Ground water in California: Economic and social causes and effects of overdraft on state's water resources subjects of current studies
AuthorsS. V. Ciriacy-Wantrup
Patricia McBride Bartz
Authors AffiliationsS. V. Ciriacy-Wantrup is Professor of Agricultural Economics, Agricultural Economist in the Experiment Station, and Agricultural Economist on the Giannini Foundation, Berkeley; Patricia McBride Bartz was Research Assistant on the Giannini Foundation at the time this article was written.
Hilgardia 4(1):9-14. DOI:10.3733/ca.v004n01p9. January 1950.
About 30% of the irrigated lands of California receive their entire water supply from ground water and about three quarters of the cities, towns, water, and sewage districts in the state draw all or part of their requirements from the same source.
Also in this issue:Effects of early handicaps on chickens as measured by yolk absorption and body weight to twenty weeks of age
Manufacturing milk: Producer prices paid in California in 1949 in line with prices in Midwest
New spray-type seed treater: Uniform coverage of seeds, ease of operation and protection by enclosure among advantages
Mechanized agriculture: Engineering applied to farm problems enables 15% of the population to feed the nation with surplus for export
Lindane for wire worm control: Wireworms affecting certain vegetable and field crops controlled with lindane seed treatment
Nutrient deficiencies in soils: Nitrogen and phosphorus found to be deficient in samples of soils representing many parts of the state
Concrete pipe: Systems economical and feasible on most farms
Temperature and bud rest period: Effect of temperature and exposure on the rest period of deciduous plant leaf buds investigated
Turkeys: Selective breeding for control of heritable characteristics
Alfalfa in chick rations: Possible control of growth depressing effect of alfalfa indicated by addition of cholesterol to diet of chicks
Bud moth on prunes: Comparative effectiveness of spray and dust as controls studied in tests