WWW.DISSERTATION.XLIBX.INFO
FREE ELECTRONIC LIBRARY - Dissertations, online materials
 
<< HOME
CONTACTS



Pages:     | 1 || 3 |

«HOME VEGETABLE GARDEN Lassen-Plumas-Sierra Counties Cooperative Extension University of California HOME VEGETABLE GARDENING Your home vegetable ...»

-- [ Page 2 ] --

STORAGE -- Can be held for 1 to 2 months in cool, moist location.

CARROTS HARDINESS -- Not injured by light freezes.

BEST TIME TO GROW -- Spring and fall.

VARIETIES -- Fresh: Long Imperator, Gold Pak, Nantes.

Processing: Royal Chantenay, Red Core, Chantenay Danners.

WHAT TO PLANT -- Seed.

PLANT I NG DATES --Apri1, May and July.

DAYS TO MATURITY -- 75 to 90 days.

ROW SPACING -- Beds 20 inches, center to center. Two rows per bed with rows 10 inches apart on bed. Use 15 inches between rows for flat planting.

DEPTH OF PLANTING: 1/2 inch.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- 10 feet of bed, 15 feet of row.

PLANT SPACING IN ROW -- 1 to 2 inches. However, sow 6 to 8 seeds per inch.

IRRIGATION -- Several light irrigation's may be necessary to germinate seeds. After the plants are up, lengthen the interval between irrigation's.

After a month, water every 7 to 14 days. Carrots root to a depth of 4 feet and the soil should be moistened to this level.

CULTURE -- In hot weather, shading the young plants for a few days after they come up will help prevent plant losses.

HARVESTING -- Start using when largest carrots are as large as a finger. Do as much of the thinning as possible while harvesting.

STORAGE -- Store in ground until used.

CUCUMBERS HARDINESS -- Easily injured by frost. Require warm weather.

BEST TIME TO GROW -- During spring, after danger of frost is past.

VARIETIES -- Slicing: Ohio MR, Marketer, Ashley, Le mon.

Pickling: SMR-58, Pioneer, Chipper.

WHAT TO PLANT -- Seed.

PLANTING DATES -- May, June.

DAYS TO MATURITY -- 75 days. Pickling, 60 days.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- 2 to 3 hills of 3 plants each for fresh use per family, 15 hills for pickles.

ROW SPACING -- 4 feet.

PLANT SPACING IN ROW-- 2 feet between hills.

DEPTH OF SEEDING -- 1 inch.

IRRIGATION -- Keep soil moist until seeds germinate. Then irrigate every 7 to 10 days.

Apply sufficient water to wet soil to a depth of 3 feet.

CULTURE -- Plant 5 to 7 seeds per hill. Thin to 3 plants, when plants have 3 or 4 leaves.

Handle vines no more than necessary.

HARVESTING -- Keep cucumbers picked off in order to keep the plants bearing. Use soon after harvest.

INSECTS-PESTS -- Diabrotica (cuc umber beetle), aphids, thrips, cutworms and slugs, DO NOT use sulfur on cucumbers.

CROSSING-- Cucumbers will not cross with melons or squash.

GARLIC HARDINESS -- Hardy, will stand extreme cold.

BEST TIME TO GROW -- Fall, plant before ground freezes.

VARIETIES -- California Early, California Late, Creole.

WHAT TO PLANT -- Cloves.

PLANTING DATES -- September, March.

DAYS TO MATURITY -- 240-300 days.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- 10-20 foot row.

PLANT SPACING IN ROW -- Place cloves three inches apart.

IRRIGATION -- Garlic is shallow rooted and requires frequent watering. Keep top foot of soil moist at all times.

FERTILIZER -- Garlic will respond to a band of fertilizer such as 16-20 side dressed to the side of the plants in early spring.

CULTURE -- Keep weed free for maximum production. Work soil between rows and around plants for weed control.

HARVEST AND STORAGE -- Plants can be harvested when tops begin to die. If only a few plants, tops can be braided and the rope of the garlic hung in a cool dry place for use as needed.

LETTUCE HARDINESS -- Hardy, will stand slight frost.

BEST TIME TO GROW -- Leaf lettuce: Fall and spring.

VARIETIES -- Leaf Lettuce: Prizehead, Black Seeded, Simpson, Salad Bowl, Romaine (Cos.). Leaf lettuce is the most satisfactory for home gardens.

PLANTING DATES -- Leaf Lettuce: April, May, August.

DAYS TO MATURITY -- Leaf Lettuce: 50 days.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- 10 to 15 feet of row. Successive plantings may be made at 3week intervals.

BED OR ROW SPACING -- Plants on beds or on flat. Plant 2 rows per bed with rows 10 inches apart.

DEPTH OF SEEDING -- 1/4 to 1/2 inch.

IRRIGATION -- Keep surface soil moist until seed germinates. After the lettuce is up, irrigate every 7 to 10 days.

INSECTS - PESTS -- Cutworms and slugs.

HARVESTING -- Leaf Lettuce: Pick large outer leaves and allow center leaves to continue to grow.

MELONS - PUMPKINS - WINTER SQUASH

HARDINESS -- Tender, are killed by frost.

BEST TIME TO GROW -- Late spring.

VARIETIES -- Muskmelons: Cantaloupe -- Top Mark, King Henry, Hales Best No. 45 Pumpkins: Kentucky Field, Sugar Pie, Jack-O-Lantern Squash (small): Table Queen, Butternut.

