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stocky and wall prevent the formation of long, drooping branches,
which bend over and place the fruit in contact with the soU.
One of the old canes, 4 to 6 years old, should be taken out from

Fig. 29

time to time and a new one allowed to develop, but care should
he taken to prune out most of the suckers so that too many new
eanes will not develop. A good proportion of the wood on
each bush should be from 3 to 5 years old, as the best fruit is
bonie on wood of this age.

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66. Fertilizers for Gooseberries. — ^To give good results,
gooseberry bushes must be well fed and the soil about them must
be made rich in organic matter. Cow manure, about a pitch-
forkful to a bush, is one of the best fertilizer materials to apply-
to gooseberries; this should be appHed in the fall and worked
into the groimd the following spring. This may be supple-
mented with liberal applications of ground bone or basic slag,
with some potassic fertilizer such as muriate of potash, and with
dried blood or tankage. If enough manure can be secured, the
application of this alone will produce the best results.

67. Insects and Diseases Attacking Gooseberries.

Gooseberries are subject to the same insects and diseases that
attack currants, with the addition of one more disease, the
well-known gooseberry mildew. In Fig. 30 is shown a
section of a gooseberry plant attacked by mildew, the cane,
leaves, and fruit all being affected. This disease is a serious
one with the European gooseberries. It attacks both the foliage
and the fruit, causing them first to assume a white, frost-like
appearance, and later to turn brown. In some seasons, for
imaccountable reasons, there is freedom from this disease, and
in other seasons, in spite of all that can be done, the mildew
will destroy the crop.

To avoid and prevent, as much as possible, the ravages of the
mildew, the gooseberry plantation should be properly located
and well cultivated, and the bushes should be well pruned and
systematically sprayed. The plantation should be located so
that it will have proper air drainage, or a good circulation of
air about the bushes, and proper soil drainage. For this
reason, low, flat lands or places where there is a poor circulation
of air should be avoided. The ground around the bushes
should be constantly cultivated, and care should be taken to
keep the ground free from weeds, especially under the bushes,
imtil after picking time, in order to permit the circulation of air
arotmd the plants. All low, drooping branches should be
pruned back for the same reason.

Digitized by



68. Spraying of Gooseberries. — The first two sprayings
for the gooseberry should be the same as those for the currant.

Pig. 30

Then, as soon as the fruit is set, the plants should be thoroughly
sprayed with a 1 to 35 lime-sulphur solution (specific gra\nty
1 .008, that is, concentrated lime-sulphur solution of 33° Baum^

Digitized by



diluted 1 to 35 with water) or with a solution of 1 ounce of
potassium sulphide in 2 gallons of water; both the upper and
the under surfaces of the foUage should be well covered. These
spra)dngs should be repeated at intervals of 10 days until the
fruit is harvested. Even in spite of all that can be done, how-
ever, the mildew will sometimes destroy the crop. After the
fruit is harvested the bushes should be sprayed with 4-5-50
Bordeaux mixture (4 poimds of copper sulphate, 5 poimds of
stone lime, water slaked, 50 gallons of water). If any insects
are present, 2 poimds of arsenate of lead may be added to this


69. Gooseberries are harvested both green and ripe. The
advantages in favor of picking and marketing this fruit green
are: (1) The hard, green fruit is not as easily injured in
picking and packing as the pulpy, ripe fruit, and it will stand
transportation better. (2) The fruit that is allowed to ripen
on the bushes is exposed longer to attacks of sun scald and mil-
dew, and should long-continued rain follow a period of drought,
the ripening fruit is liable to crack and spoil. (3) The ripening
of the fruit and seed is an exhaustive process which may result
in a reduced crop the following year and from which the bush
is partly relieved when the fruit is marketed green. (4) The
proceeds received from the sale of the green fruit usually com-
pare favorably with the proceeds received from the ripe fruit,
although the large, ripe fruit of the English varieties sometimes
brings the highest prices of the season; as a general rule, how-
ever, the early prices for green gooseberries are usually as good,
or even better, than the prices of ripe fruit. There is no reason
why an individual could not work up a high-class trade for
ripe gooseberries in a local market, if he can figure that the
drawbacks just mentioned can be more than cotmterbalanced
by the extra price he can get.

