Crop controls and 1955 outlook: Shifts in land use pattern expected to follow acreage allotments for 1955 will influence farm incomes
Authors AffiliationsArthur Shultis is Extension Economist, Farm Management, University of California, Berkeley; George Alcorn is Extension Economist, Marketing, University of California, Berkeley.
Hilgardia 9(2):3-3. DOI:10.3733/ca.v009n02p3. February 1955.
Under crop production controls in effect January 1, 1955, California's cotton allotment was 778,686 acres – compared with the 1954 allotment of 936,408 – a reduction of around 158,000 acres. The acreage in cultivation on July 1 was 906,700.
Also in this issue:Costs of packing fresh grapes: Study shows reductions in costs of marketing table grapes are possible by improving operating methods
Early sprays for mite control: European red mite on pear trees held in check by prebloom sprays until the summer treatment period
Cooling fruit in fibreboard: New containers for plums and pears tested for their suitability to present packing and shipping methods
Coniferous seedling survival: Poor survival may be due to physiological conditions associated with root-producing ability of planting stock
Big vein of lettuce: Interrelated effects of the disease and market price on head lettuce yield
Stored strawberry plants: August planting in southern California frost-free areas gave crop in 1 instead of 1 1/2 years needed by April planting
Avocado variety investigations: Suitability of avocado varieties to climatic conditions of Riverside under long-term tests in experimental orchard
Avocado rootstock-scion studies: Compatibility between avocado and new rootstocks suitable to California is object of plant program
Chloride toxicity in avocados: Tests show chloride absorption and toxicity vary with the seedling variety and the form of nitrogen
Comparative histology of healthy and psorosis-affected tissues of Citrus sinensis
The effects of zinc and iron salts on the cell structure of mottled orange leaves