to Florida (Hay-
39 : 134 ward) 60 :205
cold resistance (Wolfe) 64 203
66 : 268 deficiencies (Dickey) 60 :199
demeton, insect control (Kuitert) 66 321
diseases (Shippy) 45 42
62 : 38 diseases (West) 60 204
diseases of trees (Shippy) 43 :127
evergreen trees for streets
66: 85 (Menninger) 62 : 189










ORNAMENTALS (cont.) VOL.
fertilizers (McElwee) 68
flowering trees (Menninger) 60
for Florida (Mowry) 39
greenhouse foliage plants
(Pearson) 63
hybrid crotons (Griffin) 66
indigenous plants (Dahlberg) 44
insect control (Kuitert) 63
control, on woody (Kuitert) 62
mites control (Brogdon) 68
Jasminum (Dickey) 62
native plants in landscape
(Nason) 44
new (Lord) 64
outstanding problems (McElwee) 67
palms (Mowry) 40
problems in landscaping Florida
homes panel 68
research (Wilmot) 62
salt tolerant (Lothian) 67
shade trees (Wilson) 50
shrubs and flowers for homes
(Brower) 42
shrubs for north Florida
(Blackmon) 66
trees and shrubs (Ruehle) 63
in Florida (Mowry) 46
shrubs, vines (Rimoldi) 64
tropical vines (Matthews) 59
vines (Dickey) 68
water damage (McSwiney) 62
witches broom of oleander (West) 61
OSBURN, M. R.
Effect of DDT on the little fire
ant (illus.) 58
See Spencer 61:95; Yothers 48:122
OVERMAN, A. J., SPENCER, E. L.
and KELSHEIMER, E. G.
Will recommended insecticidal
practices result in toxic resi-
dues in the soil? 67
See Kelsheimer 66
OWENS, J. B.
Suggestions for an improved
advisory service on Florida
vegetables and some benefits
which should be derived from
them 67
OZAKI, C. T. see Ozaki 68
OZAKI, IH. Y., OZAKI, C. T.
and HAMILTON, M. G.
Effects of applied nitrogen, phos-
phorus, and potash on yield
and growth of peppers (illus.) 68
PACKAGING
and storage, limes (Mustard) 63
beans (Stahl, Mustard) 62
citrus (Phillips) 49
fresh fruit, vegetables (Noller) 68
gift fruit (Ash) 63
vegetables (Talbott) 68
PACKING
"puffy" tangerines (Clark,
Stearns) 54
tomatoes, labor and returns
(Spurlock) 64


PAGE
:376 PALMS
217 as ornamentals (Mowry)
:94 landscaping (Dahlberg)
new introductions (Jordahn)
192 propagation (Jordahn)
314 small, door yard (Loomis)
62 PANEL
206
197 toxic pesticides (Bellows)
350 PAPAYAS
201 cold protection (Stambaugh)
cultural methods (Stambaugh)
70 culture (Brooks)
229 culture in Pinellas (King)
326 dietetic value (Kellogg)
100 discussion (Bayless)
diseases (Stevens)
:386 factors relating to flavor (Lynch,
:187 Fifield)
293 nematode protection, crotalaria
:63 (Bates, Fairchild)
new hybrid (Stambaugh)
93 potash effect on yield, chemical
constituents (Lynch, Mustard,
324 Slater)
180 PARKS
99 system of State (Skinner)
241 PARMAN, C. J.
132 Persian lime marketing
362 PARRIS, G. K.
238
308 Watermelon disease control
Recent advances in watermelon
disease control
156 and STOVER, L. H.
Spraying grapes for disease con-
trol in Florida-1945-1947
See Helms
PARSONS, C. S. see Showalter
PATRICK, R.
: 11 Bacteriological survey of some
301 citrus canneries in Florida with
special attention to Escheri-
chia coli (illus.)
Role of micro-organisms and
storage temperatures on the
quality of orange concentrate
: 134 (illus.)
:230 Sources of coliform bacteria in
citrus juice for concentrates
(illus.)
and ATKINS, C. D.
Effectiveness of sorbic acid as a
:230 preservative for tangerine
sherbet base
228 and HUGGART, R. L.
151 Characteristics of six-fold frozen
54 concentrated orange juice
148 (illus.)
217 See Rushing 66:281; Wenzel 68:161
129 PEACE, E.
Descriptive list of some of the
tropical plants and trees intro-
:45 duced and growing in Peace's
Jungle Garden at Buckingham,
:128 Florida


,OL. PAGE


65 : 14


188
67
S134
129
95
86
S57

:181

:181
:282


56 : 117

38 : 190

52 : 83

60 : 147

62 : 146


60 : 93
63 : 144
68 : 182




60 : 36



62 : 174

64 : 178



67 : 194



68 : 170






53 : 177










PEACH
culture (Blackmon)
potential crop (Thornton)
production in Florida (Black-
mon, Dickey, Sharpe)
variety tests (Sharpe, Webb,
Lundy)
zinc for little leaf (Blackmon,
Dickey)
PECANS
cultural practices (Simpson)
growing in Florida (Blackmon)
home uses (Gleason)
industry in Florida (Blackmon)
in Florida (Blackmon)
problems of grower (Blackmon)
shuckworm (Walker)
PEARSON, P.
Greenhouse foliage plants in
Florida
PECTIC
changes in juice during concen-
tration (Dietz, Wenzel)
content of orange juice (Atkins,
Rouse)
PECTINESTERASE
activity in orange juice (Rouse)
lemon and lime (Rouse, Atkins)
retention in citrus juice stored
at various temperatures (Rouse
PEDERSON, W. L. Necrology
PEECH, M.
Some soil qualities of practical
interest (illus.)
Chemical composition of Florida
citrus soils (illus.)
and TIDWELL, C. M.
and BROWN M. L.
Rapid laboratory method for the
determination of exchangeable
magnesium in soils (illus.)
PEPPERS
blight resistant (Hogan)
nitrogen, phosphorus, potash on
yield, growth (Ozaki, Ozaki,
Hamilton)
weed control (Guzman, Wolf)
PERENNIALS
gardening and planting program
(Thursby)
PERRINE, H.
pioneer horticulturalist (Robin-
son)
further notes (Robinson)
PERRY, V. G.
Return of nematodes following
fumigation of Florida soils
PERSIMMON
culture (Abbott)
PESTICIDES
development (Dade)
importance to citrus (Thullbery)
importance to vegetable crops
(David)
panel (Rowe)
panel (Bellows)
panel tolerances of residue
processing and labeling (Van
Horn)


VOL. PAGE PESTICIDES (cont.)
research on vegetables (Hayslip)
57: 55 residues on vegetables (Van
53 :49 Middelem)
PESTS
61 127 control on citrus (Watson)
PETERSON, G. H.
67 : 245 Growing of roses
PETERSON, J. H.
53: 46 Honorary membership
pH see hydrogen ion
44 202 PHILLIPPI, Count Odette
43 95 Comments (Robinson)
39 81 PHILLIPS, H.
39 :74 Tangerine industry
40 106 Can tangerines be made our
45 35 leading citrus crop? (illus.)
41 80 Florida fruit packages
Firing citrus groves in Orange
County
63 :192 PHOMOPSIS
diplodia, comparative behavior
(Brooks)
65 :234 eggplant (Decker)
PHOSPHATE
66 : 289 fixation of zinc and copper
(Jamison)
64 : 162 response in orange grove (For-
67 :203 see, Neller)
PHOSPHORUS
) 65 220 availability from insoluble
63 :273 sources (Wander)
avocado, growth and leaf analy-
sis (Lynch, Goldweber, Rich)
50 :91 effect on constituents of limes
(Lynch, Goldweber, Rich)
51: 56 IIelminthosporium and severity
(Stoner)
hibiscus, growth and bloom
(Edson, McElwee, Gaskins)
lime and avocado (Malcolm)
52 : 21 sprays on tomatoes (Hayslip,
Forsee)
55 149 yield and growth of peppers
(Ozaki, Ozaki, Hamilton)
PICKLEWORM
68 : 230 control (Genung)
68 202 PIGEON PEA
discussion (Stambaugh)
PINCKARD, J. A.
41 98 Soil sterilization (illus.)
PINEAPPLE
cayenne variety (Radebaugh)
50: 78 culture (Winchester)
51 83 culture fundamentals (Hendrick-
son)
Flatwoods plantation (Winchest-
66 : 112 er)
induced flowering (Cooper, Reese)
39 : 228 lower east coast (Carlton)
mealybug control (Wolfenbarg-
62: 91 er) 62:217; (Wolfenbarger,
62 84 Westgate) 59:122
wilt (Westgate)
62 86 mite control, systemic (Wolf-
62 84 enbarger)
65 14 new growing practices (Stam-
68 13 baugh)
new propagation methods
63: 99 (Stambaugh)


VOL. PAGE
62 : 89

65 : 159

45 : 116

40 : 164

63 : IX


54 : 61
57 : 207


56 : 26

57 : 110


67 : 60

67 : 220

66 : 224

64 : 131

68 : 338
64 : 285

66 : 92

68 : 230

62 : 130

56 : 175

65 : 286

56 : 131
53 : 173

52 : 53

54 : 138
54 : 132
44 : 74


58 : 194

65 : 197

67 : 271

68 : 284









PINEAPPLE (cont.) vo
no slips (Carlton)
production cost (Carlton, Mc-
Bride)
production developments
(Carlton)
PIPER, R. B. and GARDNER, F. E.
Comparative seasonal develop-
ment of avocado fruits and
seeds (illus.) 5
See Gardner 56:124; Savage 58:44
PLANT BUGS
comparison with Crotalaria
striata to Crotalaria spectabilis
(Watson)
PLANT GROWTH
control by light (Borthwick)
PLANT INTRODUCTION
Brickell Avenue garden (Fair-
child)
distribution and exchange (Groff) I
early work (Fairchild)
economic distribution and ex-
change (Groff)
Eleocharis dulcis, Chinese water-
chestnut (Groff) (
experiences, mango (Fairchild)
from Honduras (Popenoe)
naranjilla (Ledin)
new palms (Jordahn)
reasons for (Fairchild)
Solanum hyporhodium (Ochse)
sub-tropical (Simonson)
sub-tropical, Belair Groves, San-
ford (Westgate, Ledin)
Strophanthus sarmentosus
(Loomis)
two new fruits (Ruehle)
PLOWSOLE PANS
formation (Volk)
POBJECKY, A. R.
Quality factors in frozen Flori-
da orange concentrate
POINSETTIA
scab (Ruehle)
POLLARD, H. S. Necrology
POLLEN
avocado (Robinson)
bees, of tangelos (Butcher)
temperature, mango (Young)
POMOLOGY
as a hobby (Whitman)
modern trends (Hatton)
POOLE, C. F.
Recent work on cabbage at the
U. S. Regional Vegetable
Breeding Laboratory
POOLE, S. F. Necrology (portr.)
POPONOE, W.
Interesting fruits from tropical
Asia
Notes from Honduras
PORCHER, E. P. Necrology
PORCHER, Mrs. E. P. Necrology
PORTER, L. G.
Fertilizer situation from a na-
tional standpoint


:
230
11

:203

262
54
255


avocado, growth and leaf analy-
sis (Lynch, Goldweber, Rich)
citrus fertilization (Bahrt, Roy)
effect on constituents of limes
(Lynch, Goldweber, Rich)
hibiscus, growth and blooms
(Edson, McElwee, Gaskins)
POTATO


S187 chip processing (Goldstein)
59 135 dormancy breaking (Westgate)
17 :117 fungicides, and tomatoes (Ruehle)
66 211 harvester, mechanical (Greene)
61 279 harvesting (Greene, Norton)
hastening sprouting (Townsend)
66 :184 irrigation, fertilizer, seeding rates
on yield (Myhre, McCubbin,
62 :215 Volk)
36 :190 late blight (Ruehle)
leaf miner control (Wolfenbarger)
66 : 138 losses in handling (Greene)
marl soils (Cox)
nitrogen effect on growth (Volk,
67 :171 Gammon)
prevention of skinning (Hall)
5 : 120 quality (Greene)
63 273 seed treatments, strain (Town-
send)
sidedressing, foliar nutritional
6 : 109 spray (McCubbin, Myhre, Volk)
68-: 313
63 308 variety studies (Fifield)
wireworms and nutgrass injuries
(Dobrovsky)
7 : 236 yields at Hastings (Eddins)
4 : 170 POWELL, C.
Pink tomato deal panel
PRATT, A. J., SPENCER, E. L.
57 : 236 and BECKENBACH, J. R.
49 157 Production of tomato and celery
plants in seed-beds as affected
by method of irrigation, fer-
54 157 utilization and soil sterilization.
34 255 1. Plant response
52 :157 PRATT, A. M.
55 150 Citrus culture in California
(illus.)
Value of the brand in citrus
56 : 98 marketing


52 : 51 POTASH
calcium, magnesium upon ab-
44 : 77 sorption of (Fudge)
effect on oranges (Sites,
48 : 183 Deszyck)
grapefruit fertilization (Sites)
Helminthosporium, and severity
(Stoner)
6 : 122 leaching from sandy soil (Kime)
lime and avocado groves
(Malcolm)
nutrient availability from insol-
uble sources (Wander)
44 : 30 papaya (Lynch, Mustard, Slater)
sprays on tomatoes (Hayslip,
67 : 11 Forsee)
yield and growth of peppers
(Ozaki, Ozaki, Hamilton)
POTASSIUM


VOL. PAGE


L. PAGE


59 : 46

65 : 92
63 : 60

64 : 131
56 : 43

64 : 285

67 : 60
56 : 117

66 : 92

68 : 230


67 : 220
53 : 26

66 : 224

68 : 338

68 :131
58 :249
57 :201
65 :112
67 :97
58 :236

68 233
54 :106
61 181
61 186
67 :115

63 : 112
66 : 124
63 : 136

54 : 104

68 : 216
54 : 98

68 : 226
54 : 101

68 : 244






59 : 76


39 : 38

46 : 71










PRATT, R. M.
Seasonal and geographical dis-
tribution of some citrus insects
and mites in Florida (illus.)
Purple mite and six spotted
mite situation in 1955 (illus.)
and THOMPSON, W. L.
Spray programs, varieties, and
weather conditions in relation
to six-spotted mite and purple
mite infestations (illus.)
PREHARVEST DROP
control of orange (Sites)
PRENTICE, J.
Bamboo. A much needed source
of raw material for American
industry and a scenic asset
PRESIDENTIAL ADDRESSES


Skinner, L. B.



