Bud moth on prunes: Parathion found to be highly toxic to pest of increasing economic importance
AuthorsArthur D. Borden
Harold F. Madsen
Authors AffiliationsArthur D. Borden is Lecturer in Entomology and Entomologist in the Experiment Station, Berkeley; Harold F. Madsen is Research Assistant, Division of Entomology, Berkeley.
Hilgardia 2(10):11-11. DOI:10.3733/ca.v002n10p11. October 1948.
Haavy damage to the prune crops of a number of Santa Clara Valley orchards has been caused by the bud moth—Spilonola ocellana—during the past few seasons.
Borden A, Madsen H. 1948. Bud moth on prunes: Parathion found to be highly toxic to pest of increasing economic importance. Hilgardia 2(10):11-11. DOI:10.3733/ca.v002n10p11
Also in this issue:Price supports: Agricultural Act of 1948 provides a more flexible system
Hidden fire losses: Uncontrolled fires costly to soils, plant cover, water and timber supplies
Hard seeds in beans: Proper temperature and humidity during storage important for germination
Cattle grubs: Spray formula and application method recommended to reduce losses from pests
Ketosis studied: Acetonemia and pregnancy disease dual problem in cows and in sheep
Irrigated pastures: Further studies planned on pasture varieties and management practices
Mechanized sampling: Accurate description of growers' products by marketing and processing organizations possible
Crowded citrus orchards: Preliminary studies to determine effect of pruning practices in dense groves
Nursery seedlings: Improved methods of production possible with control of damping-off disease
Olive yields: Studies underway to determine causes and correction of irregular bearing
Exocortis of trifoliate orange: Resembles shell bark of lemons and scaly bark of oranges
Cut flowers: 1947 value estimated to have exceeded total of twenty-five million dollars
Effect of mulches on soil temperatures during the warmest week in July, 1925