Title: Florida Entomologist
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Title: Florida Entomologist
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Creator: Florida Entomological Society
Publisher: Florida Entomological Society
Place of Publication: Winter Haven, Fla.
Publication Date: 1937
Copyright Date: 1917
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Subject: Florida Entomological Society
Entomology -- Periodicals
Insects -- Florida
Insects -- Florida -- Periodicals
Insects -- Periodicals
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Volume ID: VID00277
Source Institution: University of Florida
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5 he


Florida Entomologist
Official Organ of the Florida Entomological Society
VOL. XX DECEMBER, 1937 No. 4

REPORT OF ANNUAL MEETING OF THE
FLORIDA ENTOMOLOGICAL SOCIETY
The annual fall meeting of the Society was held at the
University of Florida in Gaine vil!e, Friday afternoon and
Saturday forenoon, November 19 Fnd 20, 1937. The meeting
was called to order by President R. L. Miller who asked that
each one present introduce himself and tell where he is work-
ing in Florida.
The President appointed th- following committees:
Committee on Nominations: W. L. Thompson, W. W. Others,
C. B. Wisecup, M. R.' Osburn, and A. N. Tissot.
Auditirg Committee: C. C. Goff.
Following this brief business period the following papers
were presented:
Discovery of Naupactus leucoloma Boh. in Florida and Ala-
bama. J. R. Watson, Gainesville.
Structure of the Digestive, Nervous, and Reproductive Sys-
tems of Naupactus leucoloma Boh. A. N. Tissot, Gainesville.
Present Trends and Opportunities in Entomology. Dr. Her-
bert Osborn, Winter Park.
Some Difficulties in the Study of the Root-knot Organism.
C. C. Goff, Leesburg.
Laboratory Studies of Poison Baits for the Control of the
Southern Army Worm. C. B. Wisecup, Sanford.
Important Pecan Insects of Northern Florida. S. O. Hill,
Monticello.
In addition to these scheduled papers the Bankhead ap-
propriation for Entomological Research was briefly discussed
by Jas. K. Holloway, Orlando.
The Entomologists' supper meeting which included an out-
door steak roast was held in a grove on the Experiment Station
Farm. At that time the members and friends of the Society
enjoyed a very interesting talk by Professor W. W. Others
whose topic was "Entomological Highlights of Thirty-five
Years". The speaker mentioned a number of the outstanding
entomological discoveries of that period and called attention
particularly to those made by workers in our Southland.
At the Saturday session the following papers were presented:
Entomological Recommendations. R. L. Miller, Orlando.
Some Factors Influencing the Artificial Control of Scale
Insects on Citrus. W. L. Thompson, Lake Alfred.









THE FLORIDA ENTOMOLOGIST


Recent Notes on Citrus Sprays. The Role of a Consulting
Entomologist in the Citrus Industry. W. W. Others, Orlando.
The Garden Flea Hopper in Florida. (By title) J. W. Wilson,
Lakeland.
The Mango Scale. (By title) E. W. Berger, Gainesville.
Present Status of the West Indian Fruit Flies in South
Florida: Of the Blackfly in Key West. J. H. Montgomery,
Gainesville.
The Better Fruit Program of the Citrus Exchange was
briefly discussed by Frank Holland of Winter Haven who men-
tioned the relationship of entomology to that program.
Following the presentation of the papers the business ses-
sion of the Society was held.
A proposed Constitution and By-Laws for the Society, pre-
pared by J. T. Creighton, was read. After some discussion
the members voted to adopt these as a temporary working
guide for one year. Copies of this document are to be sent to
each member of the Society and this will be presented at the
next annual meeting for final adoption.
The Committee on Nominations presented the following who
were elected as officers and members of the Executive Com-
mittee for the following year:
For President, W. V. King
For Vice-President, G. B. Merrill
For Secretary, A. N. Tissot
For Business Manager-Treasurer (for three years), J. W.
Wilson
For Editor of Florida Entomologist, J. R. Watson
For Associate Editor, E. W. Berger
For Membership on the Executive Committee: R. L. Miller,
ex-officio, W. L. Thompson, W. W. Others.
The Auditing Committee reported that the accounts of
the Business Manager-Treasurer had been audited and found
to be accurate and in good shape.
The Society authorized J. T. Creighton to present to the
Cotton States Entomologists at their meeting in New Orleans,
an invitation to hold their 1939 meeting in Florida.
The following members and friends attended the annual
meeting:
Arey, Phil Holloway, Jas. K. Riherd, P. T.
Bartlett, F. J. Hunter, W. P. Schultz, Mr.
Berger, E. W. Lauffer, C. H. Stahl, C. F.
Bragdon, K. E. McNeel, T. E. Thompson, W. L.
BraLley, H. E. Maxwell, L. S. Tissot, A. N.
Brownlee, J. M. Merrill, G. B. Toffaleti, Jas.
Creighton, J. T. Miller, R. L. Watson, J. R.
Foster, Harriet Montgomery, J. H. Wheeler, Kathleen V.
Girardeau, J. H. Jr. Murrill, W. A. Wilson, J. W.
Goff, C. C. Osborn, Herbert Wisecup, C. B.
Hill, S. 0. Osburn, Max R. Others, W. W.
Hixson, Homer Preer, J. R.
Holland, Frank Reed, Dr.
A. N. TISSOT, Secretary