Taylor, J. S.





Lyons, C. W.
Brooks, C. I.


Robinson, T. R.
Henricksen, H. C.
O'Byrne, F. M.


1925
1926
1927
1928
1929
1930
1931
1932
1933
1934
1935
1936
1937
1938
1939
1940
1941
1942
1943
1944
1945
1946
1947


Ward, W. F. 1948
Stirling, F. 1949
Wilson, L. H. 1950
Sloan, D. G. 1951
Holland, F. L. 1952
Edsall, R. E. 1953
Mounts, M. U. 1954
Thullbery, H. A. 1955
PRICE, E. H. Jr.
Value of an association or soci-
ety to a commercial horticul-
tural industry
Florida cut flower trends
PRINE, R.
Early fruit maturity
PRINGLE, H. L.
Regional agricultural credit cor-
poration loans
PROCESSING
celery products (Dennison)
citrus waste disposal (Wakefield)
citrus research (Veldhuis)
citrus, returns to producers
(Evans)
cleaning pulp, citrus (Singleton)
freezing citrus (Stahl)
utilization of residues (Ingols)


PRODUCTION
citrus, cost and economic factors
(Noble)
65 : 50 citrus, internal quality (Sites)
31 PRODUCTS
68 : 31
byproducts, citrus (Wenzel)
chilled citrus (Wenzel, Moore,
Atkins, Patrick)
citrus (von Loesecke)
66 : 65 investigations (Veldhuis)
research (Heid)
orange, coldpressed oil (Kester-
67 : 56 son)
waste disposal, citrus (Lee)
PROPAGATION
44 92 air layering (Grove)
air layers of lychee (Nelson)
avocado and mango cuttings
38 4 (Ochse)
39 7 bamboos (Cobin)
40 :4 budding, mango (Lynch, Nelson)
41 7 clonal variety (Stout)
42 3 cuttings, sub-tropical fruits
43 :7 (Ochse, Reark)
44 :4 fractional embryo graftage, avo-
45 3 cado (Traub, Auchter)
46 3 graftage of guavas (Nelson)
47 :2 grafting casuarina, use as a wind-
48 :3 break (Ruehle)
49 3 citrus management (Barney)
50 4 Litchi chinesis (Cobin)
51 3 pre-girdled scions, macadamia,
52 3 sapodilla (Fahmy)
53: 4 growth-substances in horticul-
54 : XIX ture (Gardner)
55 :1 guava (Ruehle)
56 : 1 guava, mist-type (Kuperberg)
57 : 1 guava, top-working (Tamburo,
58 :1 Lynch, Nelson)
59 1 hydroponic mist-type (Kuper-
60 :1 berg, Murphy)
61 1 lychee cutting (Ochse)
62 1 lychee grafting (Nelson)
63 1 marcotting limes (Sutton)
64 1 mist, mineral leaf content
65 1 (Sharpe)
66 1 palms, Jordahn)
67 1 Phyllanthus emblica (Lynch,
68 1 Fuchs)
pineapple, new methods (Stam-
baugh)
rooting substances on citrus cut-
65 :289 tings (Cooper)
67 336 rootstocks for citrus hybrids
(Robinson)
40: 78 sub-tropical fruits (Gardner,
Piper) 56:124; (Sherwood)
use of hormones (Zimmerman)
46: 17 veneer-graft, subtropical fruit
(Cooper, Furr)
65 : 250
66 Z46 PROSSER, D. S.
58 51 Grove hedging studies on citrus
PRUNING
57: 31 citrus, disease control (Childs)
68 : 155 trees (Stevens)
58: 48 trees injured by cold (Wilson)
57: 28 physiology involved (Lord)


45 : 85
60 : 55


:227

:161
:105
51
123

:161
:223

:184
:198

:210
:181
:207
:71

:248

:129
:228

:199
63
:265

:190

:20
:256
:220

:321

201
186
231
219

:345
:240

:301

:285

:174

:195

:169
:82

:176

18

83
116
119
109


VOL. PAGE


VOL. PAGE









VOL. PAGE
PSOROSIS
additional information (Stevens) 58: 98
and gummosis, citrus (Rhoads)
42:110, 49:36
citrus (Rhoads) 50: 46
identification in citrus nursery
(Stevens) 55 :45
limitation of bark-scraping con-
trol (Rhoads) 51 114
nature and cause (Rhoads) 52 118
PUMPKIN BUGS
and crotalaria (Watson) 41:44, 43 : 100
PUREE
tangerine, preparation (Single-
ton) 65 : 214
PUTNAM, H. G. Necrology 56 : 191
QUALITY
citrus in terminal markets
(Koechling) 66: 17
effect of fertilizer timing and
rate on oranges (Sites, Wand-
er, Deszyck) 66: 54
factors affecting citrus (Kime)
41:73; (Lord) 40:17
in citrus (Tilden) 41: 69
maintaining with pliofilm (Stahl) 55 :38
QUARANTINES
adequate enforcement (Brown) 59 42
adequate protection? (Newell) 39 127
air terminals (Montgomery) 44 136
alien plant pests (Warner) 41 120
basis, plant quarantine (Newell) 45 :114
budwood certification (Waibel) 64 39
changed conditions (Montgomery) 41 :114
citrus problems (Camp) 62 105
discussion (Hume) 41 137
enforcement (Watson) 62 94
foreign plants (Ayers) 67 :15
fruit insect investigations
(Yothers) 48 :96
insects and diseases (Brown) 60 77
inspection during war (Brown) 55 83
legislation (Newell) 40 58
Mediterranean fruit fly (O'Kane) 43 143
need of Florida station (Andrews) 49 :152
new angle to activities (Newell,
Montgomery) 42 : 145
nursery inspection (Goodwin) 41 : 125
protecting agriculture (Newell) 41 : 109
protecting crops from foreign
pests (Stirling) 42 152
plant act enforcement (Strong) 44 :131
plant inspection (Goodwin) 44 :180
stake in enforcement (Hoyt) 63 48
their value (Hamner) 46 76
war-time difficulties of inspec-
tion (Brown) 56: 81
RADEBAUGH, D. S.
Growing cayenne pineapples in
central Florida 56 : 131
RANDOLPH, J. W.
What's new in truck crop ma-
chinery and what more do we
need? 62 : 149
and STONER, W. N.
Some developments in corn
spraying equipment applicable
in the Everglades (illus.) 65 : 124


RANKIN. W. B.
Tolerances of pesticidal residues
panel
RAUTH, L.
Pink tomato deal panel
RAWL, E. H.
Blueberries in northwest Florida
RAY, A. Necrology
RAY, W. R.
Effect of soil applications of
manganese on the mineral
composition of foliage and ma-
turity of fruit in citrus (illus.)
REAR, J.
Report from California-Oregon
on mechanized equipment for
staking and stringing opera-
tions in beans and tomatoes
REARK, J. B.
Cultivation of the genus Aloca-
sia in Florida (illus.)
See Ochse
REASONER, E. N. Necrology
(portr.)
REASONER, E. S.
Genus Allamanda in Florida
(illus.)
Translating college training into
practice-panel
REASONER, N. A.
Rose culture
Avocado varieties of the west
coast
Hibiscus in Florida
American Hibiscus Society
Mangos in Manatee County
REDD, J. B.
Oil deposits from commercial
oil emulsions (illus.)
See Sokoloff
REDDY, B. R. and NETTLES, V. F.
Germination of some crop seeds
as affected by two soil fumi-
gants under laboratory condi-
tions (illus.)
REECE, P. C.
Set of sweet orange fruit in re-
lation to the type of bloom
(illus.)
and FURR, J. B.
and COOPER, W. C.
Inhibiting effect of the terminal
bud on flower formation in
the auxiliary buds of the
Haden mango (Mangifera
indica L.)
Further studies of floral induc-
tion in the Haden mango
(Mangifera indica L.) (illus.)
and HORANIC, G. E.
Some varietal responses of Flor-
ida oranges to pre-harvest
sprays (illus.)
See Cooper 54:132; Furr 59:38,
59:138; Gardner 63:7
REED, G. L.
Concrete pipe for citrus irriga-
tion
REED, H. M. Necrology


: 13

: 243

: 204
: 164


50 : 20



68 : 236


66 : 326
63 : 248

39 :246


63 :179

68 :391

11 108

13 39
61 300
63 183
68 314

58 : 108
62 :165




68 : 208



58 : 105





59 : 145

60 : 171



65 : 88



41 : 199
64 : 296


VOL. PAGE









VOL. PAGE
REED, J. D.
Use of airplanes in agriculture 48: 97
REED, M. D. Jr.
Culture of vandaceous orchids
in Florida 67 :324
REED, W. C. Necrology 65 :319
REITZ, H. J.
Arsenic sprays on grapefruit in
relation to the new citrus code
(illus.) 62 : 49
and LONG, T. W.
Mineral composition of citrus
leaves from the Indian River
area of Florida (illus.) 65: 32
Water tab e fluctuation and
depth of rooting of citrus trees
in the Indian River area (illus.) 68 : 24
and SHIMP, N. F.
Copper oxide as a soil amend-
ment for citrus (illus.) 66: 37
and SITES, J. W.
Relation between position on tree
and analysis of citrus fruit
with special reference to sam-
pling and meeting internal
grades (illus.) 61 : 80
See Deszyck 65:38; Long 68:88;
Sites 64:71; Wander 63:11
REITZ, J. W.
Labor and material requirements
for Florida vegetable crops 57 : 227
United States Horticultural
Council and the future of cit-
rus exports (illus.) 58 : 79
Partial mobilization and the
Florida fruit and vegetable in-
dustry 63 : 3
Responsibilities of agricultural
agencies to Florida horticulture 64: 14
University of -Florida and the
state's economic progress 68: 6
Honorary membership 68 : 11
REUTHER, W., GARDNER, F. E.
SMITH, P. F. and ROY, W. R.
Progress report on phosphate
fertilizer trials with oranges
in Florida (illus.) 61 : 44
and SMITH, P. F.
Relation of fertilizer treatment
to fruit quality of Valencia
oranges (illus.) 64 : 29
Iron chlorosis in Florida citrus
groves in relation to certain
soil constituents (illus.) 65 : 62
Effect of method of timing nitro-
gen fertilization on yield and
quality of oranges (illus.) 67 : 20
and SMITH, P. F.
and SCUDDER, G. K. Jr.
Relation of pH and soil type to
toxicity of copper to citrus
seedlings (illus.) 66 : 73
and SMITH, P. F.
and SPECHT, A. W.
Comparison of the mineral com-
position of Valencia orange
leaves from the major produc-
ing areas of the United States
(illus.) 62 : 38


REUTHER, W. (cont.)
See Camp 48:59, 49:19; Smith 61:91,
62:31, 63:29, 66:80
RHOADS, A. S.


