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Cranefield, Frederic (ed.) / Wisconsin horticulture
Vol. I (September 1910/August 1911)

Wisconsin horticulture, vol. 1, no. 9: May, 1911,   pp. [1]-16 PDF (7.2 MB)


Page 11

 
WISCONSIN HORTICULTURE 
-tre: early, tltroughI cultivatitn in- 
ducing early growth atil( the conse- 
quent early ripening of the wood, a, 
well as the conservation of moisture, 
followedu by at cover crop in miid- 
summer. Avoid late itultivatitu and 
excessive fertilization. ]i case in- 
jury is observed protmpt treatment 
should be given as follows: ('ut away 
and remove the (lead bark, paint over 
tile wounds to prevent further rotting 
and it tItay be possi ble to save the, 
t rees. 
  'h'lte leaves Of" root iinjured trees. 
though developing nortially in the 
spring, will suddenly turn yelhlow ill 
the sutimer, oftiti followed later by 
the death of the tree. There is little 
hope (of saving such trees and it is 
titore advisb t to dig themit up and 
replace them with new stock. 
                lIIt tttiu't 1). W\iti ii: 
D)ept. Plant 1Pathology. ITiv. of Wis. 
Q.-A party whot claitits to ',e ait ex- 
perienled  t ree planter, "though I 
dloubt it," says, evtrg.-etts and de- 
'itliotus treci taken from  attive place 
it low land will not succeed on high 
laudl. What is yttur opinion Atout 
this? I wish to ,tove t'te;s and cedars 
from such a place if advisable. 
  Is there iTnything in marking the 
,outh side of a treeo and replanting 
in samne direction? 
                         W. 1'. R). 
  The tree planter is in part right 
ilt his statements. Trees moved from 
low to high land will certainly stuffer 
check. The setback may last two 
,r three years but with good care the 
Irees will eventually make good sp'e- 
tuens. It is not all due to thie soil, 
te'ause trees from the wild never t!, 
well as nursery grown stock. The 
,ut system   in tite former is inefli- 
ient and the change of environment 
I much more severe. The nursery 
.iown trees have usually been trani- 
hitnted and always cultivated which 
'roduces a compact root system. 
  It must not be understood that 
  tees can never le moved   success- 
  Illy from the wilh but if yo<u are in 
  hurry for results would advise you 
1 secure nursery grown stock. 
  Marking the south side of a tree 
;tid  planting  in  same   direction 
tiakee very little difference. Some- 
times the trunks of trece taken from 
a shaded locality may suffer a little 
from reversing but this can be over- 
tome   by shading   the  trunk with 
strips of wood, paper or any other 
material. 
    amn well pleased with your little 
pa  ire, \\lt ONSIN i I [o Tltr l W ll iF.  I 
:till taking other fruit papers, but this 
will be more useful for us in Wiscon- 
sin. I think it ought to be one dollar 
a year including membership in the 
Wisconsin State I[orticul'tital ra 
ety, atid ought to go together. 
            Yours truly, 
                  WMf. McCCA'111). 
  "I just read the article ,nt a Fain- 
Il  Affait ir1 the WS('()N-;IN HIowrII- 
(L'LTL IE. I would say f stind for 
one to make our paper otto Of the best 
in America ault it can lie dhinlt if Ne 
all do our part. I ant even willing to 
pay a dollar a year for the paper 
alone to make it one of tite best, be- 
sides helping other ways. I amt sure 
that this paper niow is almost i(jutal 
to some of the $1.00 per year publica- 
tions. Our dreati canl become real 
if we all will put our shoulder to the 
whetl and push j itst a little. Let 
Wisconsin be recognized as one (if 
the leading states in horticulture in 
the near future. 
           "Very truly yourts, 
               "IT. B. BILACKMAN." 
  "I note with considerable interest 
your remarks under tte(, title if '.A 
Family Affair' in the April number 
Of WISCoNsIN I]ORTICUJLTURUE, as the 
subject has been frequently in my 
mind on account of my entnection, 
simply as a private member, itt both 
the Wisconsin and Minnesota socie- 
ties. Comuparing the fruit itan berry 
development and opportunities of the 
two states there seems to be no rca- 
son why Wisconsin should mit have' 
quite as large and flourishing a Ilor- 
ticultural Society us Minnesota, and 
when WISCONSIN IOR'rTICULTURE was 
established I felt that a long step haIt 
been taken in the right direction. 
One of the principal objects of the 
society should be the constant dissen- 
  Mention this paper when writing to 
advertisers. 
Berry Crates, Boxes 
            and all 
      Fruit Packages 
 Medford Veneer 0D. 
         Medford, Wis. 
FORTY - TWO YEARS 
May, 1911 
11 
FIFTY - SEVENTH YEAR 
          Do You 
Know What to Plant? 
  After 56 years in the busi- 
  ness we KNOW what varieties 
  are best adapted for Wiscon. 
  sin. Get our free pamph- 
  let and price list and write 
  us for help in selecting 
  your list of Fruit Trees 
  and Plants. 
KELLOGG'S NURSERY 
    BOX 77. JANESVILLE, WIS. 
The    Jewell Nursery        Co. 
     Hardy Fruit and Ornamental 
     Trees, Shrubs and Plants 
Lake City,             Minnesota 
FIFTEEN HUNDRED ACRES 
Send names of people who 
ought to be members and 
we will send each a copy 
of WISCONSIN HORTI- 
CULTURE. 


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