THE INSECT DEPREDATORS OF PURSLANE
LIST OF INSECTS FOUND ON PURSLANE (Continued from No. 8, p. 47)

Scientific NameI Part of Plant Affected Observations
Genus I Species I


Syrphidae
Paragus
Sphaerophoria
HEMIPTERA-
Lygaeidae
Geocoris
Nysius
Nysius


Sphragisticus
Miridae
Psallus
HOMOPTERA-
Aphididae
Aphis

Aphis
Aphis

Aphis
Aphis

Aphis
Aphis
Aphis

Aphis
Aphis
Gecica
Macrosiphum
Myzus
Myzus
Myzus

Xerophilaphis
Pemphigus
(Tychea)


tibialis Fallen
cylindrica Say

bullatus (Say) 6, 44, 88, 99
delectus White 64, 68
ericae (Schilling) 4, 6, 15, 30, 32,
40, 41, 57, 88, 108, 109, 113
nebulosus (Fallen) 6

seriatus (Reuter) 84, 106

(abbreviata Patch) = rhamni Fons.
94
fabae Scopoli 87
gossypii Glover 9, 29, 44, 60, 62, 91,
95, 98, 103, 104, 121, 133, 135, 155
laburni Kaltenbach 53, 87, 155
maidi-radicis Forbes 16, 22, 43, 60,
62, 65, 84, 117, 121, 155
medicaginis Koch 127, 138, 140
plantaginis Schrank 143
middletoni Thomas

pomi De C. 93
spiraecola Patch 85, 95, 136
phaseoli Passerini 55
solanifolii Ashm. 138
portulacae Macchiati 76, 155
persicae (Sulzer) 59, 60, 80, 84, 134
pseudosolani Theobald 96

plotnikovi Nevsky 87


brevicornis (Hart.) 11, 117


Tunnels the stems
Leaves

Leaves
Leaves

Leaves
Leaves

Terminal growth

Under surface of leaves

Leaves

Under surface of leaves
Young stems

Roots
Growing terminals
Roots and leaves
Roots

Tender twigs, leaf buds
Leaves
Roots
Terminal growth
Leaves
Stems
Leaves and growing
structures
Leaves

Roots


A number
roots.


were observed on the


A few were taken from the leaves.


,


.









LIST OF INSECTS FOUND ON PURSLANE (Continued)


Genus
HOMOPTERA-
Cicadellidae
Agallia

Eutettix
Empoasca
Coccidae
Icerya
Phenacoccus
Pseudococcus
Pseudococcus
Pseudococcus
HYMENOPTERA-
Tenthredinidae
Schizocerus
Schizocerus

Braconidae
D:ospilus
LEPIDOPTERA-
Coleophoridae
Coleophora
Noctuidae
Agrotis
Agrotis
Euxoa
Euxoa
Euxoa
Euxoa
Feltia
Laphygma
Lycophotia


Scientific Name


Part of Plant Affected


Species


sanguinolenta (Prov.)

tenellus (Baker) 122
sp. 1

purchase Maskell 32, 33, 82, 84, 105,
112, 165
solani Ferris 32
brevipes Ckll. 131
so'ani Ckll. 31
virgatus Ckll. 82

lineata (Rohwer)
zabriskei (Web. & Mall.) 47, 70,
77, 144

sp. 132

sp.
cringera Butler 127
ypsilon Rott. 127
kerri Swezey 128
messoria Harr. 49
radians Guen. 2, 18, 20
tessellata Harr. 49
malefida Guenee 17
frugirerda Smith & Abbott 75,
84, 107
margaritosa Haworth 101. 123, 127