VOL. PAGE


Observations on citrus wilt 38 : 26
Progress report on citrus blight
investigations 39 : 143
Classification and agricultural
value of the most important
soil types in south Florida 39 : 196
Gummosis and psorosis of citrus
trees, with special reference
to their cause and control 42 : 110
Some new or little known citrus
diseases observed during the
past year 43: 80
Clitocybe mushroom root-rot -
a new citrus root disease un-
masked 45 : 103
New aspects of gummosis and
psorosis of citrus trees in
Florida (illus.) 49: 36
Observations on psorosis of cit-
rus in Florida (illus.) 50: 46
Limitations of the bark-scraping
method in the control of gum-
mosis and psorosis of citrus
(illus.) 51 : 114
Further light on the nature and
cause of psorosis of citrus trees 52 : 118
RHODES, L. M.
Better and closer grading of
Florida citrus fruit and in-
creasing the use of citrus by-
products 43 : 73
Problems in marketing Florida's
citrus crop 52 : 152
RICH, C. E. see Lynch 66:224, 67 : 220
RIMOLDI, F. J.
Ornamental trees, shrubs and
vines for south Florida homes
(illus.) 64 : 241
RITCHEY, G. E.
Place of plant improvement in
Florida horticulture 42: 88
Lawn grasses and their care 44 : 211
ROBERTS, C. L. see Winston 57 140
ROBERTS, G. L. see Winston 60 68
ROBERTS, P.
Radio garden clubs 63 : 213
How to make good photos of
flowers and plants (illus.) 64 : 206
ROBINSON, A. D. Necrology 46 : 151
ROBINSON, J. C.
Activities of the Growers' and
Shippers' League of Florida 38 : 133
"Millions for defense but not
one cent for tribute" 39 : 177
Fruit movement and distribution 42 : 56
Traffic matters of importance to
the citrus industry 45 : 88
Work of the Florida Growers
and Shippers League 47 : 91
ROBINSON, T. R.
Avocados for Florida 39 : 182
Recent horticultural develop-
ments in California 40 48









ROBINSON, T. R. (cont.)
Correct horticultural names of
citrus fruits
New citrus hybrids in Florida
Pollination and other factors
influencing the production of
avocados
Tangelo varieties and their pos-
sibilities
Henry Perrine, pioneer horticul-
turalist of Florida
Further notes on the Perrine
Episode
Rootstocks for tangelos and
other citrus hybrids; and fruit
seed content (illus.)
Part of Florida fruit and vege-
table production in the defense
program
Honorary membership
Origin of the Temple orange
Count Odette Phillippi a cor-
rection to Florida citrus history
Insurance against a foreign in-
vader (illus.)
Citrus culture in South Africa
(illus.)
See Swingle 44:201; Traub 48:173,
52:43, 53:184
ROCCO, J. J.
Seeds and victory
ROLFS, P. H.
New Brazil and citrus culture
Citrus growing in South Amer-
ica (illus.)
Founders and foundations of
Florida agriculture
Presentation of set of Proceed-
ings to Citrus Experiment Sta-
tion
Necrology (portr. fronts.)
ROLFS, Mrs. P. H. Necrology
(portr.)
ROOT
citrus, soil moisture (Young)
citrus, tristeza effect (Ford)
depth, water table fluctuation,
citrus (Reitz, Long)
development (Ochse, Iwaniec)
development of beans (Zopf,
Nettles)
distribution and water table
(Ford)
distribution in citrus (Ford)
earth pearls on citrus (Watson)
mushroom root rot (West)
ROOTSTOCK
citrus, disease-resistant (Swingle
citrus, following inoculations of
tristeza (Costa, Grant, Moreira
citrus trials (Cook, Horanic,
Gardner)
identification by color test, citrus
seedlings (Furr, Reece, Hrn-
cair)
limitations in burrowing nema-
tode resistance (Ford)
malpighia experiments (Sturrock


VOL. PAGE ROOTSTOCK (cont.) VOL. PAGE
mineral composition of orange
42 : 138 leaves, influence (Smith,
44 : 110 Reuther, Specht) 61: 91
nematode resistance (Suit) 67 90
rough lemon (Camp) 54 75
46 : 109 systems, various citrus (Savage,
Cooper, Piper) 58: 44
47 : 110 tangelos and hybrids (Robinson) 53 : 195
various citrus root systems
50: 78 (Savage, Cooper, Piper) 58: 44
ROSE*
51 : 83 culture (Blackmon) 62:183;
(Lord) 39:88; (Reasoner) 41 :108
S culture fundamentals (Hastings) 51: 6s
3 195 culture in Florida (Blackmon,
McFadden) 64 : 215
54 XIX Florida garden (Lampkin) 67 :300
55 : 155 garden varieties (Bosanquet) 39: 84
58 : 3 growing in Florida (Peterson) 40 : 164
tips for South (Hastings) 51: 1ls
60 : 90 varieties and thrip control
(Woodruff) 51: 4s
61: 36 ROSE SOCIETY
organization 39 : 236
62 : 80 operations suspended 55 : XXII
ROSE, R. E.
Fake fertilizers (illus.) 38 : 65
Necrology (portr.) 45 : 139
57 184 ROSENBERGER, S. E.
Training of retail store produce
42 : 13 handlers in handling vegetables 66 : 153
Retail produce merchandising
47: 47 program to feature and sell
large volumes of a commodity
48 : 129 during production peaks 67 : 140
ROSS, E.
57: 9 Vitamin C, solids and acid in
57 249 orange and grapefruit juices
used for canning purposes
42 : 233 (illus.) 54 : 56
ROSS, F. W. Necrology 61 :314
61: 74 ROSS, J. H. Necrology, (portr.) 39 : 245
65 : 47 ROT
citrus fruits (Stevens, Fulton) 44 99
68 24 clitocybe mushroom root-rot cit-
67 : 217 rus (Rhoads) 45 103

68 : 175 tomato blossom-end and calcium
level (Geraldson) 68 : 197
67 :30 ROTATION
66 : 22 sod-based (Blickensderfer) 67 : 327
47 55 ROUSE, A. H.
62 : 185 Gel formation in frozen citrus


: 201

: 26

: 69


: 38

: 91
: 42


)

)






)


concentrates thawed and
stored at 400 F. (illus.) 62 :170
Effect of insoluble solids and
particle size of pulp on the
pectinesterase activity in
orange juice (illus.) 64 : 162
Pectinesterase retention in citrus
juices stored at various tem-
peratures (illus.) 65 : 220

Numbers with s refer to supplement
Volume 51.









ROUSE, A. H. (cont.)
and ATKINS, C. D.
Maturity changes in pineapple
oranges and their effect on
processed frozen concentrate
(illus.)
Lemon and lime pectinesterase
and pectin
Methods for estimation of insol-
uble solids in citrus juices and
concentrates (illus.)
See Atkins 66:289, 68:124
ROWE, W. M. Jr.
Panel on pesticides
ROY, W. R.
Studies of boron deficiency in
grapefruit (illus.)
and GARDNER, F. E.
Seasonal absorption of nutrient
ions by orange trees in sand
culture (illus.)
See Bahrt 53:26; Cotton 60:39;
Hayes 59:26; Reuther 61:44
RUBUS
trials (Ledin)
RUEHLE, G. D.
Spraying for the control of citrus
scab (illus.)
Experiments for the control of
fruit spots of the avocado
(illus.)
Zinc deficiency of the avocado
Spraying experiments for control
of avocado anthracnose (illus.)
Experiments for control of po-
tato late blight in an epidemic
year (illus.)
Scab of poinsettias (illus.)
Use of zinc salts with copper
fungicides on tomatoes in Dade
County
Prevalence and control of bac-
terial spot of tomatoes
New disease of Persian (Tahiti)
lime transmitted through bud-
wood (illus.)
New fungicides for potatoes and
tomatoes (illus.)
Promising new guava varieties
(illus.)
Report of the Avocado Variety
Committee
Report of Subtropical Fruit
Committee (illus.)
Rapid method of propagating the
guava (illus.)
Some ornamental trees and
shrubs native to south Florida
(illus.)
Grafted casuarina trees for use
as windbreaks or ornamentals
(illus.)
Two new fruits for south Florida
(illus.)
Note on powdery mildew of
mango (illus.)


VOL. PAGE RUEHLE, G. D. (cont.) V
and LYNCH, S. J.
Copper sulfate as a corrective
for dieback, a new disease of
the avocado (illus.)
66 : 268 See Kuntz 46:87, 48:79, 51:89;
Lynch 53:167; Young 67:280,
67 : 203 68:288
RUNDLE, F. A. Necrology
RUPRECHT, R. W.
68 : 117 Maturity of citrus fruits from a
legal point of view (illus.)
Why humus is necessary in Flor-
62 : 84 ida citrus soils
Citrus fertilizer experiments
Satsuma orange fertilizer (illus.)
Florida climatic factors in ice-
56 : 38 berg lettuce production
Sweet corn in the Sanford area
Sweet corn growing
and BELL, C. E.
58 : 25 Effect of acid and non-acid fer-
tilizers on Norfolk fine sand
(illus.)
See Wolf 68:178
RUSHING, N. B., PATRICK, R.
68 : 272 and VELDHUIS, M. K.
Effect of concentration of orange
juice and temperature of stor-
48 : 84 age on growth and survival of
microorganisms (illus.)
See Morgan
52 : 73 RUSSELL, J. C.
53 : 150 DDT, a new insecticide for vege-
tables (illus.)
53 : 155 RUSSELL, O. S.
Progress report on research in
tropical and sub-tropical fruit
54 : 106 at the Government Experi-
55 : 120 ment Station, Nassau, Bahamas
See Morton
RUST MITES
55 : 133 determining abundance
(Yothers, Miller)
55 : 134 injury on oranges (Thompson)
lime-sulfur control (Thompson)
RYERSON, K. A.
56 : 126 Plant trails in Spain and North
Africa
57 : 201 SALT TOLERANCE

59 : 127 plants for south Florida
(Ferguson)
59 : 156 plants grown in Australia
(Lothian)
60 : 188 SAMPLE, J. M. Necrology
SAMPSON, F. G. Necrology
61 : 256 (portr.)
SAND PEAR
discussion (Clayton)
63 : 180 SANDLIN, A. R. Necrology
SAPOTES
65 : 199 fresh fruit market (Mustard)
SAURMAN, A. V.
66 : 190 Water control in reference to
citrus groves
68 : 277 SAVAGE, C. B. see Moore


OL. PAGE



53 : 152



48 : 188


38 : 98

39 27
40 27
44 189

55 : 145
60 : 161
61 : 193


48 : 39





66 : 281
67 : 166


57 : 208




66 : 187
67 : 261


47 : 4


: 306

:293
: 319

: 179


44 : 178
57 : 248

68 : 267


54 : 89
60 : 128









VOL. PAGE SEEDBED (cont.) VOL. PAGE
SAVAGE, E. M., COOPER, W. C. late blight control, tomato
and PIPER, R. B. (Harrison) 59 : 113
Root systems of various citrus nematocidal treatment (Spencer,
rootstocks (illus.) 58 : 44 Jack) 63 : 125
See Stout 38 : 80 weed control (Burgis) 60 : 111
SAVAGE, Z. SEEDING
Boxes harvested, costs and re- rates on potato yields (Myhre,
turns on orange and grape- McCubbin, Volk) 68 : 233
fruit groves for 17 seasons, SELHIME, A. G.
1931 '48 (illus.) 62: 7 Chilomenes sexmaculata F., an
SCAB imported beneficial lady beetle
citrus, control (Ruehle) 48 84 (illus.) 6 : 112
poinsettia (Ruehle) 55 :120 Se Sp r 67
SCALiE SERVISS, G. H.
CALE Machine placements of fertilizers
citrus (Thompson) 54 37 applied to snap beans in
citrus, control (Miller) 50 :100 Florida (illus.) 47: 39
control problems (Thompson) 55 51 SEXTON, W. E.
development and control Citrus production practices in
(Thompson) 52 104 the Indian River section 51 69
citrus sprays (Yothers, Miller) 46 48
new insecticide (Kuitert) 61 297 SHARPE, R. H.
oil application (Thompson) 51 109 Horticultural development of
purple and red scale (Griffiths, Florida blueberries 66 : 188
Thompson) 61 : 101 Mist propagation studies with
purple, and rust mite control emphasis on mineral content
with lime-sulfur (Thompson) 48 98 of foliage (illus.) 68 :345
purple, timing sprays for control and WEBB, T. E.
(Long, Reitz, Thompson) 68 88 and LUNDY, H. W.
Peach variety tests (illus.) 67 :245
SCHABINGER, J. E. See Blackmon 61 : 127
Observations on turf grasses 67 321 SHAW, Miss E. G. Honorary
SCHNECK, H. W. membership 40 : XX
Relation of research to vegetable Necrology 53 : 220
production in Florida 57 :215 SHEEHAN, T. J.
SCHOMER, H. A. see Showalter 61 : 154 Recent advances in the storage
SCHROEDER, A. L. see Cotton 60 39 of cut flowers (illus.) 67 : 304
SCHULZ, H. E. Breeding cattleya tribe orchids
SCHUL, E. (il 68 378
Industrial uses of D-Limonene 67 193 (illus.) 68 : 378
SCHWAB, J. A. SHELNUT, K. H.
SCHWAB, con. in Problems of securing quality
What constitutes quality in produce for retail 67 120
Florida citrus fruit 53: 95 p 120
SCLEROTINIOSES SHEPHERD, L. H. Necrology 55 : 150
vegetables (Borders) 58 :219 SHERWOOD, H. M.
Experiences in the propagation
SCOTT, L. W. Necrology 48 188 of some sub-tropical fruits 53 : 169
CO WIO, A. W. SHIMP, N. F. see Reitz 66: 37
and WILSON, A. W.
Important factors in the market- SHIPPY, W. B.
ing of iceberg lettuce 53 : 200 Diseases of ornamental trees 43 : 127
SCUDDER, G. K. Jr. see Reuther Diseases of ornamental plants 45: 42
66:73; Smith 64:243 SHOLTZ, D.
SEED Citrus industry and the state 47: 64
citrus, viability in storage SHOWALTER, R. K.
(Childs, Hrnciar) 61: 64 Consumer packaging of vege-
germination, soil fumigation tables 60 : 100
(Reddy, Nettles) 68 :208 Damage to Congo watermelons
law, Florida (Taylor) 61 : 147 and quality at the shipping
problems 1943-1944 (Henry) 57 : 188 point (illus.) 67 : 163
treatment evaluation (Brooks) 57 : 186 and GREIG, W. S., PARSONS, C. S.
viability, tropical (McClelland) 57 : 161 and DEMAREE, K. D.
viable, mahogany (Westgate) 58 :200 Quality of Florida sweet corn
SEEDBED as affected by marketing prac-
celery, damping off (Swank) 64 112 tices (illus.) 68 : 18Z
celery, management (Townsend) 57 199 and HALSEY, L. H.
irrigation, fertilization, soil ster- and McCOLLOCH, L. P.
ilization (Pratt, Spencer, Beck- Injuries in shipping and
enbach) 59 76 handling tomatoes (illus.) 64 : 125









SHOWALTER, R. K. (cont.)
and HALSEY, L. H.
and SCHOMER, H. A.
Some results of prepackaging
vegetables in 1948 (illus.)
SHRUBS
uses of woody plants (Taber)
SHUCKWORM
pecan pest (Walker)
SIEPLEIN, O.
Sun rays and plant life
SIMMONDS, E. Necrology (portr.
fronts.)
SIMONSON, L. M.
Plant introduction as a hobby
in Palm Beach County
SIMPSON, C. A.
Cultural practices in pecan or-
chards
Resume of the horticultural
crops of northwest Florida
and their culture (illus.)
SIMS, G. T. see Volk
SINGLETON, G.
Factors affecting the maturity
of citrus fruits
Importance of calcium in citrus
fertilizer
Varieties of vegetables suitable
for freezing
Preparation of tangerine puree
(illus.)
Factors affecting the yield of
broccoli on Scranton fine sand
in Florida (illus.)
Cleaning citrus pulp (illus.)
SITES, J. W.
Sourness in grapefruit in rela-
tion to seasonal variations and
nutritional programs (illus.)
Internal fruit quality as related
to production practices (illus.)
Present status of organic versus
inorganic nitrogen as related
to yield and fruit quality
(illus.)
Effect of variable potash fertili-
zation on the quality and pro-
duction of Duncan grapefruit
Controlling preharvest drop of
oranges with 2,4,5-trichloro-
phenoxypropionic acid
and DESZYCK, E. J.
Effect of varying amounts of
potash on yield and quality of
Valencia and Hamlin oranges
(illus.)
and REITZ, H. J.
and DESZYCK, E. J.
Results of irrigation research
with Florida citrus (illus.)
and WANDER, I. W.
and DESZYCK, E. J.
Effect of fertilizer timing and
rate of application on fruit
quality and production of
Hamlin oranges (illus.)