The picking of gooseberries is not pleasant work because of
the spines on the branches, but with some practice and a little
skill, the work may be done without much trouble. When the
fruit is harvested green, the common method of picking is to

Digitized by



lift a branch with the left hand, and rapidly strip off the green
fruit along with the foliage with the right. The right hand
should be protected with a thick mitten or a soft leather glove.
After the fruit is picked in this way it should be run through
a fanning mill to get rid of the leaves and twigs, and then packed
into baskets for market. When picked green in this way the
fruit can be shipped almost any distance and arrive at its
destination in first-class condition.

If gooseberries are allowed to ripen before they are picked
they must be handled much more carefully than just described.
They should not be bruised nor their skins broken.

Pickers are usually paid from IJ to IJ cents per quart and
will pick on an average from 60 to 100 quarts per day.

No system of grading or packing has been evolved for goose-
berries. The fruit is shipped, according to the requirements of
the different markets, like currants, either in grape baskets or
in quart baskets.

No attempts are usually made to hold the gooseberry crop
either in common or in cold storage, and owing to the limited
quantity grown no definite market methods have been evolved.

The prices for gooseberries in the New York market vary
from $1.75 to $2 per bushel, and sometimes go much higher. In
markets where gooseberries are sold by the poxmd, they will
bring from 4 to 10 cents per ix)und, depending on the variety
and on market conditions.

The largest market for the fruit is at the canning factories.

Digitized by


Digitized by


Digitized by



NoTS. — ^All items in this index refer first to the section (see the Preface) and then to the page
of the section. Thus, "Cannan peach, §10, p3," means that Carman peach will be found on
page 3 of section la


Abundance plum, §12, p8
Aestivalis grapes, §13, pp6, 43
Agawam blackberry, §18, p4

grape, §13. p25
Agen plum. §12, p8

Air-currents on grapes, Influence of, §14, p5
Albert red currant. Prince, §19, plO
Alexander peach, §10, p7
Alexandria grape. White Muscat of. (13, pl4
Alpine strawberry, §15, p23
American-European hybrid
§19. p62

gooseberries, §19, p55
Americana, Prunus, §12. p5
Anthracnose of grapes, (13, p61

on black raspberry and blackberry, (17, p28

Raspberry, §17, p28
Aphis, Black peach. §10, p24
Apple plum, §12. p8

-tree borer on plums, §12, p38
Arbors, Training of grapes on, §14, pA5
Archduke plum, §12, p8
Arctic plum, §12, p9
Arm of grape vine, §14, p30
Austin dewberry, §18, p27

Bacchus grape. §13, p47
Bagging of grapes, §13, p80
Bark beetle on peaches, §10, p24
Barley, §14, p25
Baskets, Grape, §14, p55

Peach. §11, p40

Strawberry, §16, p38
Bavay plum, §12, p9
Bederwood strawberry, §15, pll
Beetle on currants. Grape flea, §19, p41

on grapes. Rose chafer, §13. p74

on peaches. Bark, §10. p24

Steely flea. §13. p68

Belle of Georgia peach, §10, p4

peach, §10, p4
Belt strawberry, §15, pl7
Berckman's grape, §13, p46
Berry harvester. §17, p49
Beyrouth grape, Dattier de, §13, p21
Bilyeu peach, §10, p7
Bird's-eye rot of grapes, §13, p61

