Efficiency in fruit marketing: Costs of dumping field lugs and receiver-trucking costs studied in relation to packing-house methods
AuthorL. L. Sammet
Author AffiliationsL. L. Sammet is a Co-operative Agent of the California Agricultural Experiment Station and the Bureau of Agricultural Economics, U.S.D.A.
Hilgardia 7(4):14-16. DOI:10.3733/ca.v007n04p14. April 1953.
Part IX of a series of reports on the effects of packing-house equipment, plant layout, and work methods on efficiency and costs. These studies were made co-operatively by the University of California Giannini Foundation of Agricultural Economics and the United States Department of Agriculture under the authority of the Research and Marketing Act of 1946
Also in this issue:National and farm incomes: Time-element in relationships of incomes of economic segments and the national income in periods of change
Orchard sprinkler irrigation: Studies show supply of readily available soil moisture more important for fruit growth than type of irrigation
Alfalfa hay quality: Leaf shatter loss greatest when hay is handled at low moisture content
DDT resistant leafhoppers: Malathon outstanding for grape leafhopper control in tests in areas where DDT resistance was present
Acaricides on apples and pears: Tentative ratings of II acaricides given for spider mite control in northern California for 1953 season
Cyclamen mite on strawberry: Successful control by use of natural enemy of pest possible as indicated by results of field investigations
Nematode on cotton: Root-knot nematode control by soil fumigation profitable in Kern County
Systox on cotton: Systemic insecticide successful in southern California control tests
Walnut aphid study: Shows systox promising material for conditions in northern California
Pests of red kidney beans: Increased yields resulted from proper timing and application of control treatments tested in 1952 trials
Injurious effects of manganese and iron deficiencies on the growth of citrus