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Northern Nut Growers Association Report of the Proceedings at the Forty-Second Annual Meeting Urbana, Illinois, August 28, 29 and 30, 1951   By:

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DISCLAIMER The articles published in the Annual Reports of the Northern Nut Growers Association are the findings and thoughts solely of the authors and are not to be construed as an endorsement by the Northern Nut Growers Association, its board of directors, or its members. No endorsement is intended for products mentioned, nor is criticism meant for products not mentioned. The laws and recommendations for pesticide application may have changed since the articles were written. It is always the pesticide applicator's responsibility, by law, to read and follow all current label directions for the specific pesticide being used. The discussion of specific nut tree cultivars and of specific techniques to grow nut trees that might have been successful in one area and at a particular time is not a guarantee that similar results will occur elsewhere.

Northern Nut Growers

Association

Incorporated

AFFILIATED WITH THE AMERICAN HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY

42nd Annual Report

Annual Meeting at

URBANA, ILLINOIS

August 28, 29 and 30, 1951

[Illustration: Jacobs Persian Walnut Genoa, Ohio (see pages 86 87)]

The above picture shows a view made last winter of the original Jacobs Persian walnut in Elmore, Ohio. Member Malcolm R. Bumler of Detroit stands under the tree. The picture was made by Mr. W. G. Schmidt and the engraving is by courtesy of Gilbert Becker, our Michigan vice president and president of the Michigan Nut Growers Association.

The Jacobs variety, a second generation seedling of a German walnut, was brought to the attention of the NNGA by Sylvester Shessler, Genoa, Ohio, who has been regularly taking prizes with it and another seedling he found growing at Clay Center. The Jacobs was fourth in the 1950 51 NNGA contest, having a good nut with 47.1% kernel. The tree, now over seventy years old, bears regularly, having 200 pounds of nuts in one recent year. Several members in Ohio, Michigan, and other states are propagating the Jacobs, and it appears to be one of the most promising non Carpathian Persian varieties for the Midwest. J. C. McDaniel

Table of Contents

Foreword 4

Officers and Committees, 1951 52 5

State and Foreign Vice Presidents 6

Attendance at the 1951 Meeting 7

Constitution 9

By Laws 9

Proceedings of the Forty Second Annual Meeting. Starting on 13

Talk by George Hebden Corsan 13

Address of Welcome C. J. Birkeland 14

Response H. L. Crane 14

President's Address William M. Rohrbacher 15

Control of Spittle Bugs on Nut Trees S. C. Chandler 18

Preliminary Results from Training Chinese Chestnut Trees to Different Heights of Head J. W. McKay and H. L. Crane 22

The Filbert and Persian Walnut in Indiana W. B. Ward 29

Nut Growing in Eastern Iowa Ira M. Kyhl 31

Secretary's Report J. C. McDaniel 34

Discussion and Resolution on Securing New Members 35

Treasurer's Report Sterling A... Continue reading book >>


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