High quality citrus rootstock: Cleopatra Mandarin, Troyer Citrange rootstocks produce quick-decline tolerant trees bearing high-quality fruit
AuthorsL. D. Batchelor
W. P. Bitters
Authors AffiliationsL. D. Batchelor is Horticulturist, University of California College of Agriculture, Riverside; W. P. Bitters is Associate Horticulturist, University of California College of Agriculture, Riverside.
Hilgardia 6(9):3-3. DOI:10.3733/ca.v006n09p3. September 1952.
Cleopatra mandarin and Troyer cit-range are promising rootstocks for orange trees. They are resistant to damage from quick decline and they produce high quality fruit.
Batchelor L, Bitters W. 1952. High quality citrus rootstock: Cleopatra Mandarin, Troyer Citrange rootstocks produce quick-decline tolerant trees bearing high-quality fruit. Hilgardia 6(9):3-3. DOI:10.3733/ca.v006n09p3
Also in this issue:State's productive capacity: Shifts in land use and major crops projected for 1955 based on general cropping pattern of 1950–51
Variety trials: Sugar beets compared for growth, sugar content in controlled chambers
Synthetic soil conditioners: New synthetic organic materials under study for their effectiveness when added to certain California soils
Soil compaction by tractors: Irrigated soils may suffer from low water penetration limiting root development and reducing plant growth
Efficiency in fruit marketing: Packing labor efficiency and costs in California pear and apple packing plants influenced by varying factors
Small-seed legume harvesting: Clover and alfalfa seed threshing losses minimized by minor modifications and adjustments of present machines
Fryer marketing: Economies of continuous and batch systems compared in Hayward area
Mites on citrus: Two chemicals show exceptional control possibilities in tests
Dieldrin for thrips: Control of citrus thrips is possible but further studies are needed
The infectious nature of potato calico