Lemons budded: On grapefruit or sweet orange rootstocks superior to self-rooted Eurekas
AuthorF. F. Halma
Author AffiliationsF. F. Halma is Professor of Subtropical Horticulture, and Subtropical Horticulturist in the Experiment Station, Los Angeles.
Hilgardia 2(1):3-4. DOI:10.3733/ca.v002n01p3. January 1948.
The fifth plot, located near Oxnard, Ventura County, California, was planted in 1936. The cuttings and budlings are progenies of one parent, and the root-stock is sweet orange. The soil is a Yolo fine sandy loam.
Also in this issue:Selection of planting stock for vineyards
Booms, depressions, and the farmer: If causes are understood, steps can be taken to lessen severity
Milk goats: Improvement through a breeding program
Turkeys: Recent research in breeding, use of lights, handling of hatching eggs, and in feeding
Concepts of health: Broadened by new knowledge of nutrition and disease-causing factors
Eight new forage plants: Developed for California ranges
Housing transient labor: Farmers may find it expedient to increase their housing facilities for seasonal workers
California's brucellosis vaccination law: Enacted as a public health measure, now in force
Nitrogen fertilizer: Usually beneficial to soils of California
Aster leaf miner: Chlordane and benzene hexachloride promising as control insecticides
Anemia: In baby pigs can be prevented
Red scale in citrus: Control affected by grove location and pest's post-treatment build-up