VOL. PAGE SITES, J. W., WANDER, I. W. VOL. PAGE
and DESZYCK, E. J. (cont.)
Nitrogen sources as related to
yield and quality of Hamlin
61 : 154 oranges (A ten year summary)
(illus.) 68 : 65
63 : 187 See Deszyck 65:38,66:62, 67:38, 68:
47; Reitz 61:80; Thompson 58:
116, 61:80, 62:100, 64:66, 67:50
41 : 80 SKELLY, F. L. Necrology 42 : 235
SKINNER, B. C.
44: 61 Citrus fruit growing in Pales-
tine 42 : 225
45: 140 SKINNER, B. L.
Application of statistical quality
control to filling machine op-
61 : 279 eration 64 : 198
SKINNER, E.
S Children's Code Commission of
44 202 the State of Florida 38: 68
System of State Parks 38 : 190
45 : 96 SKINNER, J. J.
60 : 138 Influence of manganese on the
agriculture of south Florida 42 : 27
and BAHRT, G. M.
42 : 105 Trend of fertilizer practice with
reference to citrus culture in
44 : 7 Florida 44 : 4
and BAHRT, G. M. and HUGHES, A. E.
64 : 144 Influence of fertilizers and soil
amendments on citrus trees,
65 : 214 fruit production and quality of
fruit (illus.) 47 : 9
6. .W7 SKINNER, L. B. Honorary mem-


68 : 155



57 : 122

60 : 55


62 : 65


63 : 60


67 : 56




65 : 92



64 : 71




66 : 54


bership
Necrology (portr.)
SLADE, M. A. Jr.
Preparation of produce for pre-
packaging (illus.)
SLATER, G. see Lynch
SMALL FRUITS
farming (Hiatt)
SMILEY, N.
Grower's relation with the press
SMITH, C. N.
Vegetable trade in the Caribbean
area (illus.)
SMITH, F. B.
Cycle of organic matter in soils
Importance of organic matter in
a soil management program
for citrus
Importance of microbial action
in soils
Soil microbiology contributes to
Florida agriculture
SMITH, J. L.
Status of the horticultural de-
velopments in north and west
Florida
Status of the home fruit garden
in Florida
SMITH, K.
Commercial guava production in
Florida


44 : 148
49 : 158


60 : 104
56 : 117

39 : 69

62 : 158


66 : 130

52 : 17

55 : 22

58 : 143

66 : 5



39 : 71

45 : 129


49 : 133










SMITH, P. F.
Boron deficiency in Florida cit-
rus groves (illus.)
Relation of boron level to pro-
duction and fruit quality of
grapefruit and oranges (illus.)
and REUTHER, W.
Observations on boron deficien-
cy in citrus (illus.)
Response of young Valencia
orange trees to different boron
supply in sand culture
Mineral content of oranges in
relation to fruit age and some
fertilization practices (illus.)
and REUTHER, W.
and SPECHT, A. W.
Influence of rootstock on the
mineral composition of Val-
encia orange leaves (illus.)
and SCUDDER, G. K. Jr.
Some studies of mineral de-
ficiency symptoms in mango
(illus.)
and SPECHT, A. W.
Heavy-metal nutrition in rela-
tion to iron chlorosis of citrus
seedlings (illus.)
Mineral composition of Valencia
orange seedlings grown in sol-
ution with varying amounts
of copper, zinc, manganese
and iron (illus.)
See Reuther 61:44, 62:38, 64:29,
65:62, 66:73, 67:20
SMITH, S.
Chrysanthemum industry in
Florida
SMITH, S. R.
Diagnosis of certain growing
pains evident in the citrus
industry
Progress as a problem in the
marketing of horticultural
products
SNAPDRAGONS
culture (Evers)
SNODGRASS, W. Necrology
SOILS
acid forming fertilizers, reaction
on (Hughes, Bahrt)
and fertilizers effect on citrus
(Fudge, Fehmerling)
broccoli yield on Scranton fine
sand (Singleton)
celery seedlings on muck (Fcrsee
chemical composition, citrus
(Peech)
chemical treatments (Tisdale)
citrus on muck (Stirling)
classification of south Florida
types (Rhoads)
conditions, citrus response
(Lord)
conditioners, research on (Volk)
copper availability (Fiskel,
Westgate)


VOL. PAGE SOILS (cont.) V
copper effect on nitrification
(Eno)
67 : 69 cycle of organic matter (Smith)
effect of various fertilizers on
acidity (Volk)
68 : 54 efficacy of fumigants (Bickerton)
exchangeable magnesium de-
termination (Peech, Tidwell,
62 : 31 Brown)
fertility, fertilizer experiments
on bronzing of citrus (Bahrt)
63: 29 fertility investigations (Bahrt,
Hughes)
fertilization problems (Thornton)
66 : 80 fertilizers; acid, non-acid on
Norfolk fine sand (Ruprecht,
Bell)
fixation of zinc and copper
(Jamison)
61 : 91 formation of plowsole pans
(Volk)
fumigant application in-the-
row (Walter, Kelsheimer)
64 : 243 fumigants and fertility (Panel)
fumigants, tests (Williamson,
Tammen, Hannon, Denmark)
fumigation and seed germination
65 101 (Reddy, Nettles)
humus in citrus soils (Ruprecht)
hydrogen-ion concentration in
citrus groves (Fudge)
improvement, cover crops (Hartt)
66 : 85 improvement of citrus soils
(Wells)
in citrus groves (Bragdon)
interpreting tests (Keenan)
leaching of potash from sandy
67 : 302 (Kime)
manganese-iron in tomato, on
marl, peat and sand (Fiskel,
Forsee, Malcolm)
53 : 134 microbial action (Smith)
mineral composition of vege-
tables, effect (Volk, Sims)
65 : 10 moisture (Hammond, Edson)
citrus root system (Young)
conditions (Kay)
67 : 339 conservation (Witherell)
64 : 293 importance in citrus, avocado
(Furr)
in sandy, citrus (Jamison)
48: 16 nitrate test for cabbage (Volk)
; non-phytotoxic treatments (Suit)
53: 38 organic matter (Barnette)
organic matter importance for
66: 97 citrus (Smith)
) 62 : 143 organic matter in citrus soils
(Barnette)
51: 56 .peat -investigations (Allison)
58 : 229 pH control in sandy soils (Jami-
41: 31 son)
phosphorus and potassium, water
39 : 196 soluble (Malcolm)
qualities for citrus (Peech)
43: 17 quick tests (Allison)
65 : 137 rapid laboratory tests (Forsee)
rapid soil tests (Spencer)
68: 192 reaction in sandy citrus (Tait)


OL. PAGE

66 : 172
52 : 17

68 : 220
60 : 114










SOILS (cont.)
resistance to wetting (Wander)
salts, vertical movement affect-
ed by irrigation (Spencer)
sandy, minor elements (Janes)
sod-based rotation
(Blickensderfer)
soluble salts, effects (Westgate)
sterilization (Miller) 63:190;
(Pinckard) 65:286
tests, value (Spencer, Woltz)
toxic residues (Overman, Spen-
cer, Kelsheimer)
type and pH relation to toxicity,
citrus seedlings (Reuther,
Smith, Scudder)
water control in Everglades
(Clayton)
zinc sulphate as amendment
(Camp)
SOKOLOFF, B.
and REDD, J.
Vitamin P content of frozen
orange concentrate
SOLUBLE SALTS
soil, vegetable production
(Westgate)
SORBIC ACID
tangerine sherbet base preserva-
tive (Patrick, Atkins)
SOULE, M. J. Jr.
and HARDING, P. L.
Relation of maturity of Florida
avocados to physical charac-
ters (illus.)
See Dijkman 64:257; Gates 63:225
SOUTHERN PEAS
maturity and quality (Hoover)
SOWELL, G. Jr.
Antibiotics panel
SPAULDING, A. Necrology
SPECHT, A. W. see Reuther 62:38;
Smith 61:91, 65:101, 66:85
SPEER, H. L.
Tropical fruits in the region of
Lake Okeechobee
Vegetable deal in the muck lands
of Palm Beach County
Observations on tropical fruit in
western Palm Beach County
SPEESE, G. Necrology
SPENCER, A. P.
Agricultural extension work by
county agents
Review of the labor situation
SPENCER, E. L.
Vertical movement of salts in
soils as affected by irrigation
practices (illus.)
Value of rapid soil tests in de-
termining fertilizer needs
Factors associated with crease-
stem of tomato (illus.)
and BURGIS, D. S.
Fertilizing celery on Sarasota
mucklands (illus.)
and JACK A.
Nitrogen transformation in seed-
beds as affected by nematoci-
dal treatment (illus.)


VOL. PAGE SPENCER, E. L. (cont.) V
62: 92 and WOLTZ, S. S.
Value and limitations of soil
58 :246 testing to the grower of or-
58 : 214 namentals
See Geraldson 67:123; Overman
67 :327 67:121; Pratt 59:76
63 : 116 SPENCER, H.
Observations on citrus in Italy
(illus.)
67 :317 and OSBURN, M. R.
Experiments on control of the
67 : 121 citrus red mite (illus.)
and SELHIME, A. G.
New miticides for the citrus red
66: 73 mite (purple mite) (illus.)
SPIVEY, L. M.
54 : 111 Address general
SPOILAGE
47: 33 in orange juice (Hays)
SPRAYS
and dusts on sweet corn (Hayslip)
62 : 165 and dust program, citrus fruit
(DeBusk)
application, different machines
63 : 116 (Stearns, Thompson, Johnson
Deszyck)
arsenic on citrus (Reitz)
67 : 194 avocado anthracnose (Ruehle)
avocado, 1934 results (Stevens)
borax and lead arsenate on acid
and maturity of grapefruit
(Deszyck, Sites)
68 : 303 celery in Everglades (Townsend)
citrus trees (Westmoreland)
combinations for citrus (Yothers)
65 : 133 compatibility of materials
(Beckenbach, Kelsheimer,
68 : 248 Walter)
64 296 concentrated, possibilities on cit-
rus (Griffiths, Stearns,
Thompson)
concentrated, on citrus, progress
report (Stearns, Griffiths,
Thompson, Deszyck)
55 104 copper and lead arsenate on
grapefruit (Deszyck, Reitz,
64 : 122 Sites)
copper, sulphur, oil deposits
64 : 264 (Stearns, Thompson, Griffiths)
50 : 135 corn spraying equipment (Ran-
dolph, Stoner)
corn worms (Hayslip)
45 : 78 coverage, insect control (Mathias)
57: 67 degreening of oranges, affected
by oil (Winston)
effect of oil on citrus transpir-
ation (Merrin)
58 : 246 effect of oil on maturity of cit-
rus (Yothers, McBride)
60 134 foliar on potato yields (Mc-
Cubbin, Myhre, Volk)
66 : 121 grapes (Parris, Stover)
high pressure, on citrus (Kime)
lead arsenate (Deszyck, Sites)
62 : 141 lead arsenate, grapefruit
(Harding)
lime decay, 2,4-D (Gates)
melanose control, dormant sprays
63 : 125 (Suit)