Leaves

Leaves
Leaves

Leaves
Roots
Roots
Roots
Underside of leaves

Mines the leaves

Mines the leaves

Roots

Leaves

Stem
Stem
Leaves
Leaves
Leaves
Leaves
Leaves


Leaves
Stems


and tender stems


Observations


Many of them
caged plants.


were taken from


Observed in large numbers min-
ing the leaves.




A few were reared.


- ~ ~~111~ --~ -- ----










LIST OF INSECTS FOUND ON PURSLANE (Concluded)


Genus
Lycophotia
Lycophotia
Mamestra
Peridroma
Nymphalidae
Euptoieta
Hypolimnas
Pyralididae
Hellula
Hymenia
Loxostege
Nomophila
Pyrausta
Sphingidae
Celerio

Copidryas
ORTHOPTERA-
Acrid.dae
Melanoplus
Locustidae
Microcentrum
THYSANOPTERA-
Thrip dae
Scirtothrips
(Euthrips)

Thrips
Frankliniella

Chirothrips


spretus Thorn. 84, 115

retinerve Burm. 108


citri (Moulton) 30, 32, 33, 66, 84,
105
tabaci Lind. 116
tritici Fitch

manicatus Hal.


<
H


Flowers and buds
Terminal leaves
Flowers

Leaves


Observations


Scientific Name
Species
saucia Hbn. 17, 49
infecta Ochs. 17
trifolii von Rott. 5, 16, 44
incivis Guenee 11, 44

claudia Cram. 45, 119, 120, 153
misippus Linn. 3

undalis Fabr. 10, 16, 44
fascialis Cramer 78, 102
similalis Guenee 5, 44, 84, 111
noctuella Dennis & Schiff. 35
nubilalis Huebn. 7, 58, 84, 142

lineata Fabr. 5, 10, 28, 33, 36, 37,
44, 51, 56, 61, 67, 70, 73, 74, 86,
89, 108, 118, 126
gloveri Grote 44, 107, 124


Part of Plant Affected

Buds
Stems and leaves
Stems
Leaves

Leaves
Leaves

Leaves
Leaves
Leaves
Tunnels the stems
Tunnels the stems


Stems and leaves
Leaves

Leaves

Leaves


Observed in abundance.










J. R. Watson sent the author the
name of this form 10-18-37.
This form was sent to Watson by
Mr. F. S. Blanton of Babylon,
Long Island, New York and he
sent the name to the author.









54 THE FLORIDA ENTOMOLOGIST

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58 THE FLORIDA ENTOMOLOGIST

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1923. The summer food plants of the green apple aphid. Me. Agri.
Exp. Sta. Bul. 313, pp. 50, 54.
94.
1924. The buckthorn aphid. Me. Agri. Exp. Sta. Bul. 317, pp.
36, 44.
95.
1925. The melon aphid. Me. Agri. Exp. Sta. Bul. 326, p. 189.
96.
1926. The foxglove aphid. Me. Agri. Exp. Sta. Bul. 346, p. 55.
97.
1929. The apple aphid and the citrus aphid. Jour. Econ. Ent.
Vol. 22, p. 699.
98. PERGANDE, THEODORE
1895. The cotton or melon plant-louse. Insect Life, Vol. 7, No. 4,
p. 309.










