Soluble salt injury to gardenia: Often traced to excessive use of chemical fertilizers or to salts in the water supply
H. T. Pyfrom
Authors AffiliationsStephen Wilhelm is Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology and Assistant Plant Pathologist in the Experiment Station, Berkeley; H. T. Pyfrom is Research Assistant in Plant Pathology, Los Angeles.
Hilgardia 3(12):5-12. DOI:10.3733/ca.v003n12p5. December 1949.
Gardenia flower production in greenhouses in the San Francisco Bay area has been seriously affected by a diseased condition brought on by the accumulation of excessive amounts of soluble salts in the soil in the growing benches.
Also in this issue:Dairy products: California's manufactured products in relation to those of other areas
Dwarf resistant alfalfa: Seed of new California Common 49 to be released next season for commercial hay production in certain areas
Hybrid corn: Resistant to ear rot and adapted to California conditions possible through science of genetics
Almond meats and hulls: New and improved uses for larger-sized meats and for hulls subjects of investigations
Potato nutrition studies: Investigations on the chemical composition of white potatoes grown in Kern County
Further investigations on avocado decline: Effect of oxygen supply in nutrient solution on avocado and citrus seedlings studied in greenhouse tests
Potatoes for poultry: Value of dried potatoes as feed for chicks and poults investigated
Excel onion: Early maturing and of high quality, new variety proven good producer
Factors affecting the price of watermelons at Los Angeles
Factors affecting the price of Gravenstein apples at Sebastopol