on grapes. Depredations of. §13, p80
Black cap. §17. p36

Champion currant. §19. pll

Comichon grape, §13, pl2

currant, §19, pi

currants, §19, pll

Diamond raspberry, §17, p39

Ferrara grape, §13, p7

Hamburg grape, §13, p7

knot on plums. §12. p38

Morocco grape, §12. pl2

Naples currant. §19. pll

peach aphis, §10. p24

raspberries. Evaporation of. §17, p51

raspberries, Fertilization of, §17, p48

raspberries. Harvesting and marketing of,

raspberries. Importance of. §17. p36

raspberries. Picking of, §17. p48

raspberries. Planting of, §17, p44

raspberries, Propagation of, §17, p42

raspberries. Pruning of, §17. p45

raspberries. Soils for. §17, p37

raspberries suitable to a location. Varieties
of, §17. p39

raspberries, Supports for. §17, p44

raspberries. Tillage of, §17. p45

raspberries. Varieties of, §17, p37

raspberries. Yields and profits of, §17, p50

raspberry, Anthracnose on, §17, p28

raspberry nursery plants, §17, p43

raspberry. Time of ripening of. §15, p2

raspberry tip layer, §17, p44



Digitized by




Black rot on grapes, §13, p55

Blackberries, Conunercial varieties oi, |18, pll

Cost of production of 1 acre of. (18, p3

Cultivation and mulching of, (18, pld

Diseases of, (18. p23

Fertilization of, (18. p22

Harvesting and marloBting of, (18, p24

Importance of, (18, pi

Planting of, (18, pl4

Propagation of. (18. pll

Pruning of, (18, pl7

Setting of. (18. pl4

Soils for. (18, p3

suitable to a location, Varieties of. (18. p6

Varieties of, (18, p3

Winter injury of, (18, p24

Yields of, (18. p2
Blackberry, Anthracnose on, (17, p28

insect pests and injuries, (18, p23

nursery stock. (18, pll

plantation. Extermination of a. (18, pl7

-raspberry hybrids, (18, p34

Time of ripening of, (15, p2
Blight, Peach. (10. pl5

Raspberry cane. (17. p29

Strawberry leaf, (16. p27
Blocking out of grape vines. (14. p48
Blossoms, Perfect and imperfect strawberry.
(15, pO

Pinching off of strawberry, (15, p26
Blowers blackberry, (18. p6
Borer. Currant. (19. p38

on plunu, Apple-tree. (12, p38

on plums. Peach-tree. (12, p38

on raspberries. Cane, (17, p27

Peach, (10, p20

Peach-twig, (10, p28
Botan plum, (12. p8
Bourquinian grape, (13, p5
Bowers, Training of grapes on, (14, p45
Box, Pacific coast peach, (11, i>40
Boxes. Strawberry, (16, p38
Bradshaw plum, (12, p9
Brambles. Tools for pnming of. (17, p23
Brandywine red raspberry, (17. plO

strawberry, (15, pl6
Briggs peach. (10. p7

Red May peach. (10. p7
Brighton grape. (13. p28
Brown rot of grapes. (13, p59

rot of peaches. (10. p8

rot of plums. (12. p39
Bubach strawberry, (16, pl6
Budding of peach seedlings. (11. p9
Bug. Yellow leaf currant, (19, p40
Burbank plum, (12, plO
By-products, Grape, (14, p62

California varieties of peaches. (10. p7

yelbws, or little leaf, of peaches, (10, p32
Campbell's early grape. (13, p28
Canada grai>e, (13, p51

plum, (12, p6
Cane blight, Raspberry. (17. p29

borer on raspberries. (17, p27

on a grape vine, (14, p30
Capital required for grape culture, (14. p8

required for strawberry growing. (15, p2
Card, Strawberry picker's tally, (16, p32
Carman peach, (10, p3
Carrier, Georgia peach. (11. p39
Catawba grape, (id. p28
Chafer beetle on grapes. Rose. (13. p74
Chami»agne. (14. p63
Champion black currant. (19. pll

peach. (10. p4
Chasselas grape. Golden, (13. pl8
Chautauqua gooseberry, (19. p62

spur-renewal syslem of training grapes.
(14. p41
Checks, Currant-picker's, (19, p47
Cherry red currant. (19. plO
Chlorosis of grapes. (13. p63
Climate on plum culture. Influence of. (12. p26
Climatic conditions on grapes. Effect of.

(13. p78
Climax peach basket. (11, p41
Clingstone peaches. (10. p3
Clinton grape. (13. p51
Clover. Crimson, (14. p25: (19, p32

Mammoth. (14. p25

Red, (14, p25; (19. p32
Cluster Damson plum. (12. plO
Clyde strawberry. (15, pll
Cold storage oi peaches, (11. p50
Colman grape, Gros, (13, pl4
Columbian purple-cane raspberry. (17. p53
C<^umbus gooseberry. (19. p62
Compass plum. (12. plO
Concord grape. (13. p28
Com stover as a mulch for strawberries,

(16. pl9
Comichon grape. Purple, or Black. (13, pl2

grape. White. (13. pl2
Cost of a blackberry plantation. (IS, p3

of a peach orchard. (11, p2
Cover crops for currants. (19, p30

crops in a vineyard. (14. p25

crops in peach orchards. (11. p31

crops. Legumes as. (14. p25
Cow-horn turnips. (14. p25; (19. p32
Cowpeas. (14. p25
Crates. Strawberry. (16. p40
Crawford peach, Early. (10. p5