VOL. XX-No. 4 59

99. PETTIT, R. H.
1900. Some insects of the year 1899. Mich. Agr. Exp. Sta. Bul.
180, p. 130.
100.
1905. Insects of the garden. Mich. Agri. Exp. Sta. Bul. 235,
p. 7.
101. PHIPPS, C. R.
1930. Blueberry and huckleberry insects. Me. Agri. Exp. Sta.
Bul. 356, p. 165.
102. PIERCE, W. D.
1917. A manual of dangerous insects likely to be introduced in
the United States through importation. U.S.D.A. Div. Ent.,
pp. 42, 186.
103. QUAINTANCE, A. L.
1896. Insect enemies of truck and garden crops. Fla. Agri. Exp.
Sta. Bul. 34, p. 297.
104.
1899. Some important insect enemies of cucurbits. Ga. Agri. Exp.
Sta. Bul. 45, p. 35.
105. QUAYLE, H. J.
1911. Citrus fruit insects. Calif. Agri. Exp. Sta. Bul. 214, pp.
469, 491.
106. REINHARD, H. J.
1926. The cotton flea hopper. Tex. Agri. Exp. Sta. Bul. 339,
p. 14.
107. RILEY, C. V.
1871. Noxious, beneficial and other insects of the State of Missouri.
Mo. State Ent. Third Ann. Rept., pp. 14, 112.
108.
1874. Noxious insects. Mo. State Ent. Sixth Rept., p. 46, 47, 158.
109.
1883. The false chinch-bug. U. S. Bur. Ent. Ann. Rept., p. 316.
110.
1884. Report of the Entomologist of the U. S. Dept. Agri., p. 315.
111.
1885. Report of the Entomologist of the U. S. Dept. Agri., p. 266.
112.
1886. Report of the Entomologist of the U. S. Dept. Agri., p. 474.
113.
1887. Bogus chinch-bugs. U. S. Bur. Ent. Ann. Rept., p. 83.
114.
1888. The purslane caterpillar. Insect Life. Vol. 1, No. 4,
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115. RILEY, C. V., PACKARD, A. S. and THOMAS, CYRUS
1877. First Ann. Rept., U. S. Ent. Comm., pp. 254, 434, 435.
116. SAKAMURA, K.
1932. Life history of Thrips tabaci on Emilia sagittata and its
host plant range in Hawaii. Jour. Econ. Ent. Vol. 25,
p. 885.
117. SANDERSON, D. E. and PENIRS, L. M.
1921. Insect pests of farm, garden, and orchard. p. 300. John
Wiley and Sons, New York.
118. SAUNDERS, WILLIAM
1883. Insects injurious to fruits, p. 255. J. B. Lippincott and Co.,
Philadelphia.
119. SCUDDER, C. H.
1899. A classified list of food plants. Psyche Vol. 5, p. 275.
120.
1899. Butterflies of the Eastern United States and Canada. Vol.
1, p. 526. Scudder Pub. Co., Cambridge.











THE FLORIDA ENTOMOLOGIST


121. SELBY, A. D.
1906. A second Ohio weed manual. Ohio Exp. Sta. Bul. 175,
p. 322.
122. SEVERIN, HENRY H.
1933. Field observations on the beet leafhopper, Eutettix tenellus
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123. SLINGERLAND, M. V.
1895. Climbing cutworms in Western New York. N. Y. Agri.
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124. SNOW, F. H.
1887. The purslane-worm (Copidryas gloveri Grote). Science,
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125. SPEER, P. P.
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126. SWEZEY, O. H.
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127.
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128.
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129.
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132. SWEETMAN, H. L.
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138. TIMBERLAKE, P. H.
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139. UNDERHILL, G. W.
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VOL. XX-No. 4 61

141. VIERECK, H. L.
1916. The hymenoptera or wasp-like insects of Connecticut. Guide
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142. VINAL, S. C. and CAFFREY, D. J.
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145. WATSON, J. R.
1912. Tomato insects, root-knot and white mold. Fla. Agri. Exp.
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146.
1914. Tomato insects. Fla. Agri. Exp. Sta. Bul. 125, p. 75.
147.
1917. Truck and garden insects. Fla. Agri. Exp. Sta. Bul. 134,
p. 58.
148.
1919. Florida truck garden insects. Fla. Agri. Exp. Sta. Bul. 151,
pp. 136, 197.
149.
1931. Florida truck and garden insects. Fla. Agri. Exp. Sta.
Bul. 232, p. 104.
150. WEBSTER, F. M.
1893. Miscellaneous entomological papers. Ohio Agri. Exp. Sta.
Bul. 51, p. 97.
151.
1894. Notes on a few species of reared coleoptera. Vol. 5, No. 5,
p. 41, Entomological News.
152.
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153. WEED, C. M.
1922. Butterflies. p. 117. Doubleday Page Co., New York.
154. WILSON, C. E.
1917. Some Florida scale-insects. Fla. Quar. Bul. Fla. State Plant
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155. WILSON, H. F. and VICKERY, R. A.
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FLORIDA ENTOMOLOGIST

Official Organ of The Florida Entomological Society,
Gainesville, Florida.

