Root rot of Easter lilies: Preplanting fungicidal dip for lily bulbs reduces incidence of disease and improves bloom quality and quantity of plants
AuthorsJ. G. Bald
Philip A. Chandler
John V. Lenz
R. H. Sciaroni
A. O. Paulus
Authors AffiliationsJ. G. Bald is Professor of Plant Pathology, University of California, Los Angeles; Philip A. Chandler is Principal Laboratory Technician, University of California, Los Angeles; John V. Lenz is Farm Advisor, Humboldt County, University of California; R. H. Sciaroni is Farm Advisor, San Mateo County, University of California; A. O. Paulus is Extension Plant Pathologist, University of California, Riverside.
Hilgardia 12(4):3-14. DOI:10.3733/ca.v012n04p3. April 1958.
Clean, white Croft lily bulbs—once a dull yellow—that are now coming from the soil give evidence of a great change in growth, productivity, and quality of Easter lilies, that influences the practices of field growers, brokers and forcers and produces better flowering plants.
Also in this issue:Water pricing by small groups: Pricing policies of small watershed and irrigation district organizations in California affect use of water they provide
Wild safflower in California: Improvement of cultivated safflower through plant-breeding program to obtain desirable characteristics of wild species
Potato sprout inhibitor spray: Aircraft spraying of growth regulator maleic hydrazide is not effective means of reducing sprouting of stored potatoes
Spray thinning Newtown apples: Properly timed and applied, spray treatment satisfactorily thinned fruit for size and yield in trials near Watsonville
Pelleted alfalfa hay: Baled and pelleted alfalfa hay in comparative trial with beef steers
Chamise control with aircraft: Herbicides applied by aircraft in spring following fall burn controlled chamise sprouts and brush seedlings in range test
Filbertworm control trials: Two new insecticides tested on Payne, Franquette and Hartley walnuts in two experimental orchards in northern California
Turf invasion by weedy grasses: Weed-free plots of Merion bluegrass turf used in study of factors favoring invasion by crabgrass and common bermuda
Cutworms on white asparagus: Satisfactory control achieved with an endrin oil-base bait but chemical not yet registered for use on green asparagus
Fruits, vegetables at retail: Availability of fresh and frozen fruits, vegetables varies with store size, location, and ownership as shown by survey
Host organs attacked by bacterial canker of stone fruits
Factors affecting development of the bacterial canker of stone fruits
Some factors affecting the susceptibility of plants to fire blight