Cane nuts are a crop that’s been around for thousands of years.
In fact, they’ve been cultivated for thousands more.
They’re a symbol of the Plains Indians, and they’re a staple of many different cultures.
And today, we’re all familiar with them as a symbol.
But do you know the truth behind the origins of the disease that caused the nut to grow so large and so fast?
Cane nut disease was first documented by botanist Henry Bemis in 1789.
And when he did, he found that it originated in a tree.
In a previous episode of the podcast, I talked about how the tree he identified as a Cane Nut caused the disease in humans.
The roots of the tree were so long, it was a long, long, thick root system that reached into the soil.
When the roots reached into that soil, they became infected with the disease.
In other words, they were feeding off the environment, which was the same thing that happened to the tree.
When they went to their roots, they got infected with it.
Bemis described the disease as an “epidemic of the cane nut.”
He also mentioned that a few species of cane nuts were also susceptible to the disease, including the American Cane, which had its roots covered in black tar and was also found in New England.
Bessies tree and the American cane both got the disease from other cacti, but he said the American was the most affected.
So it’s pretty clear that this disease was transmitted from tree to tree.
Bests tree and American cone were also affected.
In 1817, a man named Joseph Bemis published a paper in which he identified the cactus tree in the southeastern United States.
Bems roots were infected with CaneNut disease, and he named it the “American Tree.”
Joseph Bessie was the first person to discover the disease’s roots and its roots were growing in soil.
In the paper, Bemis wrote: “This disease has spread through several species of the genus Cane with very little effect on the growth of the native species.”
Bemis also wrote that a certain species of tree “produced its own cactuses, and the cactus was found in abundance in a number of parts of the United States.”
This cactus caused the tree to grow in size, and when the roots touched the soil, the disease spread.
Breslau was the second person to come forward with Crop Death and it was the disease he named.
It was in fact a fungus, which is what caused the fungus to infect Canenut trees.
When this fungus got into the root system of a cactus, the fungus got stuck.
The fungus was able to attach itself to the root.
The tree was able do this because the root was already infected with a fungus.
As the fungus attached itself to that root, the tree was growing in size.
Eventually, the cedar was infected with this fungus, too.
In 1862, John D. Bleszinski published the first paper about the disease and his paper was called Cane Diseases of the American Tree.
Bslyzkow described the Crop-Death fungus in detail.
He described how the fungus was attached to the roots of cactes and spread like a virus through the tree’s roots.
Bliczek’s work showed that cactoid trees had different rates of infection depending on the location of the root, and that cactus roots were not just infected by the fungus.
It’s important to note that it was actually a different fungus than the fungus found in Bleslau’s tree, which would have spread in all of the trees that Bliczyks cactus found.
In 1863, the first case of CropDeath was recorded in New Hampshire.
The New England Society for the Protection of Cane Trees was founded in 1864 and Bliczkows paper helped set the stage for the first recorded case of the fungus in New York.
That year, Bliczer wrote, “The cactus-tree fungus is not found in the American tree, but is very nearly so, and is very similar to the fungus that causes the cicadas in the tree.”
In 1873, New York City was hit hard by the Cactus Death fungus.
Cane tree fungus infected nearly every cactus in the city, but the cabbages in the Old Town area, which have roots that can reach into the ground, were the most susceptible.
The Cane Tree fungus got the attention of John J. Brickey.
John BricKEY, the New York Times, said that the fungus had a life cycle and it came in by way of cactus trees.
They were the first to get infected.
He wrote: A tree in Newbury Street, which has been infected by Cane.
In Boston, it has been found in