VOL. XX DECEMBER, 1937 No. 4

J. R. W ATSON, Gainesville........................................................ Editor
E. W. BERGER, Gainesville ..................--..............--..Associate Editor
J. W. WILSON, Lakeland...................--..................Business Manager

Issued once every three months. Free to all members of the
Society.

Subscription price to non-members is $1.00 per year in ad-
vance; 35 cents per copy.


INDEX TO THE FLORIDA ENTOMOLOGIST

An index to volumes 1 to 19 inclusive of the Florida Ento-
mologist is now in preparation. This index contains a table of
contents arranged by volumes and an index of the insects by
specific and varietal names. This index is to be sold at 75c a
copy. Orders should be sent to J. W. Wilson, Business Manager,
Lakeland, Florida. Subsequent volumes will have an index in
the last number of each volume.


INDEX TO VOLUME XX


Adraneothrips pallidus, 2, 21
Agalia sanguinolenta, 4, 52
Agaposternon splendens, 2, 30
Agrostis
crngera, 4, 52
ypsilon, 4, 52
Aph.ds, 3, 43
corn-root, 3, 44
Aphis
abbreviata, 4, 51
fabae, 4, 51
gossypii, 4, 51
laburni, 4, 51
maidi-radicis, 4, 51
medicaginis, 4, 51
middletoni, 4, 51
plantaginis, 4, 51
pomi, 4, 51
rhamni, 4, 51
sp7raecola, 4, 51
Apis mellfica, 2, 30
Angochlorella gratiosa, 2, 30
Angochloropsis cacru-ea,
2, 30
Army Worm, Southern, 4, 49
Atherton, D. 0., 4, 54
Ballard, E., 4, 54
Baris portulacae, 3, 48
Bees, 2, 30
Bequaert, J., 1, 11
Beutenmuller, W., 4, 54
Berger, E. W., 4, 50
Blackfly, 4, 50
Bruner, L., 4, 54
Caffrey, D. J., and Worthley,
L. H., 4, 54


Campbell, Roy E., and
Elmore, J. C., 3, 35
Campylomyza sp., 3, 47
Celerio lineata, 3, 45; 4, 53
Centorhynahus marginatus,
3, 45
portulacae, 3, 47
Centrinaspis perscitus, 3, 47
Chamberlin, 2, 25; 2, 27
and Tenhet, 2, 27
Chiodecton, 2, 21
Chirothrips manicatus, 4, 53
Chirothripoi es
dendropogonis, 1, 14
m;nutU3, 1, 13
typicus, 1, 14
Chittenden, F. H., 4, 54
Citrus sprays, 4, 50
Colephora, 4, 52
Cooley, R. A., 4, 54
Copidryas, 4, 53
Corn stalk borer, 3, 44
Creighton, J. T., 4, 50
Crosby, C. R., and Leonard,
M. D., 4, 54
Crumb, S. E., 4, 54
Currie, G. A., 4, 54
Cut worms, 3, 44
Daecke, E., 1, 11
Davidson, 3, 44; 4, 54
Davis, John, 4, 55
Decker, G. C., 4, 55
DeLong, J. K., 4, 55
Diabrotica longicornis, 3, 47
12-punctata, 3, 47
vittata, 3, 47
Diospilus, 4, 52


Disonycha
crenicollis, 3, 47
caroliniana, 3, 47
mell.collis, 3, 47
Drake and Harris, 4, 55
Drake, Harris, and Tate,
3, 43; 4, 55
Duckett, A. B., 4, 55
Eliot, I. M., and Saule, C. C.,
4, 55
Emelia flammea, 3, 43
Empoasca, 4, 52
Entomologist, consulting,
4, 50
Epitrix parvula, 2, 25,
cucumeris, 2, 25
Essig, E. 0., 4, 55
Euptoita calndia, 4, 53
Eurythrips, 2, 21
Eutettix tenellus, 4, 52
Euthrips, 4, 53
Euxoa kerri, 4, 52
messoria, 4, 52
radians, 4, 52
tessellata, 4, 52
Fairchild, G. B., 1, 10
Feltia malefida, 4, 52
Fernald, H. T., 4, 55
Flea beetles, 2, 25
hopper, garden, 4, 50
Flint, W. P., 4, 55
Florida Entomological
Society, 4, 49
Forbes, S. A., 8, 44; 4, 65;
4, 56
Frankliniella tritici, 4, 53