OL. PAGE



67 : 317



61 : 70

61 : 95


67 : 42

46 : 6

64 : 135

62 : 127

49 : 26

65 : 42
62 : 49
53 : 155
49 : 130

66 : 62
54 130
40 : 55
50 : 95

62 : 138


63 : 53

64 : 64

65 : 38

61 : 110

65 : 124
61 : 168
65 : 98

55 : 42

42 : 219

42 : 193

68 : 216
60 : 93
46 : 91
67 : 38

58 : 161
62 : 220

61: 124










SPRAYS (cont.)
melanose on citrus (Kuntz
Ruehle)
mite control (Thompson)
N, P and K, tomato production
(Hayslip, Forsee)
nitrogen on tomatoes (Montelaro,
Hall, Jamison)
nutritional on citrus (Hubbell)
oil deposits (Redd)
oil emulsion, citrus (Yothers)
oil emulsion, parathion, citrus
(Thompson, Griffiths, Sites)
oil, spray timing, on citrus
(Thompson, Sites)
oranges, responses to pre-harvest
(Reece, Horanic)
parathion, health status 1951
(Griffiths, Williams, Stearns
Thompson)
program for citrus (Linderman)
residues and the law (Stokes)
scab control on citrus (Ruehle)
scale, whiteflies on citrus (Yoth-
ers, Miller)
streptomycin for spot control
tomatoes (Conover)
timing oil and parathion for pur-
ple scale (Long, Reitz, Thomp-
son)
watermelon fungicides (Crall)
weather, and mite control on cit-
rus (Pratt, Thompson)
SPREADING DECLINE see triste:
SPURLOCK, A. H.
Packing labor and returns for
tomatoes by type of container
(illus.)
STABLER, D. K.
Growing of annuals for winter
and early spring in the ridge
section of Florida
Experiences in lychee growing
STAHL, A. L.
Composition of Florida avocado
(illus.)
Avocado maturity studies (illus.
Composition of numerous tropi-
cal and sub-tropical fruits
(illus.)
Keeping Florida fruits and vege-
tables fresh with pliofilm
Concentration of citrus juices b3
freezing
Factors affecting the quality of
Florida dehydrated vegetable
Freezing preservation of citrus
hearts
Commercial possibilities of fro-
zen tropical fruit juice concen-
trate
and KAPLOW, M.
and NELSON, R.
Present status and future possi-
bilities of Barbados cherries
(illus.)
and LYNCH, S. J.
and MUSTARD, M. J.
Research in tropical horticulture
at the University of Miami


VOL. PAGE STAHL, A. L. (cont.)
and MUSTARD, M. J.
51: 89 Consumer packaging of Tahiti
59 :60 (Persian) limes
Consumer packaging on Florida
66 :92 beans
See Lynch 52:79; Macfie 68:136;
64: 95 Mustard 61:275, 62:226
52 :100 STAMBAUGH, S. U.
58 108 Cultural methods in growing
46 : 111 papayas
Observations on protection of
64: 66 papayas from cold
Pigeon pea as a food crop
58 :116 New practices in growing pine-
apples
65: 88 New hybrid papaya backcross
Blue Solo on Solo
Esmeralda pineapples culture
64 79 and new propagation methods
46 96 from Jamaica
62 132 STATE HORTICULTURAL
48 84 HISTORY
Miami area, drainage (Douglas)
STATE HORTICULTURAL
67 : 105 SOCIETY
founders and foundation (Rolfs)
reminiscences (Hastings)
68: 88 presentation of early Proceedings
67 : 130 (Rolfs)
fifty year record (Stirling)
66: 65 STATE PLANT BOARD
za activities (Brown) 57:72;
(Montgomery) 45:83
and horticultural industry
(Baldwin)
64 : 128 problems (Newell)
quarantine activities (Brown)
STEAD, L. Necrology
STEARNS, C. R. Jr.
49 : 110 Parathion residues on citrus fol-
54 : 153 iage and in the peel of oranges
(illus.)
; and GRIFFITHS, J. T.,
44: 81 THOMPSON, W. L.
.) 46 : 123 and DESZYCK, E. J.
Progress report on concentrated
s sprays on citrus in Florida
48 : 159 (illus.)
and THOMPSON, W. L.
55 : 38 and GRIFFITHS, J. T.
SEffect of methods of application
57 on copper, sulfur, and oil de-
posits obtained by spraying and
s 57 : 241 dusting (illus.)
s58 48 and THOMPSON, W. L.,
58 : 48
JOHNSON, R. B.
and DESZYCK, E. J.
65 : 255 Method of applying insecticides
with different spray machines
(illus.)
and YOUNG, G. T.
s Relation of climatic conditions to
68 : 138 color development in citrus
fruit (illus.)
See Clark 54:45; Cowart 54:12;
6 Griffiths 63:53, 64:79; Hcpkins
60 : 178 57:87; Thompson 61:116


VOL. PAGE


61 : 242

62 : 151


: 67

: 188
: 175

: 271

: 282


68 : 284


52 : 5


48 : 129
50 : 17

57 : 9
57 : 10




48 :45
51 85
62 :16
64 :296



62 : 110





64 : 64




61 : 110





65 : 42



55 : 59











STEFFANI, C. H.
Citrus grove practices on the
rocky lands of Dade County
Future for small tropical fruits
Growing of limes and other acid
fruits
Symposium on cold injury to
avocados, mangos and other
sub-tropical fruits and their
care
History of horticulture in Dade
County
STEM-END ROT
diplodia, phomopsis; comparative
behavior (Brooks)
field experiments (Kuntz, Ruehle)
melanose of citrus (Kuntz,
Ruehle)
oranges (Hopkins, Loucks,
Steams)
prevention (Brooks)
pulling vs. clipping, oranges
(Hopkins, Loucks)
STENSTROM, E. C. see Westbrook
STEVENS, H. B.
Successful and economical meth-
od of loading citrus fruits
Honorary membership
(portr. fronts.)
Necrology
STEVENS, H. E.
Practical pruning of citrus trees
Citrus diseases affecting the pro-
duction of better fruit
Diseases of sub-tropical fruits
Control of mango blossom-blight
and anthracnose (illus.)
Avocado spraying results for
1934 (illus.)
Papaya diseases
Identification of psorosis in the
citrus nursery (illus.)
Additional information on citrus
psorosis (illus.)
and FULTON, H. R.
Rots of Florida citrus fruits (illus.)
Disease control of avocados and
mangos
See Fulton
STEWART, C. E.
Florida Citrus Commission and
its work
Maturity in citrus fruits
Necrology
STEWART, I and LEONARD, C. D.
Molybdenum deficiency in citrus
(illus.)
Cause of yellow tipping in citrus
leaves (illus.)
and LEONARD, C. D.
and EDWARDS, G.
Factors influencing the absorp-
tion of zinc by citrus (illus.)
See Leonard 65:20, 66:49, 68:59
STEWART, R. M. III
Interesting new uses of soluble
borates in the packing houses


48 : 170

67 : 233


54 : 61
48 : 79

46 : 87

57 : 87
55 : 61

57 : 80
67 : 177


40 : 104
47 : 146
49
52 : 159

39 : 116

41 : 176
44 : 144

49 : 125

49 : 130
52 : 57

55 : 45

58 : 98

44 : 99

47 : 136
42 : 184


49 : 59
51 : 155
56 : 191


64 : 51

65 : 25



68 : 82



48 : 42


STINK-BUG
and crotalaria (Drew)
STIRLING, F.
Citrus growing on the muck soils
Protecting our crops against for-
eign pests
Limes and their handling
Proceedings of the society a
record of more than fifty years
of progress
Necrology
STODDARD, D. L.
and CONOVER, R. A.
Tomato fungicides and methods
of application
See Moore
STOKES, W.
Spray residues and the Federal
Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act
STOKES, W. E.
Past season's results with crotal-
aria as a cover crop and some
plans for future work (illus.)
Cover crops for citrus groves
See Clark
STONER, W. N.
Graywall of tomatoes (illus.)
Effect of various phosphorus and
potassium fertilizer applica-
tions on the incidence and sev-
erity of Helminthosporium leaf
blight of sweet corn (illus.)
Greenhouse tests of the resis-
tance of Ohio MR 17 and Niag-
ara cucumbers to the southern
strain of cucumber mosaic
virus
Some field observations on Flor-
ida Experiment Station hybrid
grapes
and STOVER, L. H.
Field plot observations indicate
that new hybrid grapes are
vigorous in Florida degenera-
tion areas
See Randolph
STORAGE
and maturity effect on cantal-
oupes (Hoover)
and micro-organism, orange con-
centrate (Patrick)
avocados (Mustard)
citrus physiology (Miller)
cut flowers (Sheehan)
frozen concentrate, citrus
(Moore, Huggart, Hill)
orange concentrate, at several
temperatures (Kew)
oranges; heated water, dye,
bruising, freezing on quality
of oranges (Harding, Winston)
pectinesterase retention in citrus
juices, various temperatures
(Rouse)
wrappers effect on oranges in
cold storage (Fifield)
STOTT, A. W. Necrology


40 : 42


57 : 10
62 : 247



61 : 179
60 : 128


62 : 132


64 : 131




65 : 165

65 : 193




64 : 266
65 : 124


68 : 185

62 : 174
65 : 180
58 : 128
67 : 304

63 : 165

68 : 167

48 : 52

65 : 220

45 : 57
47 : 143


VOL. PAGE


VOL. PAGE










STOUT, A. B.
Clonal variety in horticulture
and SAVAGE, E. M.
Flower behavior of avocados
with special reference to inter-
planting (illus.)
STOUT, G. I.
The how, when and why of
watering
STOVER, L. H.
Breeding has produced better
grape varieties for Florida
See Parris 60:93; Stoner 64:266
STRASHUN, S. I. see Bonnell
STRAWBERRY
commercial production, Florida
Ninety (Brooks)
freezing studies (Hoover, Denni-
son)
nematode (Brooks, Christie)
production (Brooks)
STRONG, L. A.
Enforcement of the Plant Quar-
antine Act
STROPHANTUS SARMENTOSUS
notes on fruiting (Dijkman, Azoff)
STUBBS, A. A. see Gunter
STURROCK, D.
Rootstock experiments with mal-
pighia (illus.)
Karanda as a commercial fruit
Stem protection of young fruit
trees from frost
STURROCK, T. T.
and WOLFE, H. S.
Key to Florida mango varieties
(illus.)
STYLAR END SPOT
Jaffa oranges (Hill)
SU-YING-LIU see Groff
SUB-TROPICAL EXPERIMENT
STATION
,Homestead (Wolfe)
SUB-TROPICAL FRUIT
annona investigations (Noonan)
central Florida (Norris)
chinchona veneer-graft (Cooper,
Furr)
Committee report (Ruehle)
freezing (Mustard, Stahl)
home gardens (Walmsley)
home garden, supply (Walmsley)
industry in Egypt (El-Tomi)
karanda (Sturrock)
malacantha, wild fruit tree,
Gold Coast (Fairchild)
propagation, cutting (Ochse,
Reark)
report (Lincoln)
research at Nassau, Bahamas
(Russell)
SUB-TROPICAL PLANTS
chelates for iron chlorosis
S(Malcolm)
ginger (Groff, Lynch)
Rhodesian mahogany, viable seed
(Westgate)


SUIT, R. F.
38 : 71 Spreading decline of citrus in
Florida (illus.) (
Recent experiments on melanose
control with reference to or-
38 : 80 ganic fungicides and dormant
sprays 6
Experimental basis and limita-
67 : 335 tions of the pull-and-treat
method of handling spreading
decline 6
64 : 269 Resistant rootstock studies using
the temperature tank for
68 : 114 screening (illus.)
Rerearch on non-phytotoxic soil
treatments
66 o109 and BROOKS, T. L.
Progress report on treating cit-
67 : 197 rus trees in place to control
63 : 123 burrowing nematode (illus.)
61 : 190 and DuCHARME, E. P.
and BROOKS, T. L.
Effectiveness of the pull-and-
44 131 treat method for controlling
the burrowing nematode on
citrus (illus.)
66 : 200 and DuCHARME, E. P.,
54 : 114 BROOKS, T. L. and FORD, H. W.
Factors in the control of the bur-
rowing nematode on citrus
52 : 42 (illus.)
61 : 289 and FORD, H. W.
Present status of spreading de-
64 : 262 dine (illus.)
and KNORR, L. C.
Progress report on citrus decline
See DuCharme
57 : 175 SULFUR
copper, oil deposits on citrus
66 : 240 (Stearns, Thompson, Griffiths) (
64 : 276 SUTTON, N. E.
Marcotting of Persian limes
44 : 142 SWANK, G. Jr.
Control of damping-off organ-
66 205 isms in celery seedbeds (illus.)
66 : 193 Fungicides for the control of
6 193 early blight on celery (illus.)
58 176 See Whitner
60 188 SWEET CORN
61 275 control of worms (Hayslip)
62 242 developments in spraying equip-
58 :190 ment (Randolph, Stoner)
66 :195 earworm control (Kelsheimer)
61 289 fertilizer effects on Helminthos-
porium (Stoner)
52: 40 growing (Ruprecht) I
marketing (Dickman)
63 : 248 northern leaf blight control
61 : 268 sprays (Harrison, Cox)
production and handling (Connor) I
66 187 quality and marketing practices
(Showalter, Greig, Parsons,
Demaree)
66 179 reasons for wormy sweet corn
57 :166 (Kelsheimer)
Sanford area (Ruprecht) I
58 : 200 sprays and dusts (Hayslip) I


30 : 17


11 : 124


37 : 85


67 : 90

37 : 92



38 : 50





68 : 36




66 : 46


36

:45
:270


:110

:219


:112

168
100

:168

:124
:82

:131
:193
:94

:213
:196


:182

162
161
127


VOL. PAGE


VOL. PAGE









SWEET CORN (cont.) v
2,4-D effect on hybrids (Guz-
man, Wolf)
varieties (Hull)
variety trials (Jamison)
SWEET POTATO
canning (Nanz)
SWIFT, L. J.
flavor changes in stored canned
orange juice (illus.)
SINGLE, W. T.
Honorary membership
Botany of the Citrus fruits and
their wild relatives as a guide
to their use in breeding (illus.)
Tristeza disease of citrus; its na-
ture and how to keep it out of
the United States
New disease-resistant rootstocks
urgently needed by citrus
growers (illus.)
and ROBINSON, T. R.
Silverhill: a promising and ap-
parently hardy strain of Sat-
suma orange
SWINGLE, W. T. Necrology
TABER, G. L. Necrology (portr.)
TABER, G. L.
Interesting uses of woody plants
TAIT, W. L.
Field tests with magnesium
sources (illus.)
Soil reaction tendencies in sandy
citrus soils (illus.)
TALBOTT, G. M.
Radish production in Florida
Tolerances of pesticidal residues
panel
Packaging of Florida vegetables
TAMBURO, S. E., LYNCH, S. J.
and NELSON, R. O.
Methods of guava top-working
(illus.)
TAMMEN, J. see Williamson
TANGELO
bees as pollinators (Butcher)
rootstocks for tangelos and hy-
brids; seed content (Robinson)
unfruitfulness studies (Lynch,
Mustard)
varieties (Robinson)
TANGERINE
concentrate (Wenzel, Moore, At-
kins)
examination, frozen concentrates
(Wenzel, Huggart, O1 s e n,
Moore and Atkins)
Florida situation (Mouser)
increasing crop (Phillips)
industry (Phillips)
"puffy", in packing house process
(Clark, Stearns)
puree preparation (Singleton)
widening markets (Brown)
TAYLOR, J. J.
Quality of citrus from the legal
standpoint (illus.)