Digitized by




Crawford peach. Late, JlO, p6
Crimaon clover, §14, p25; 519, p32
Crittenden plum, 512, plO
Crown Bob gooseberry, 519, p62

gall of peaches, 510. pl4

gall of plunxs. 512, p41

gall of raspbenies and blackberries, 517, p20
Crudferotis plants, 514, p25
Cultivation of blackberries, 51S. pl6

of ctirrants, §19, p30

of dewberries, 518. p30

of grapes, 514, p23

of peach orchards, 511> pSO

of plum orchards. 512. p29

of red raspberries. 517. pl8

of strawberries, 510> Pl4

on strawberry yields. Table of effect of
mulching and spring, 516. p21
Cumberland black raspberry, 517, p37
Curculio on peaches. Plum, 510. p23

on plums. Plum. 512. p35
Currant borer. 519. p38

bug. Yellow leaf. 519, p40

leaf hopper. 519, p40

leaf spots. 519. P41

miner, 519. p41

nursery stock, 519. p26

pests and injuries, 519. p38

picker's checks, 519, p47

plant louse, 519. p41

plantation. Selection of location for, 519, p8

plantation. Size, equipment, labor, and
capital for, 519. p4

saw fly. 519. p38

Time of ripening of, 513. p2

worm. 519, p38
Currants, Black. 519, pll

Commercial classes of, 519, pi

Cover crops for, 519, p30

Diseases of. 519. p41

Fertilization of. 519, p35

Frost injuries on, 519, p44

Growth of demand for, 519, p2

Harvesting, storage, and marketing of,
519. p45

in the nursery row, Planting. 519, p21

Mulching of, 519. p30

Planting of, 519, p27

Possibility of overproduction of, 519, p3

Propagation of, 519, pl8

Propagation of new varieties of, 519, p21

Priming of, 519. p33

San Jos6 scale on, 519, p38

Site for, 519, p9

Soil for. 519. p9

Spraying of, 519, p43

suitable for a location. Varieties of, 519, pl4

Currants, Tillage of, 519, p30

Uses of, 519, pi

Variations in yields of. 519, pl7

Varieties of. 519. plO

White, 519, pl4

Yields of. 519. p3
Cuthbert red raspberry. 517, p8
Cuttings. Grai>e. 514, pll

Propagation of currants by. 519. p 19
Cutworms on i>eaches. Climbing, 510, p28
Cynthiana grape, 513, p43

Damson plum, 512, pll

plum. Cluster, 512, plO

plum, French, 512. pl2
Dattier de Beyrouth grape, 513, p21
Delaware grape, 513, p46

peach basket. 511. p40
Dewberries. Cultivation of. 518. p30

Harvesting of. 518, p32

Importance of, 518, p20

Planting of, 518. p29

Propagation of, 518, p28

Pruning of. 518, p30

Staking of, 518, p31

suitable to a location. Selection of varieties
of, 518. p27

Training of, 518, p30

Trellis for, 518. p31

Varieties of. 518. p26
Dewberry nursery stock, 518, p28

Time of ripening of. 51 •'5. p2
Diamond grape, 513, p30

plum, 512, pll

raspberry, Black. 517. p39
Dibble. Flat steel, 515, p5
Diploma red currant. 519, pll
Diseases of blackberries, 518, p23

of currants, 519, p41

of gooseberries. 519, p69

of grapes, 513, p55

of peaches, 510, p8

of plums, Fungous, 512, p38

of raspberries. Fungous, 517, p28

of strawberries, 510, p27
Districts, Grape, §13. pi

Peach-growing, §10, pi

Plum-growing, 512, pi
Domestica, Prunus, 512, pp2, 4
Downing gooseberry, §19. p59
Downy mildew on grapes, §13, p59
Draining of land for a vineyard, 514, pi 5
Dronkane grape, 513. p21
Drooping systems of pruning and training grape

vines, §14, p31
Dry wines, §14, p63

Digitized by



Drying of black raspberries. §17, p51

of red raspberries. $17, p36
Duke plum. Grand, $12. pl3
Dunlap strawberry. §15. pl4
Dutch currant. Red. $19. pll
Dwarf Essex rape. $19, p32

