Annual Report of the State Entomologist of Indiana, Volume 6

Front Cover
The State, 1914 - Bee culture
0 Reviews
The majority of each report consists of articles dealing with insects, plant diseases, etc. in relation to the plant-life of Indiana.

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 2 - Returned by the Auditor of State, with above certificate, and transmitted to Secretary of State for publication, upon the order of the Board of Commissioners of Public Printing and Binding.
Page 204 - A Manual for the study of insects. By John Henry Comstock and Anna Botsford Comstock. Ithaca, NY Comstock Publishing Co. 1895. xi, 701 pages. 6 plates. 797 figures. This has been the most used general text-book on the classification of insects in this country, and has passed though several editions. Howard, I/eland Ossian.
Page 121 - Adult, enlarged, (b) Twig of apple showing recent egg-punctures, (c) Bark reversed with eggs in position, (d) Single row of eggs, enlarged, (e) Wounds of two or three years
Page 12 - Cotton seed (including seed cotton) of all species and varieties, and cottonseed hulls, from any foreign locality and country. (e) Seeds of the avocado or alligator pear from Mexico and the countries of Central America. (f) Living canes of sugar cane or cuttings or parts thereof from all foreign countries.
Page 87 - WEEVILS AND BEETLES. The grain weevils and beetles are readily distinguished from the grain moths in both the adult and larval stages. The adult beetles are hard-bodied insects whose horny wing covers meet in a straight line down the middle of the back and protect and enclose the membranous lower wings. The mouth parts of the beetles unlike those of the moths are hard and horny and are capable of chewing hard substances. The beetles like the moths pas* through a complete metamorphosis, ie, through...
Page 11 - Mexican fruit fly (Trypeta ludens), and forbids the importation into the United States from the Republic of Mexico of the following fruits : Oranges, sweet limes, mangoes, Achras sapotes, peaches, guavas, and plums. It was amended February 8, 1913, to include, in addition to the above fruits, the grapefruit and its horticultural varieties. "Pink Boll Worm of Cotton.^ — This is Quarantine No.
Page 12 - FLY. — This is Quarantine No. 2, promulgated September 18, 1912, to protect the United States from the entry of the Mediterranean fruit fly, now thoroughly established in the Hawaiian Islands. This quarantine prohibits the shipment of any of the fruits and vegetables specified in the Notice of Quarantine into or through any other .State, Territory, or District of the United States. GIPSY MOTH AND BROWN-TAIL MOTH.
Page 100 - REPORT sive and ammonia should always be carried by the operator for use in case the acid should accidentally splash on him. Another precaution that must be rigidly followed is: never pour the water into the acid, but always pour the acid into the water. Otherwise there might be an explosion. In preparing the mill for fumigation by hydrocyanic acid gas, all the machinery, the bins, the floors, should be thoroughly cleaned and no webbing whatsoever left in or about them. This infested material should...
Page 203 - Bausch & Lomb Optical Co., Rochester, NY Spencer Lens Co., Buffalo, NY M.
Page 11 - ... England, Scotland, Wales, and Ireland; Germany; and Austria-Hungary. Now, therefore, I, Willet M. Hays, Acting Secretary of Agriculture, under authority conferred by section 7 of the act approved August 20, 1912, known as " The plant quarantine act," do hereby declare that it is necessary, in order to prevent the introduction into the United States of the disease known as potato wart...

Bibliographic information