TOL. PAGE


VOL. PAGE


TAYLOR, J. S. Necrology (portr.) 49 : 156
66 : 141 TAYLOR, P. S.
58 228
59 84 Florida seed law: its good fea-
tures and improvements needed 61 : 147
TEMPERATURE
66 : 276 influence on mango pollen
(Young) 68 : 308
low, effect on tomato quality
64 : 181 (McColloch) 68 : 188
TEN EYCK, C. W.
54 : 168 Garden Club movement 45 : 11
TERMITES
56 : 156 pest of citrus trees (Thompson) 46 : 84
TERWILLIGER,. A. C. Necrology 48 : 188
THAMES, W. H. Jr.
58 : 65 Use of insecticides for control, of
soil borne insects 64 : 115
58 : 201 THOMPSON, C. H. Necrology 53 : 221
THOMPSON, R. A. and WHIPP, A. A.
New chemicals for control of
citrus red mite, Paratetrany-
44 : 201 chus citri (McG.) (illus.) 64 : 35
65 : 321 THOMPSON, W. L.
44 : 150 Efficiency of the winter clean-up
as a control measure for the
63 : 187 citrus aphis 41 : 38
Some methods and insecticides
to control the citrus aphis 42 : 51
Reduced cost in the control of
49 : 9 aphis (illus.) 43 : 106
Cryptolaemus ladybeetles as a
53 : 16 control for mealybugs 44 : 32
Non-arsenical stomach poisons
67 : 151 for grasshopper and beetle con-
trol (illus.) 45 : 119
68: 15 Termites as a pest of citrus trees 46 : 84
68 : 129 Control of purple scale and rust
mites with lime-sulfur solu-
tion (illus.) 48 : 98
Early and late injury of rust
68 : 321 mites on oranges (illus.) 50 : 107
68 : 370 Results of different methods of
oil application for the control
68 : 313 of scale insects on citrus (illus.) 51 : 109
Factors influencing the develop-
53 :195 ment and control of scale in-
sects on citrus 52 : 104
68 :299 Thrips attacking citrus fruits in
47 : 110 Florida (illus.) 53 : 56
Status of citrus pests following
the recent cold (illus.) 53 : 67
66: 14 Present status of scale insects
infesting citrus (illus.) 54 : 37
Problems of control of scale in-
65 :246 sects on citrus (illus.) 55 : 51
50 : 111 Progress report of purple mite
47 : 42 and its control (illus.) 57 : 98
45 56 Preventive sprays for mite con-
54: 45 trol on citrus (illus.) 59 : 60
65 214 and GRIFFITHS, J. T. Jr.
48 :68 New insecticides and their ap-
plication on citrus 60: 86
Purple mite and its control
53 : 91 (illus.) 63 : 42










THOMPSON, W. L. (cont.) VOL. PAGE
and GRIFFITHS, J. T. Jr.
and SITES, J. W.
Progress report on parathion as
an insecticide for Florida cit-
rus (illus.) 62 : 100
Comparison of oil emulsion and
parathion for the control of
scale insects on citrus (illus.) 64 : 66
and JOHNSON, R. B.
and SITES, J. W.
Status of the purple mite and
its control (illus.) 67: 50
and SITES, J. W.
Relationship of solids and ratio
to the timing of oil sprays on
citrus (illus.) 58 : 116
and STEARNS, C. R.
and GRIFFITHS, J. T. Jr.
Status of parathion as an insec-
ticide for Florida citrus (illus.) 61 : 116
See Griffiths 60:80, 61:101, 63:53,
64:79; Johnson 67:44, 68:94;
Long 68:88; Pratt 66:65;
Stearns 61:110, 64:64, 65:42
THRIPS
attacking citrus fruits (Thompson) 53 : 56
roses, control (Woodruff) 51 : 4s
THORNTON, R. P.
Florida soil and fertilization
problems 46 : 18
Peaches as a potential crop in
south Florida 53 : 49
THULLBERY, H. A.
Melanose and its control (illus.) 52 : 112
Benefits derived from the prac-
tical use of scientific facts in
citrus culture (illus.) 53 : 22
Sources of magnesium 57 : 135
Citrus production problems
(illus.) 61 : 61
Importance of pesticides to the
citrus industry 6Z : 84
Parathion panel 63 68
THURSBY, I.
Citrus fruits in the home 39: 78
Citrus by-products utilization 40: 31
Gardening and perennial plant-
ing program for home demon-
stration work 41 : 98
Developing the home market
for Florida citrus fruits 49: 49
TIDWELL, C. M. see Peech 52 : 21
TIEDTKE, J.
Growers problems in growing
and marketing iceberg lettuce 60 : 163
TIGERT, J. J.
University of Florida 45: 4
TILDEN, A. M.
Commercial quality in citrus
fruit (illus.) 41 : 69
TILLINGHAST, B. F. Necrology 50 : 134
TILLMAN, J. M. Necrology 55 : 150
TIMMONS, D. E.
Place of agriculture in our state
and national economy, 58 : 83


V
TING, S. V.
Determination of artificial color-
ing agents on oranges and in
orange products (illus.)
TISDALE, W. B.
Diseases of lime trees
Present status of lime bark dis-
ease
Chemical treatments of soil for
seedbeds and gardens (illus.)
TISSOT, A. N.
Tolerances of pesticidal residues
panel
TOBACCO
weed control in seedbeds (Clark,
Stokes)
TODD, E. G.
Better fruit program of the Cit-
rus Commission
TOMATOES
bacterial spot, prevalence and
control (Ruehle)
calcium for blossom-end rot
(Geraldson)
chemical analysis determining
tomato quality (Geraldson,
Spencer, Jorgensen)
container studies (Spurlock)
crease-stem, factors associated
with (Spencer)
disease resistance (Walter)
fertility experiment (Forsee,
Hayslip)
fungicides (Ruehle)
comparison of "good" (Conover)
comparison, late blight (Conover)
fungicides for late blight and
gray leaf spot (Conover)
methods of application (Stod-
dard, Conover)
graywall (Stoner)
graywall, field and greenhouse
studies (Dennison, Hall)
influence of certain factors on
quality (Dennison, Hall, Net-
tles)
late blight (Borders)
late blight in seed beds (Harrison)
late blight resistance as affected
by races of Phytophthora in-
festans (Conover, Walter)
latex VL-600 as coating (Must-
ard)
leaf miner "(Wolfenbarger)
low field temperatures
(McColloch)
manganese- iron deficiency on
marl, peat and sand (Fiskel,
Forsee, Malcolm)
marketing vine-ripened (Kelbert)
maturity and marketability
(Fifield)
mechanized stringing and stak-
ing (Rear)
minor element fertilizing (Carlton)
new types, performance
(Kelbert, Walter)


OL. PAGE



68 : 157

47 : 123

49 : 148

58 : 229


68 : 19


58 : 223


54 : 33


55 : 134

68 : 197


67 : 123
64 : 128

66 : 121
61 : 174

60 : 142
57 : 201
67 : 127
68 : 228

63 : 89

61 : 179
63 : 129

67 : 133


65 108
59 :107
59 : 113

65 : 147

64 : 105
61 : 181

68 : 188


S159
:117

:143

:236
:244

:107









TOMATOES (cont.) VOL. PAGE
nitrogen sprays (Montelaro, Hall,
Jamison) 64: 95
nutritional sprays containing N,
P and K (Hayslip, Forsee) 66: 92
pink harvest panel 68 : 37
production problems (Hayslip,
Forsee) 60 : 151
shipping and handling (Showal-
ter, Halsey, McColloch) 64 :125
staked, (Vogel) 62 : 118
staked and unstaked yields
(Halsey, Jamison) 67 : 142
streptomycin sprays (Conover) 67 : 105
unstaked, control of major dis-
eases (Darby) 66 :103
variety studies (Anderson) 55 :126
wilt-resistant varieties (Kelbert) 55 129
zinc deficiency control (Becken-
bach) 55 132
zinc salts with copper fungi-
cides (Ruehle) 55 : 133
TOOLE, W. H.
Citrus industry and the realtor 47 69
TOWNS, T. R.
Address 55 : 3
TOWNSEND, G. R.
Potato strain tests and seed
treatments 54 : 104
Celery spraying experiments at
the Everglades Experiment
Station (illus.) 54 :130
Management of celery seed beds 57 : 199
Ammonium thiocyanate treat-
ment for hastening the sprout-
ing of dormant Bliss Triumph
potatoes (illus.) 58 : 236
Organic fungicides for celery 58 : 242
Development of new bean vari-
eties for Florida 59 : 92
TOY, L. H.
Avocado varieties selections
for planting 44 : 79
Search for new and promising
varieties of avocados 46 :133
TRACER ELEMENTS
plant science research (Bledsoe) 65: 7
TRANSPIRATION
citrus, effect of oil sprays
(Merrin) 42 : 219
TRANSPORTATION
cost (Robinson) 39 : 177
matters important to citrus in-
dustry (Robinson) 45 : 88
TRAUB, H. P. and AUCHTER, E. C.
Avocado fractional embryo
graftage 47 : 129
and ROBINSON, T. R.
Maturity and quality in acid cit-
rus fruits (illus.) 48 : 173
Effect of various degrees of
heading back on subsequent
growth of avocado trees (illus.) 52 : 43
Effect of recent freeze on lychee,
Jaboticaba and Mimosa braca-
atinga (illus.) 53 : 184


V
TRISTEZA
aphid transmission (Norman,
Grant)
Argentina (Camp)
Brazil (Bennett, Costa) 60:11,
61:20; (Bennett, Costa, More-
ira) 62:72
cause and nature (DuCharme)
detection (Grant)
effect on root distribution (Ford)
evidence in Florida (Grant)
Florida (Suit)
insurance against (Robinson)
its nature, how to avoid
(Swingle)
Java (Ochse)
methods of minimizing damage
(DuCharme, Knorr)
on rootstock-scion combinations
(Costa, Grant, Moreira)
progress report (Cohen, Knorr)
66:20; (Suit, Knorr) 62:45
pull and treat costs (Howell)
pull and treat method (Suit)
status (Suit, Ford)
stem pitting variations (Grant,
Costa, Moreira)
sub-soil drainage and nematode
spread (DuCharme)
symposium (Camp)
TROPICAL FRUITS
bael fruit, Aegle marmelos
(Fairchild)
cape gooseberry and husk toma-
to (Morton, Russell)
culture (Wolfe)
east coast possibilities (Faircloth)
grafting with macadamia and
sapodilla (Fahmy)
Himalayas fig (Fairchild)
in ice cream (Krienke)
juice, commercial possibilities
(Stahl)
Okeechobee area (Speer)
Palm Beach County (Speer)
propagation by cuttings (Gard-
ner, Piper)
rare fruit council (Whitman,
Mauro)
research at Nassau, Bahamas
(Russell)
small, for future (Steffani)
some possibilities (Fairchild)
wine (Macfie)
TROPICAL PLANTS
Peace's Jungle Garden (Peace)
ramon tree, Yucatan (Fairchild)
research (Stahl, Lynch, Mustard)
TROY, V. S. see Murdock
TRUCK CROPS
machinery (Randolph)
TRUSKETT, E. E.
Grape problems of Florida
Next step in the development of
the grape industry
Present status of the grape in-
dustry in Florida
Necrology


