Those who did, reported Thomas as first, then stabler and Ohio.
Up to and including 1934 the black walnuts that have fruited are the Thomas, the Ohio, and the stabler.
I have six seedlings that I have produced from seed of this Helmick hybrid that are crossed with the stabler black walnut.
The nuts are medium to rather large and readily crack out in halves comparable to the stabler when properly prepared for cracking.
I find the stabler to rank first, with total grade points of 71.66.
All of these varieties are reported as having well filled nuts, with stabler in the lead, which may come as a surprise to many.
It also killed outright a large stabler black walnut which had been grafted on a Minnesota seedling nearly twenty years previous.
Thus McAllister hican and the stabler black are worthless because of their extremely thin crop.
I have four big trees of stabler, and hardly a nut grows on them.
Dr. Smith: In my observation of the stabler, the percentage of one lobe nuts is very small, not more than 5%.
"building where horses or cows are kept," early 13c., "building for domestic animals," from Old French estable "a stable, stall" (also applied to cowsheds and pigsties), from Latin stabulum "a stall, fold, aviary, etc." literally "a standing place," from stem of stare "to stand" (see stet).
Meaning "collection of horses belonging to one stable is attested from 1570s; transferred sense of "group of fighters under same management" is from 1897; that of "group of prostitutes working for the same employer" is from 1937.
For what the grete Stiede
Is stole, thanne he taketh hiede,
And makth the stable dore fast.
[John Gower, "Confessio Amantis," 1390]
"steadfast, firm," mid-13c., from Old French estable, from Latin stabilis "firm, steadfast," literally "able to stand," from stem of stare "to stand" (see stet). Physical sense of "secure against falling" is recorded from late 14c. Of nuclear isotopes, from 1904.
"to put (a horse) in a stable," early 14c., from stable (n.). Related: Stabled; stabling.
stable sta·ble (stā'bəl)
adj. sta·bler, sta·blest
Resistant to change of position or condition.
Not subject to mental illness or irrationality.
Having no known mode of decay; indefinitely long-lived. Used of atomic particles.
Not easily decomposed or otherwise modified chemically.
The group of people performing similar work, managed by one person: She's part of his stable of writers (1937+)