Early Belle peach. $10, p4

Crawford peach. $10, p5

King red raspberry, $17, plO
Baton grape, $13, p30
Ede peach, $10, p5
Edgemont Beauty peach. $10, p6
Elberta peach. $10. p5
Eldorado blackberry. $18, p4
Elvira grape, $13, p51
Emperor grape, $13, pl2
Empire State grape. $13, p30
English gooseberries. $10, p50
Essex rape. Dwarf. $10. p32
European gooseberries, $19. p69

group of plums, $12. p2

hybrid gooseberries. American- $19. p02
Evaporation of black raspberries, $17. p51

of red raspberries. $17. p36
Everbearing varieties of strawberries, $15, p22
Exposure for a strawberry plantation. $15, p5

for blackberries, $18, p3

for red raspberries, $17, p5

Facing of strawberries, $16, p38

Fall setting. Strawberry plants for. $15, p35

Fan system of training grapes, $14, p41

Farleigh plum, $12, plO

Pay red currant. $19, plO

Ferrara grape. Black, $13, p7

Fertilization of a young peach orchard, $11, pl7

of bearing peach orchards, $11, p28

of black raspberries, $17, p48

of blackberries. $18. p22

of currants. $19. p35

of gooseberries. $19. p69

of plum trees. $12. p31

of red raspberries. $17. p23

of strawberries. $16. p23

of vineyards. $14, p26
Fidia, Grape-vine. $13. p66
Filler red currant. $19, plO
Firmer for currant cuttings, $19, p22
Flame Tokay grape. $13. p21
Flea beetle on currants. Grape. $19. p41

beetle, Steely, $13. p68
Flowers grape. $13. p41
Fly. Currant saw. §19. p38

on raspberries, Saw, $17, p26

Poster peach, $10, p7
Four-lined 1^ bug on currants, $19, p40
Pox peach, $10, p5
Prances peach, $10, p5
Freestone peaches. $10, p3
French Damson plum, $12. pl2
Progmore plum, $12. pl3

Frost injuries and frost protection of straw-
berries, $16. p29

injuries on currants. $19. p44

on grapes. $13, p77

on peaches. Spring, $10. p34
Fungi on grapes. Influence of. $14. p5
Fungous diseases of blackberries. $18, p32

diseases of currants. $19. p41

diseases of gooseberries, $19, p09

diseases of grapes, $13, p55

diseases of peaches, $10, p8

diseases of plums, $12, p38

diseases of raspberries, $17. p28

diseases of strawberries. $16. p27

Gaertner grape, $13, p34
Gage plum, Green, $12, pl4
GaU of peaches. Crown. $10. pl4

of pl\mis. Crown. $12. p41

of raspberry. Crown, $17, p29
Gandy strawberry, $15, pl5
Georgia peach carrier, $11, p30
German plum, $12, pl3
Glen Mary strawberry, $15. pl2
Golden Chasselas grape. $13, pl8

Drop plum, §12, pl3
Goose plum. Wild, $12, p21
Gooseberries, American, $19, p55

American-European hybrid, $19, p62

Diseases of, $19. p60

English, $19. p59

European, $19, p50

Harvesting and marketing of, $19, p71

Importance of, $19, p49

Planting of, $19, p65

Pruning of, $19, p66

Site for, $19, p51

SoU for, $19. p51

Spraying of, $19, p70

suitable to a location. Varieties of, $19. p6i2

Table of average yield per bush of European
and American varieties of. $19, p55

Varieties of. $19, p52
Gooseberry mildew, $19, p69

nursery stock, $19. p65

pests and injuries, $19, p60

Time of ripening of, $15, p2
Gouger. Plum, $12, p36
Grades of peach trees, $11, pll

Digitized by




Grading of grapes, $14, p54

of peaches. §11. p38

of plums. §12. p33
Grafting of grapes, §14. pl2
Grand Duke plum. $12. pl3
Grape baskets. (14. p56

-berry moth, §13, p72

by-products. §14. p62

culture. Capital required for. §14. p8

culture. Influence of labor supply on. §14. p7

culture. Influence of nuu'keting facilities on,
§14. p5

currant. White, §19, pl4

cuttings, §14, pll

districts, §13, pi

flea beetle on currants, §19, p41

poe. One-horse, §14, p24

juice. §14, p63

leaf hopper, §13, p70

nursery stock, §14, p9

packages. Labeling of, §14, p60

phyUoxerea, §13, p64

pickers, Management of. §14, p53

pickers' tickets. §14. p54

picker's tray. §14, p53

Possibilities of the. §13, pi

shipping tray, §14, p56

thrips, §13, p70

troubles, §13. p55

-vine fidia. §13. p66

vines. Drooping systems of pruning and train-
ing, §14, p31

vines from a nursery, Procuring of, §14, pl5

vines. Method of planting of, §14, pl6

vines. Pruning and training of neglected,
§14, p47

vines. Ringing of, §14, p49

vines. Staking of,- §14, p22

vines, TreUising of. §14, p20

vines. Tying of, §14, p48

vines. Upright systems of pnming and train-
ing. §14, p35
Grapes, Bagging of, §13. p80