OL. PAGE


66 : 89
61 : 15


67 75
66 :69
65 :47
65 28
60 17
61 36

58 :65
61: 33

65 : 57

67 : 26

67 : 89
67 : 85
63 : 36

64 : 42

68 : 29
67 : 74


56 : 165

67 :261
50 :72
57 :172

65 190
57 163
67 :256

65 :255
55 :104
64 :264

56 : 124

68 : 294

66 :187
44 141
52 9
66 263

53 :177
58 :198
60 178
64 :153

62 : 149










TURLINGTON, J. E.
Cost, yields, receipts and profits,
ten groves for sixteen years,
1916-17 to 1931-32 inclusive
(illus.) 46
Necrology 48
TULIPS
northern Florida (Dickey) 66
TUNG
culture (Bennett) 45:45; (Hoff-
man) 43:89; (Mowry) 44:173
developments of the year
(Williamson) 46
economics of culture (Hoffman) 45
industry today (Lagasse) 61
new industry (Williamson) 41
oil industry (Lord) 42
oil production (Blackmon) 58
two tropical species (Wolfe) 50
varieties and practices (Mowry) 45
ULTRASONIC TREATMENT
juice products (Kew) 65
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
address (Tigert) 45
agricultural work (Newell) 45
graduate work in horticulture
(Wolfe) 60
state's economic progress (Reitz) 68
UREA
biuret chlorosis of citrus
(Oberbacher) 67
VAN CLIEF, W. C. Necrology 64
VAN HORN, M. C.
Processing and labelling pesticides 63
Tolerances of pesticidal residues
panel 68
VAN KLEEK, J. R.
Town and country beautification 38
VAN MIDDELEM, C. H.
Status of pesticide residues on
Florida vegetables 65
Tolerances of pesticidal residues
panel 68
VANNAH, H. P.
Some remarks concerning agri-
culture in the Everglades 41
VARN, W. A.
My views regarding grove firing 53
VASCULAR BROWNING, see graywall
VEGETABLES
adaptability, southeast Florida
(Hills, Wolf) 64
advisory service (Owens) 67
aluminum foil mulch (Burgis) 63
Amaranthus gangeticus (Ochse) 61
applying fertilizer (Nettles) 53
ascorbic acid content (Mustard) 59
breeding laboratory role (Yarnell) 63
breeding problems (Wade) 55
Caribbean trade (Smith) 66
composition variation (Janes,
Campbell) 57
copper toxicity, iron chlorosis in
old fields (Westgate) 65
crops for processing (Huffington) 68
cucurbit viruses (Anderson) 64
dehydration (Amenta) 56
efficient fertilizing (Jamison) 55


PAGE VEGETABLES (cont.) VOL. PAGE
extension work with (Clayton) 61 :144
farming in Manatee (Dickman) 54 109
federal research (Boswell) 61 137
fertilizer, sandy soils (Forsee,
: 24 Hills) 64 92
: 188 goa bean (Fairchild) 57 :149
grower speaks panel 68 253
: 331 grown at Ruskin (Dickman) 57 219
insects on sweet potatoes (Wylie) 59 87
irrigation studies (Nettles, Jami-
son, Janes) 60 :155
labor and material requirements
79 (Reitz) 57 : 227
48 labor studies (Brunk) 57 : 230
. 130
S145 market demand (Jamison) 67 :149
S61 merchandising programs (Rosen-
S136 berger) 67 :140
S68 mineral composition (Volk, Sims) 60 :138
S52 minor element deficiencies and
field corrections (Forsee) 65 : 154
SZ42 minor element experiments on
sandy soils (Janes) 58 214
: 4 mosaic disease (Moore, Stoddard,
: 73 Savage) 61 :128
muck lands (Speer) 64 :122
: 6 needed for dehydration (Olson) 56 185
: 6 nematode control (Christie) 62 117
new varieties (Kelbert) 60:97,
63:108; (Minnum) 57:245
: 67 organic insecticide precautions
: 296 (Wilson) 62 :135
packaging (Showalter) 60:100;
: 99 (Talbott) 68:129
pesticide research (Hayslip) 62 89
: 17 pesticide residues (Van Middelem) 65 :159
pole bean breeding (Lorz, Walter) 67 : 157
:173 prepackaging (Slade) 60:104;
(Showalter, Halsey, Schomer) 61 : 154
production at Zellwood (Dowdell) 57 : 221
: 159 promising varieties (Nettles) 65 : 130
quality, dehydrated (Stahl) 57 : 241
: 18 quality problems (Shelnut) 67 : 120
radish production (Talbott) 67 : 151
research and production (Schneck) 57 : 215
: 65 research trends (Jamison) 58 :211
retail store handlers (Rosenberg-
: 126 er) 66 : 153
sclerotinioses (Borders) 58 : 219
soil fumigants (Walter, Kel-
sheimer) 62 : 122
100 south Florida (Ochse) 64 104
S134 suitable for freezing (Singleton) 64 : 144
S141 talinum, for summer (Fairchild) 56: 187
161 toxic residues (Wilson) 63: 95
S202 utilization (Heid) 56: 56
S96 vegetable pasture rotation
S102 study (Hayslip, Allen, Darby) 65 : 148
S137 viruses (Anderson) 67 : 102
S130 water table in peat soils (Neller) 55 : 144
weed control in seedbeds (Burgis) 60 : 111
:238 VEGETABLE SECTION

S143 establishment of 52 : XVI
S127 VELDHUIS, M. K.
S109 Investigation on citrus fruit pro-
S182 ducts 57 : 51
S139 Citrus fruit products research 58 : 51









VELDHUIS, M. K. (cont.) VC
and GORDON, W. O.
Experiments on production of
feed yeast from citrus press
juice
See Iranzo 61:205; Kew 63:162;
Rushing 66:281
VIRUS
cucumber variety tests (Stoner)
cucurbits (Anderson)
mosaic disease (Moore, Stod-
dard, Savage)
vegetable crops (Anderson)
VISSIRING, N. H.
Citrus grove practice on the high
pine land
VITAMINS
C content, exposed and shaded
citrus fruits (Winston)
C content of Psidium guajava
(Waddington, Cist)
content in frozen orange concen-
trate (Sokoloff, Redd)
emblic, source of C (Morton)
in citrus (Abbott)
VOGEL, V. V.
Growing staked tomatoes on the
west coast of Florida
VOLK, G. M.
Significance of the soil nitrate
test for cabbage (illus.)
Survey of research on new soil
conditioners (illus.)
Formation of plowsole pans in
Florida soils (illus.)$
Value of organic nitrogen in
vegetable fertilizers (illus.)
Factors determining the effect
of various fertilizer materials
on acidity in the soil profile
( illus.)
and GAMMON, N. Jr.
Effect of low nitrate nitrogen
on growth of potatoes (illus.)
and SIMS, G. T.
Effect of soil on the mineral
composition of commercially
grown vegetables
See Eddins 65:114; McCubbin
68:216; Myhre 68:233
VON HERFF, B. Necrology
VON LOESECKE, H. W.
Some problems in citrus products
research (illus.)
Possibilities of preparing alco-
holic citrus beverages (illus.)
Four years of citrus products re-
search in Florida (illus.)
Chemist looks at the citrus pro-
ducts industry in Florida (illus.)
VOORHEES, R. K.
Status of the melanose fungus
in cold injured citrus wood
Comparison of some copper fun-
gicides in controlling citrus
melanose (illus.)
WADDINGTON, G. and CIST, F. M.
Vitamin C content of Psidium
guajava


)L. PAGE V
WADE, B. L.
Vegetable problems of southeast-
ern United States
60 : 32 WADLEY, F. M. see Harding
WAGNER, P.. Necrology
WAIBEL, C.
65 165 R Program of certification of cit-
5 : 16 rus budwood
64 : 109 WAIT, L. H.
Beauties of nature in the Fair-
60 : 128 child Tropical Garden (illus.)
67 : 102 WAITE, F. D. Necrology
WAKEFIELD, J. W.
44 : 22 Results of research on citrus pro-
cessing waste disposal (illus.)
WALDRON, M.
Dusting of citrus trees
60 : 63 Feeding citrus trees

55 : 110 WALKER, C. H.
Grower's interest in marketing
62 : 165 Necrology (portr.)
68 : 315 WALKER, F.
45 : 92 Shuckworm major pest of the
pecan in Florida (illus.)
WALKER, M. H.
62 : 118 Advertising and publicizing the
citrus fruits of Florida
WALKER, R.
57 : 232 Growing and marketing guavas
WALKER, S. S.
65 : 137 Maturity of citrus from a legal
point of view
66 : 138 WALLIS, T.
Water control from a municipal
67 : 153 and agricultural standpoint
WALMSLEY, F.
Source of supply of sub-tropical
fruits for the home garden -
68 : 220 the weak link in the fruit chain
Sub-tropical fruits in St. Peters-
63 : 112 burg home gardens
WALSH, C. A. Necrology
WALTER, J. M.
Recent progress in breeding to-
60 18 matoes for disease resistance
SNew tomato stocks promising for
pink-harvest panel
and KELSHEIMER, E. G.
50 : 134 In-the-row applications of soil
fumigants for vegetables on
sandy soils
46 : 38 See Beckenbach 62:138; Conover
65:147; Jorgensen 67:109; Kel-
47 : 85 bert 66:107; Lorz 67:157
WANDER, I. W.
49 : 64 Interpretation of the cause of
resistance to wetting in Flor-
51 : 105 ida soils (illus.)
Availability of phosphorus, pot-
ash and magnesium from in-
53 : 61 soluble sources as indicated
by the growth and leaf analy-
sis of sweet orange seedlings
56 : 49 (illus.)
and McBRIDE, J. J. Jr.
Chlorosis produced by fluorine
55 : 110 on citrus in Florida (illus.)


OL. PAGE


64 : 39

64 : 212
44 : 152


66 : 246

40 : 69
43 : 9

51 : 136
60 : 234


41 : 80


49 : 69

54 : 139


38 : 101


54 : 95


61 : 174

68 : 238


62 : 122





62 : 92




67 : 60


68 : 23









WANDER, I. W. (cont.)
and REITZ, H. J.
Chemical composition of irriga-
tion water used in Florida cit-
rus groves (illus.)
See Sites 66:54, 68:65
WARD, W. F.
Avocados from the growers
standpoint (illus.)
Practical hints to commercial
avocado growers
Avocado industry of central
Florida
Protection of groves against cold
by firing (illus.)
Observations on protection of
avocados from cold injury
Variety tendencies in citrus
plantings (illus.)
Progress of the avocado and lime
industry in the ridge section
of Florida
WARE, C. E.
Tropical and sub-tropical fruit
in Pinellas County
WARNER, L. R.
Alien plant pests now threaten-
ing Florida (illus.)
WARTMAN, A. H. Necrology
WATER
resources (Gunter)
sources and supply (Kimmel)
table, citrus root distribution
(Ford)
table fluctuation, rooting depti
of citrus (Reitz, Long)
table, peat soils (Neller)
WATER CONTROL
citrus in coastal area (Young)
Everglades, citrus and vegetable
(Hoenshel)
Everglades drainage (Clayton)
fresh and underground (Gunn)
in groves (Saurman)
municipal and agricultural
(Wallis)
problems (Davis)
problems in Kissimmee (Gunn
use of artesian (Gunter, Stubb
WATERMELONS
damage at shipping point
(Showalter)
disease control (Parris) 60:14'
effects of 2,4-D (Helms, Parris
fungicidal sprays for leaf spo
(Crall)
loading (Winston, Breakiron,
Kaufman)
WATSON, A. G. Jr.
Plant quarantine enforcement
from a customs viewpoint
WATSON, J. R.
Controlling the citrus aphis
Another year's experience wit
the citrus aphis
Citrus aphid situation
Crotalaria and pumpkin bugs
Improvement of citrus fru
grade from standpoint of pes
Crotalaria and pumpkin bugs


VOL. PAGE WATSON, J. R. (cont.) vo
Comparison of Crotalaria striata
to Crotalaria spectabilis as to
the abundance of plant bugs
63 : 11 Pests of sub-tropical fruits
Citrus pest control
Earth pearls of citrus roots
Further observations on margar-
41 151 odes in citrus groves
Trend of citrus insect control in
46 :139 Florida
Introduction of the Chinese lady-
52: 67 beetle in citrus groves
White fringed beetle a serious
53 127 threat to southern agriculture
f Necrology
53 :158 WEATHER
s citrus protection from cold
57 46 (Kepler)
cold protection of citrus (Camp)
commercial fruit, hurricane
62 : 212 (Brooks)
crop abnormalities (Hunter)
s forecasting for agriculture
63 : 245 (Johnson)
frost service (Kincer)
hurricanes, effect on sub-tropi-
41 : 120 cal fruits (Wolfe)
40 159 icicles and sunshine (Ensign)
new bases for forecasting
63 : 17 (Ensign, Dostal)
58 72 protection in groves (Camp)
rainfall effect on size, yield of
67 : 30 citrus (DeBusk)
h tropical plants, hurricane
68 24 (Loomis)
55 : 144 WEBB, T. E. see Sharpe
WEBBER, H. J.
64: 60 Whence and whither the citrus
s industry?
57 16 Honorary membership
54 : 111 Necrology (portr. fronts.)
54 87 WEDDING, C. R.
54 89 Florida Nurserymen and Grow-
ers Association
54 95 Landscaping the Florida home-
58 :70 panel
) 54 93 WEDGWORTH, R.
s) 54 115 Chemical control of weeds on
farm ditches
WEED CONTROL see herbicides
67 : 163 WEEDS
7, 62 : 146 chemical control for pre-emer-
) 63 : 1446 gence (Burgis)
,t control around avocados
67 : 130 (Harkness)
in tobacco seedbeds (Clark,
67 : 137 Stokes)
on organic soils (Guzman, Wolf)
it WELLS, W. G.
62: 94 How can citrus soils be built up?
7); WENZEL, F. W.
38 : 138 Canning and by-products re-
h search at the Citrus Experi-
39 :159 ment Station
40 73 and ATKINS, C. D.
41 44 and MOORE, E. L.
it Frozen concentrated orange juice
ts 4 : 169 past, present and future
43 : 100 (illus.)


