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Image 1 of Kentucky fruit notes, vol. 1, No. 5, December, 1938 to January, 1939

Part of Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station

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4.;, ,, il; i Vol. 1 December, 1938-January, 19%, ‘V No. 5 .n·- &,F,· ,r_ ll}! " ii ·_ any . KENTUCKY FRUIT NOTES., fe, . \ ' · . . W. D. Armstrong, Hortlculturist, Editor 42, A ·'f 'll\' *, ,· _ lie KENTUCKY FRUIT GROWERS of strawberries. This shoufdi prove · TO MEET JANUARY 25-26 to be very valuable to strawl:ugT·ry A AT LEXINGTON growers. Another out-of-stait§`*,»»o visitor will be Professor A. . — X Plan to Attend! Teske, Extension I{o1·ticulturist§2i£/.;, - The Kentucky Horticultural of the state of Virginia. He will {ag? ‘ Society, with the College of Agri- lead in the discussion on apple 4 I culture cooperating, will hold itS and peach production trends in i 83rd annual convention on Jan- his State and 1]g“’(;[· fruit growing nai-y 25 and 26 at Lexington in developments there. His discus- i — connection with the Farm and sions should be of great interest. E Home \\'eek. The meetings are as Virginia is one of the heaviest Z 1 to be held in the Agricultural fruit producing states. Mr. G. C. ,i,_ Experiment Station Building on Oileykiyk of the U_ S_ Department 2 the University of Kentucky of Agricultural Biological Survey i 2 ¤¤* campus; and, being scheduled in rwill also be in attendance and i connection with Farm and Home lead a very important discussion · PM XVOQK, lt Wlll g`l\’(t 'tl1OS0 111 Httlllld- On the (]0]]t]‘O]_ Of mice in the ance an opportunity to come early orchard, The fact that many I . and take advantage of the Well- growers have suffered heavy rounded, educational program to losses from mouse injury in the t be presented at the Farm and past, coupled with Mr. Oderkirk’s 5 Q Home sessions as well as to attend experience and fine work in this I the horticultural discussions. This field should combine to make this _ fact sgould appeal ite a great an outstanding part of the pro- if many ruit growers, or in a ma- am. 2 C jority of the cases they are also gTAt 11:00 A_ M_ Cach day the ·i,. ¤·t¤r<*S¥¤d_ m a“d_ are c€"`I`Y1‘“Sv_0‘t horticultural group will meet with .,1`_ Ether lmcs agmcugtumllitbtlnty the general group at convocation. 141 °$1d$`s hmllclulturé ·_ Y T Hf f€“?t On these two occasions they will “i ~i,._ fombmed “1tl a lm} _alt'{‘Ct“c have the opportunity of hearing ji 0_ lortmultuml Program Sheu QW two men of national reputation in ‘ COl_lI‘3g0 3. lZ1I`g0 Hlld Gl1lZl1llS13SllC agricultllral and u]]i\‘Q[‘$it}' \VOI`k, MV att€Hdanc€· _ On _TVednesday Professor C. L. md Several lwidely known, out-of- Christensen, Dean of the College X ’ state horticultural workers will of Agriculture and Director of the ‘ l ‘ attend the meeting and enter into Experiment Station, University of \ the dicussions. One of these is Wiseoiisin, will talk on coopera- .‘ ‘ Dr. G. W. Darrow who is in charge tive farm organization. Dr. " ` of strawberry work with the U. S. Christensen is a national author- ‘ Department of Agriculture. He ity on cooperatives and has laid to will lead the discussion on the much of the framework of the co- f‘d` latest developments in strawberry operative movement in Wisconsin. it *3- production and the improvement On Thursday, January 26, Mr. 1 BULLETIN OF THE KENTUCKY AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY ;¤