Diseases of, §13. p55

Draining of land for. §14, pl5

Fertilization of, §14. p26

Frosts on, §13, p77

Grading of, §14, p54

Grafting of, §14, pl2

Harvesting of, §14, p52

Horizontal training system of, §14, p41

Hybrid, §13, p6

Influence of air-currents on, §14. p5

Influence of insects and fungi on, §14. p5

Influence of water supply on, §14, p3

Latitude and altitude for, §14, pi

Layering of, §14, plO

Grapes, Marketing of, §14, p60

Method of packing of, §14. p59

on arbors and bowers. Training of, §14, p45

Packing houses for, §14, p56

Packing of, §14, p56

Propagation of, §14, plO

Pruning and training of, §14, p28

Pruning systems for Vinifera, §14, p42

Rattling of, §13, p81

Selection of location for, §14, pi

Selection of varieties of, §14, p8

Shelling of, §13, p81

SoU for, §14, p3

Species of, §13. p3

Spraying of, §14, p50

Sunmier priming of, §14, p46
* Time for picking of, §14, p52

Varieties of. §13. p7
Green Gage plum, §12, pl4

leaf hopper on currants, §19, p40

plant lice on peaches, §10, p28
Greensboro peach, §10, p3
Gr^BB black raspberry, §17,*p39
Gros Colman grape, §13, pl4

Guillaume grape, §13, p21
Grub on strawberries, White, §16, p26
Gueii plum, §12, pl4
Guillaume grape, Gros, §13. p21
Gummosis of peaches, §10, p29

of plums, §12, p41

Hamburg grape. Black, §13, p7
Harvester, Berry, §17, p49
Harvesting of blackberries, §18, p24

of black raspberries, §17, p48

of currants, §19, p45

of dewberries, §18, p32

of gooseberries, §19, p71

of grapes, §14, p52

of peaches, §11, p3d

of plums, §12, p33

of red raspberries, §17, p34

of strawberries, §16, p31
Hawkeye plum, §12, pl5
Hay as a mulch for strawberries, §10, pl9
Hedge-row system of planting strawberries,

§16, pi
Heeling-in of strawberry plants, §16, p9
Herbemont grape, §13, p46
Herbert grape, §13, p34

red raspberry, §17, p8
High-renewal system of training grapes,

§14, p37
Hiley peach. §10. p4

Hill system of planting strawberries, §16, p4
Hoe, One-horse grape, §14, p24

Digitized by




Hopper. Currant leaf. §10. p40

Grape leaf. $13. p70
HorizontalHum spur-renewal system of training
grapes, il4. p40

training system of grapes, $14, p41
Hortulana, Prunus, (12. p5
Houghton gooseberry. (10. p50
Houses for grapes. Packing. (14, p56
Hybrid gooseberries, American-European.
§19. p62

grapes, §13, p6

group of plums, $12, pp2. 8
Hybrids, Blackberry-raspberry, $18, p34

Imperial currant. White, §19. pl4
Implements for pruning of raspberries. §17. p23
Industry gooseberry, §19. p59
Injuries, of raspberries. Control of fungous.
§17, p33

on currants. Frost, §19, p44

Peach pests and, §10, p8

Plum pests and, §12. p36
Insect pests and injuries. Blackberry, §1S, p23

pests and injuries. Strawberry, §10, p26

pests of currants. §19. p38

pests of grapes, §13, p64

pests of raspberries, §17, p26

pests of the gooseberry. §19. p69
Insects attacking peaches. §10. p20

attacking plums. §12, p35

on grapes. Influence of. §14. p5
Insititia. Prunus. §12. pp2, 4
Intercropping in a vineyard. §14. p22

in a young peach orchard. §14, pl8
lona grape, §13, p34
Iron Mountain peach, §10, p6
Irrigation of a vineyard, §14, p23 '

of strawberries. §16, pl8
Italian pnme plum, §12. pl5

James grape, §13, p41

Janesville grape, §13, p52

Japanese group of plums. §12, pp2, 6

Jefferson grape, §13. p34

Jossclyn gooseberry, §19, po9

June-budded peach trees, §11, plO

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