L. PAGE


14 : 30
44 : 146
15 : 116
17 : 55

18 : 90

48 : 91

49 : 40

51 : 127
59 : 157


41 : 202
41 : 205

59 : 149
67 : 111

64 : 19
40 : 117

49 : 123
40 : 135

44 : 36
40 : 124

46 : 44

59 : 146
67 : 245

50 6
54 :168
59 :157

65 : 281

68 : 386


59 : 86


61 : 227



62 : 179









WENZEL, F. W. (cont.) VOL. PAGE
and HUGGART, R. L., OLSEN, R. W.
MOORE, E. L. and ATKINS, C. D.
Examination of experimental
packs of frozen tangerine con-
centrate (illus.) 65 : 246
and MOORE, E. L.
and ATKINS, C. D.
Factors affecting the consumer
cost of frozen orange concen-
trate (illus.) 64 : 82
Frozen tangerine concentrate
(illus.) 66 : 14
and MOORE, E. L., ATKINS, C. D.
and PATRICK, R.
Chilled citrus products 68 : 161
See Atkins 64:188, 65:217; Dietz
65:234; Huggart 64:185, 67:210
WEST, E.
Diseases of ornamentals 60 204
Witches broom of oleander 61 308
Mushroom root rot in Florida 62 185
Notes on camellia diseases 63 : 200
WEST, J. S., Jr. see Bonnell 68,143, 68 : 146
WESTBROOK, G. F.
and STENSTROM, E. C.
Determination of internal qual-
ity of citrus fruit received at
processing plants 67 : 177
WESTGATE, P. J.
Mealybug wilt of pineapples in
south Florida (illus.) 58 : 194
Rhodesian mahogany produces
viable seed in south Florida
(illus.) 58 : 200
Potato dormancy breaking treat-
ments in the Homestead area
(illus.) 58 : 249
Effect of soluble soil salts on
vegetable production at San-
ford (illus.) 63 : 116
Preliminary results and observa-
tions on blackheart of celery
(illus.) 64 : 87
Preliminary report on copper
toxicity and iron chlorosis in
old vegetable fields (illus.) 65 : 143
and BLUE, W. G. and ENO, C. F.
Black heart of celery and its
relationship to soil fertility
and plant composition (illus.) 67 : 158
and LEDIN, R. B.
Belair Groves, Sanford, pioneer
in sub tropical horticultural
introductions (illus.) 66 : 184
and MILLER, H. N.
Molybdenum deficiency of hibis-
cus (illus.) 68 : 335
See Fiskel 68:192; Wolfenbarger
59:122
WESTMORELAND, R. L.
Spraying of citrus trees on the
ridge 40 : 55
WHIPP, A. A. see Thompson 64 : 35
WHITMAN, W. F.
Tropical pomology as a hobby 67 : 236
and MAURO, S.
Rare fruit council, a tropical
fruit study group (illus.) 68 : 294


VOL. PAGE
WHITNER, B. F. Jr.
Bulb growing in the Sanford
section 39 : 100
and KELBERT, D. G. A.,
MONTELARO, J., SWANK, G. Jr.,
and WILSON, J. W.
Cantaloupes in Florida 66 : 100
WHITTINGTON, R. R.
Satsuma-ade 39 : 54
WILLIAMS, C. C. Necrology 66 : 338
WILLIAMS, E. H. Necrology 56 : 191
WILLIAMS, E. S. Necrology 45 : 139
WILLIAMS, G. R.
Shipping qualities of citrus fruits 47 : 57
WILLIAMS, J. W. see Griffiths 64: 79
WILLIAMS, L. D.
Crotalaria, a legume for citrus
groves 39 36
WILLIAMSON, B. F.
Tung oil a new Florida indus-
try 41 :145
Tung oil developments of the year 46 :79
WILLIAMSON, C. E., TAMMEN,
J., HANNON, C. I. and
DENMARK, J. C.
Tests with soil fumigants (illus.) 68 : 370
WILLSON, A. E.
Boron nutrition in citrus (illus.) 64 : 53
and AREY, W. J.
and BISTLINE, F. W.
Errors in citrus soil and leaf
sampling procedures (illus.) 68 : 107
and HANSON, W. D.
"Paired comparison" taste panel
procedures for citrus juice
(illus.) 65 : 258
WILMHURST, H. J. Necrology 48 : 188
WILMOT, R. J.
Research on ornamentals at the
Florida Agricultural Experi-
ment Station 62 : 187
Necrology 63 : 272
WILSON, A. W. see Scott 53 :200
WILSON, G. R.
Shade tree planting in southern
Florida 50 : 63
WILSON, J. W.
Present status of the wireworm
problem in south Florida
(illus.) 59 : 103
Precautions to be exercised in
using organic insecticides on
vegetable crops 62 : 135
Toxic insecticide residues of
vegetables (illus.) 63 : 95
Preliminary investigations of
systemic insecticides (illus.) 64 : 117
One hundred years of profes-
sional entomology the con-
tributions the profession has
made to Florida agriculture 67 : 8
See Whitner 66 : 100
WILSON, L. A.
Florida at the Century of Pro-
gress Exposition 47: 60
Honorary membership 47 146
Necrology 49 : 160










WILSON, L. H.
Practical methods of feeding cit-
rus trees
Top working citrus trees
Pruning of citrus trees injured
by cold
WILT
citrus (Rhoads)
WINCHESTER, O. M.
Observations on pineapple grow-
ing
WINCHESTER, O. R.
Observations on growing pine-
apples at Flatwoods plantation
WINDBREAK
casuarina, grafted (Ruehle)
WINE
tropical fruits (Macfie)
WINSTON, J. R.
Improvement of citrus fruit
grades from standpoint of dis-
ease
Problems in connection with
coloring citrus fruits
Some factors influencing decay
in Florida citrus fruits
Degreening of oranges as affected
by oil sprays (illus.)
Vitamin C content and juice
quality of exposed and shaded
citrus fruits (illus.)
and BREAKIRON, P. L.
and KAUFMAN, J.
Crosswise method of loading long
watermelons reduces transit-
connected damage
and MECKSTROTH, G. A.
Decay control in Florida lemons
(illus.)
Control of orange decays by py-
rolidine alone and mixed with
2-aminopyridine (illus.)
and MECKSTROTH, G. A.
and ROBERTS, G. L.
2-amino-pyridine, a promising
inhibitor of decay in oranges
(illus.)
and ROBERTS, C. L.
Effect of certain packing house
practices on decay, rind break-
down and juice quality of Flor-
ida oranges (illus.)
See Harding 48:52, 52:90; Miller
52:87, 54:64, 56:22, 57:144
WIREWORM
control (Wolfenbarger)
potato injuries (Dobrovsky)
problem in south Florida (Wilson)
WIRT, E. L.
Lychee
Position of the grower of small
acreage in the citrus industry
WIRT, E. L. Jr.
Growing up with the lychee
WITHERELL, R. E.
Soil moisture conservation in
sand hills citrus land


WOLF, B.
Plant response to aluminum sul-
45 : 25 phate (illus.) 66 : 114
46 : 97 WOLF, E. A. and RUPRECHT, R. W.
Progress and problems in the
48 : 119 development of an early-blight
resistant celery for Florida 68 : 178
38 26 See Guzman 66:141, 68:202; (Hills)
64:100
WOLF, F. A.
53 173 Something new about melanose 39 : 153
See Fulton 40: 64
WOLFE, H. S.
54 : 138 Sub-tropical Experiment Station 44 : 142
Avocado varieties in the light of
recent experience 48 :157
65 : 199 Effects and after-effects of hur-

66 : 263 ricanes on sub-tropical fruits 49 : 123
Tropical sisters of the tung-oil
tree 50 : 68
Fifty years of tropical fruit cul-
ture 50 : 72
42 : 163 Some new avocado varieties 51: 80
Jaboticaba in Florida an ad-
44 : 96 dendum 52: 37
Plant breeding possibilities for
46 : 82 southern Florida 54 : 144
Graduate work in horticulture
55 : 42 at the University of Florida 60 : 6
Twenty years after 63 :240
Factors affecting cold resistance
60 : 63 in Florida ornamental plantings 64 : 203
Landscaping with tropical and
subtropical fruits 65 : 284
and LYNCH, S. J.
Fertilizer studies with avocados
67 : 137 (illus.) 53 : 147
New varieties of mango for Flor-
ida (illus.) 55 : 116
56 : 31 See Burgis 58:197; Lynch 55:113
WOLFENBARGER, D. O.
Wireworm control studies on the
65 : 78 lower southeastern Florida
coast, 1946-1947 (illus.) 60 : 116
Notes on some guava insects 60 : 167
Control studies on the serpen-
tine leaf miner on potato and
60 : 68 tomato (illus.) 61 : 181
Heilipus squamosis lee., a new
enemy of the avocado (illus.) 61 : 260
Dipping pineapple planting stock
for mealybug control (illus.) 62 : 217
57 : 140 Systox, a systemic insecticide
for pineapple mite control
(illus.) 65 : 197
Guava fruit moth, Argyresthia
eugeniella Busck. (illus.) 67 : 290
60 116 and KELSHEIMER, E. G.
S Fertilizer-insecticide combination
for armyworm, mole-cricket
and wireworm control 63 : 93
49 : 140 and WESTGATE, P. J.
Mealybug control studies on
53 : 141 pineapple 59 : 122
WOLTZ, S. S.
68 : 324 Studies on the nutritional re-
quirements of gladiolus 67 : 330
Boron nutrition of gladiolus
57 : 132 (illus.) 68 : 358


VOL. PAGE


VOL. PAGE







WOLTZ, S. S. count. ) V
and MAGIE, R. O.
and GERALDSON, C. M.
Studies on leaf scorch of glad-
iolus (illus.)
See Spencer
WOODRUFF, H. R.
Rose varieties for the novice and
a good control for thrip
WOODS, F. J.
Fertilizer situation
Fertilizer situation in Florida
WOODS, L. R. Necrology
WOODSON, H. P. Necrology
WOODSON, H. T. Necrology
WOOLFOLK, R. B. Necrology
WOOTTEN, J. F. see Fulton
WORCESTER, C. H. Necrology
WYLIE, W. D.
Insects affecting sweet potatoes
in the Everglades
XYLOPOROSIS
incidence in citrus varieties
(Childs, Grimm, Grant, Knorr,
Norman)
YARNELL, I. A.
Citrus Control Committee and
its work (illus.)
YARNELL, S. H.
Role of the Regional Vegetable
Breeding Laboratory in breed-
ing and testing new vegetable
varieties
YONGE, P. K. Necrology
OTHERS, W. W.
Five Years' tests with oil emul-
sions on the growth of citrus
trees (illus.)
Miscellaneous results obtained by
the fruit insect investigations
division of the Bureau of En-
tomology and Plant Quaran-
tine, Orlando, Florida
Spray combinations for use on
citrus trees in Florida
Honorary membership
and MASON, A. C.
Insects and mites attacking citrus
trees in Hawaii
and McBRIDE, O. C.
Preliminary report on insecti-
cides for controlling the citrus
aphid (Aphis spiraecola Patch)
Factors affecting the control of
the green citrus aphid with
nicotine dust (illus.)
Effects of oil sprays on the ma-
turity of citrus fruits (illus.)
and MILLER, R. L.
Sprays for scale insects and
whiteflies on citrus trees in
Florida (illus.)
Methods for determining rust-
mite abundance (illus.)
and OSBURN, M. R.
Effect of the freeze of December
12 and 13 on citrus pests in
Florida (illus.)
See Miller 46:52, 46:57
YOUNG, G. T. see Stearns


YOUNG, R. A.
Plant introduction and the future
of horticulture 39 : 221
66 : 306 YOUNG, T. W.
67 : 317 Investigations of the unfruitful-
ness of the Haden mango in
Florida 55 : 106
51: 4s Study of the irrigation of citrus
groves in the Vero Beach sec-
55: 74 tion of Florida (illus.) 56 : 8
56: 95 Citrus research on the east
63 :272 coast of Florida 59 : 52
47 : 143 Progress report on chemical
41 : 225 weed killers 59 : 65
52 : 158 Soil moisture and the citrus tree
42 : 184 root system 61 : 74
41 : 225 Economy of adequate drainage
for citrus in Florida coastal
areas 64 : 60
59 87 Influence of temperature on
growth of mango pollen (illus.) 68 : 308
and JAMISON, V. C.
Saltiness in irrigation wells (illus.) 57 : 18
68 : 77 and LEDIN, R. B.
Mango breeding (illus.) 67 : 241
and RUEHLE, G. D.
47 : 79 Parasitic nematodes on avocados
-a preliminary report 67 : 280
Burrowing and meadow nema-
todes on avocados and mangos
(illus.) 68 : 288
63 : 102 See Forsee 61 : 39
48 : 188 YOWELL, N. P.
Citrus industry and the merchant 47 : 67
ZANGEN, O. V. Necrology 48 : 188
ZIEGLER, L. W.
45 : 111 Irrigation studies with Marsh
grapefruit on Lakeland fine
sand in central Florida (illus.) 68 : 39
ZILL, L. H.
Observations of some of the new-
48 : 96 er mangos during the year of
1950 63 : 219
50: 95 ZIMMERMAN, F. W.
68 : 12 Use of hormone-like substances
for propagating plants 50 : 82
ZINC
44 : 51 absorption by citrus (Stewart,
Leonard, Edwards) 68: 82
and copper fixation (Jamison) 56: 26
avocado deficiency (Ruehle) 53 : 150
38 : 148 deficiency in tomatoes (Becken-
bach) 55 : 132
for little-leaf of peach
39 : 169 (Blackmon, Dickey) 53 : 46
mango little-leaf (Lynch, Ruehle) 53 : 167
42 :193 orange seedling composition
(Smith, Specht) 66 : 85
requirements of orange trees
(Griffiths, Enzor) 66 : 27
46 : 48 sulphate as soil amendment
(Camp) 47 : 33
47 : 53 sulphate studies on citrus (Camp,
Reuther) 48 : 59
with copper fungicides on toma-
toes (Ruehle) 55 : 133
48 : 122 ZOPF, P. E. Jr. and NETTLES, V. F.
Root development of Contender
55 : 59 snap beans (illus.) 68 : 175


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