French, C. H., 4, 56
Frost, S. W., 4, 56
Fruit flies, W. I., 4, 50
Garlick, W. G., 4, 56
Garman, H., 4, 56
Gecica phase i, 4, 51
Geocoris bullatus, 4, 51
G.lette, C. P., 4, 56
Glyptothrips, 2, 21
Gnor.moschema lycopersi-
cella, 3, 33
opcrculata, 3, 38
striatella, 3, 38
Goff, C. C., 2, 30; 3, 47; 4, 49
Dorothy, 1. 5
Goouell, L. W., 4, 56
Gossard, H. A., 4, 56
Grahops pubescuis, 3, 47
Guercio, G. Del., 4, 56
Gurney, W. B., 2, 24

Halticus apopkensis, 2, 30
lepidii, 2, 30
ligatus, 2, 30
nympnalis, 2, 30
Ha den, F. C., 4, 56
Hall, W. J., 4, 56
Harris, T. W., 4, 56
Hawley, I. N., 4, 56
Heliothis virescens, 2, 27
Hel.ula undalis, 4, 53
Hill, S. O., 4, 49
Hine, J. S., 1, 11
Hodgson, B. E., 4, 56
Holloway, J. K., 4, 49
Holland, Frank, 4, 50
Hood, J. D., 2, 21
Hoplathrips wilsoni, 2, 17
Hottes, F. C., 4, 56
and Frison, 4, 57
Howard, L. O., 4, 57
Hunter, W. 0., 4, 57
Hyslop, J. A., 3, 45; 4, 57
Hylemyia cilicrura, 3, 47
Hymenia fascialis, 4, 53
Hyperodes echinatus, 3, 47
Hypolimnas misippus, 4, 53
Icerya purchase, 4, 52
Illingworth, J. F., 4, 57

Joannisia sp., 3, 47
Johnson, C. W., 1, 11
Johnson, W. G., 4, 57
Jones, P. R., and Horton,
J. R., 4, 57
Kellog, V. L., 4, 57
King, W. V., 4, 50
Kirkaldy, G. W., 4, 57
Knight, H. H., 4, 57
Koebele, 3, 45
Krober, 0., 1, 11
Lacnosterna rugosa, 3, 47
Laphygma frugiperda, 4, 52
Leonard, M. D., 4, 57
Linford, M. B., 4, 57
Loftin, U. C., 1, 1
Loxostege simialis, 4, 53
strictcalis, 3, 44
Lu .ger, Otto, 4, 57
Luginbill, P., 4, 57
Lycophotia infecta, 4, 53
margaritosa, 4, 52
sancia, 4, 53
Macchiati, L., 4, 57
Macrosiphum solanifolii, 4, 51
Madden, A. H., 2, 25
Mansestra triiolii, 4, 53
Marcovitch, S., 3, 48; 4, 57
Marsh, H. O., 4, 57
Marshall, G. A. K., 4, 57
Mason, P. W., 4, 58


