By H P Stuckey
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Additional resources for Management Of Horticulture
This will give almost a perfect stand of trees, and there should he very little replanting to do thereafter. SUGGESTIONS FOR STUDY QUESTIONS FOR CLASS DISCUSSION 1. When should the land be prepared for setting the trees? 2. Why should the land be thoroughly broken and harrowed? 3. On new land which stumps should be taken out first? 4. Where some stumps are left on the land, why should tht~re be a wide space between the stumps and the rows of peach trees? 5. What kind of land should be terraced?
Peach seedlings budded in June or early July will make a top growth of from 12 to 36 inches before frost. These are then sold as "June budded" trees and are ready for setting to the PEACHES-PROPAGATION 29 orchard at any time in the late fall or during the winter. By selling his trees as June buds, the nurseryman can grow and sell a crop of nursery trees each year. ' At the upper end of this slit a short horizontal cut is made forming a T-shape.. This T-shaped cut is made for receiving the bud which is to be inserted.
The peach pits are dropped from five to eight inches apart in the bottom of these furrows and covered from two to three inches deep. The same plow used for opening the furrows may be used for covering the pits by running two furrows to the row, ridging on them. However, a great deal of time can be saved by using a douhIe-footed plow which will ridge the rows by throwing PEACHES-PROPAGATION 27 soil from both sides of the furrow at the same time. Nurserymen planting large acreages with peach pits often use planters drawn by mules, which plant two rows at a time.
Management Of Horticulture by H P Stuckey