VOL. XX-No. 4


McAtee, W. L., and Walton,
W. R., 1, 11
McGlashan, Xinena, 4, 58
Maxwell, L. S., 1, 18
Melanoplus spretus, 4, 53
Merrill, George B., 2, 33;
4, 50; 4, 58
Metcalf and Flint, 3, 45;
4, 58
Microcentrum retinerve, 4, 53
Microtabanus, 1, 10
Miller, R. L., 4, 50; 4, 58
Montgomery, J. H., 4, 50.
Morris, J. C., 4, 58
Moulton, Dudley, 1, 3
Myzus persicae, 4, 51
portulacae, 4, 51
pseudosolani, 4, 51
Naupactus leucoloma, 1, 1;
2, 22; 4, 49
Nevsky, V. P., 4, 58
Nightshade moth, 3, 38
Nomophila noc.uella, 4, 53
Nysius electus, 4, 51
ericae, 4, 51
Osborn, Herbert, 4, 49; 4, 50
Osborn, H., and Gossard,
H. A., 4, 58
Osburn, 4, 49; 4, 50
Osten Sacken, C. R., 1, 11
Opportunities in Entomology,
4, 49
Packard, A. S., 4, 58
Paddock, F. B., 4, 58
Papaipema nebris, 3, 44
Paragus tibialis, 4, 51
Patch, E. M., 4, 58
Pecan insects, 4, 49
Pemphigus brevicornis, 4, 51
Pergande, The., 4, 58
Peridroma incivis, 4, 53
Pettit, R. H., 4, 58
Phenacoccus solani, 4, 52
brevipes, 4, 52
virgatus, 4, 52
Phipps, C. R., 4, 59
Phytomyza palliata, 3, 47
Pierce, W. D., 4, 59
Pin worm, Tomato, 3, 33
Platypalpus crassiemoris,
3, 47
Potato flea beetle, 2, 25
tuber moth, 3, 38
Protoparce, 2, 27
Psallus seriatus, 4, 51
Pseudococcus brevipes, 4, 52
calceolar.ae, 1, 6
Purslane insects, 3, 43
Portulaca oleracea, insects
of, 3, 43
Pyrausta nubialis, 4, 53
Quaintance, A. L., 4, 59
Quayle, H. J., 4, 59
Reinhard, H. J., 4, 59
Riley, C. V., 4, 59
Riley, C. V., and Packard
and Thomas, C., 4, 59
Romm, H. J., 3, 43
Root knot, 4, 49
Rotenone, 2, 25
Sakamura, K., 4, 59
Sanderson, D. E., and Penirs,
L. M., 4, 59
Saunders, W., 4, 59
Scale insects, control of, 4, 50
mango, 4, 50
Schwardt, H. H., and Hull,
P. G., 1, 11
Scirtothrips citri, 4, 53


Scudder, C. H., 4, 59
Selby, A. D., 4, 59
Sericothrips langei, 2, 3
tissoti, 2, 4
Severin, H. H., 4, 59
Shizocerus lineata, 4, 52
zabriskei, 4, 52
SiLona hispidula, 3, 47
flavescuis, 3, 47
Slingerland, M. V., 4, 60
Snow, F. H., 4, 60
Speer, P. B., 4, 60
Sphaeropharia cylindrica,
4, 51
Stone, A., 1, 11
Sugar cane mealybug, 1, 6
Swank, Geo. R., 3, 33
Sweetman, H. L., 4, 60
Sveezey, O. H., 4, 60
System taeniata, 3, 47

Tabanidae, 1, 10
Tabanus beatificus, 1, 11
pygmaeus, 1, 10
sparsusmilleri, 1, 10
stygius, 1, 10
tener, 1, 10
trijunctus, 1, 10
trimaculatus, 1, 10
turbidus, 1, 10
vivax, 1, 10
w:eJemanni, 1, 10
Takahashi, Royoichi, 4, 60
Taylor, E. P., 4, 60
Theobald, F. V., 4, 60
Thrips tabaci, 3, 43; 4, 53
Thomas, Cyrus, 4, 63
Thompson, W. L., 4, 49; 4, 50
Thysanoptera, 1, 12; 2, 17
Timberlake, P. H., 4, 60
Tissot, A. N., 1, 3; 2, 22;
4, 49; 4, 50
Tobacco flea beetle, 2, 25
bulworm, 2, 27
hornworm, 2, 27
Tomato pin worm, 3, 33
Trachythrips watsoni, 1, 13
fairchildi, 1, 13
Tricholaena rose, 3, 37
Tricho .hrips americana, 1, 14
angusticeps, 1, 15
anomocerus, 1, 12
asymmetricus, 1, 8
bratleyi, 1, 12
calcaratus, 2, 21

Underhill, G. W., 4, 60
Van der Goot, F., 4, 60
Viercck, H. L., 4, 60
Vinal, S. C., and Caffrey,
P. J., 4, 61
Walsingham, L., 4, 61
Warner, J. D., 1, 6
Washburn, F. L., 4, 61
Watermelons and bees, 2, 30
Watson, J. R., 1, 1; 1, 2; 1,
8; 1, 12; 2, 17; 2, 22;
4, 49; 4, 50; 4, 61
Webster, F. M., 4, 61
Webworm, beet, 3, 44
Weed, C. M., 4, 61
Wilkins, 1, 2
Wilson, C. E., 4, 61
Wilson, H. F., and Vickery,
R. A., 4, 61
Wilson, J. W., 1, 1; 4, 50
Wisecup, C. B., 4, 49; 4, 50
Xerophilaphis platnikovi,
4, 51
Others, W. W., 4, 49; 4, 50
Young, H. C., 1, 2




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