Squash (Large): Banana, Hubbard.

PLANTING DATES -- April, May DAYS TO MATURITY -- Melons: 90 to 110 days.

Squash (small): 70 days.

Squash (large): 120 days.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- 5 to 10 hills.

DEPTH OF PLANTING -- 1 to 1- 1/2 inches.

ROW SPACING -- Muskmelons 6 ft., pumpkins 8 ft., small squash 5 ft., large squash 8 ft.

PLANT SPACING -- Muskmelons 3 ft., pumpkins 6 ft., small squash 4 ft., large squash 6 ft.

IRRIGATION -- These plants root deeply. Water should penetrate to 5 feet. Irrigate at 1 to 2 week intervals depending on temperature. Plant 5 seeds per hill.When third leaf appears, thin to 2 per hill. Vines can be turned away from irrigation furrow.

STORAGE -- Squash and pumpkins can be stored for 2 to 3 months in a dry place at about 50 degrees F.





OKRA HARDINESS -- Tender, killed by frost.

BEST TIME TO GROW -- Late spring.

VARIETIES -- Perkins Spineless, Clemson Spineless, Dwarf Green Long Pod.

WHAT TO PLANT -- Seed.

PLANTING DATES -- May, June.

DAYS TO MATURITY -- 60 days. Slightly longer for April plantings.

DEPTH OF PLANTING -- 1 to 1-1/2 inches.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- 20 to 25 feet of row.

ROW OR BED SPACING -- 30 inches. Plant one row per bed or on flat.

PLANT SPACING IN ROW -- Thin to one plant 12 to 15 inches apart.

IRRIGATION -- Irrigate at 1 to 2 week intervals. Keep soil moist to 3 feet depth INSECTS - PESTS -- Aphids, Mites.

DISEASE -- Verticillium Wilt.

HARVESTING -- Pick pods when young. Plants stop producing if pods are allowed to ripen.

STORAGE -- Can be held a week in refrigerator.

DRY ONIONS HARDINESS -- Will stand light freezes when young.

BEST TIME TO GROW -- Early spring plantings for summer and fall harvest.

VARIETIES -- Early: California Early Red, Grano, Early Yellow Globe.

Late: Sweet Spanish, Southport White Globe, Southport Red Globe WHAT TO PLANT -- Use transplants or set for early varieties. Use seed for late varieties.

PLANTING DATES -- Early: March, April (transplants).

March, April (sets).

March, April, May (seed).

DAYS TO MATURITY -- Early: 150 days; Late: 200 to 240 days.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- 300 transplants or 2 pounds of sets will produce about 100 pounds of onions.

ROW OR BED SPACING -- Plant 2 rows on 30- inch bed with 10 inches between the rows or on flat, 15 inches between the rows.

PLANT SPACING IN ROW -- 3 inches.

IRRIGATION -- Onions are shallow rooted and require frequent waterings. Keep top foot of soil moist at all times.

CULTURE -- Cultivate very shallow. Don't bend or break over tops before bulbs are full grown.

INSECTS-PESTS -- Onion thrips.

HARVESTING -- The tops will break over when mature. Allow soil to become fairly dry before pulling. Pull cut off tops, and spread onions in a well ventilated place to cure for 10 days.

STORAGE -- Can be stored for several months in a cool, dry location. Late varieties are best for storage.

GREEN ONIONS

HARDINESS -- Will stand light freezes when young.

BEST TIME TO GROW -- Fall, and early spring.

VARIETIES -- Any white variety: Evergreen Bunching, Crystal White Wax, White Sweet Spanish.

WHAT TO PLANT-- Seed, Sets, or Transplants.

PLANTING DATES -- Seed: April, May Sets: April, May, July, August DAYS TO MATURITY-- Bunching - 75 to 100 days from seed.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- 10 feet of bed or 20 feet single row.

ROW OR BED SPACING -- Plant 1, 2 or 3 rows per bed with 4-6 inches between rows.

PLANT SPACING IN ROW -- 1/2 to 1 inch.

IRRIGATION-- Onions are shallow rooted and require frequent waterings. Keep top foot of soil moist at all times.

FERTILIZER -- Onions will respond to a band of fertilizer, 3 inches directly under or 1 to 2 inches to the side of the seed at planting time.

CULTURE -- Cultivate very shallow. Don't bend over tops. Pulling soil around stem as they grow will produce more white stem.

INSECTS-PESTS -- Onion thrips.

HARVESTING -- Plants can be pulled by hand if soil is moist, or under-cut the plants with a knife or shovel. Tie in bunches.

STORAGE -- Green onions can be stored under cool, moist conditions for a week.

PEAS HARDINESS -- Young plants are hardy to frosts, but blossoms and pods are injured.

BEST TIME TO GROW-- This is a cool season crop. Grow only during spring.

VARIETIES -- Bush: Progress #9, Little Marvel, Pole: Alderman Edible Pod: Melting Sugar WHAT TO PLANT -- Seed. Seed usually is treated with Arasan or Spergon.

PLANTING DATES -- March, April.

DAYS TO MATURITY -- 90 to 130 days.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- Plant 25 feet of row.

ROW OR BED SPACING -- 2 rows per bed (30 inches center to center) or 1 row each 15 Inches on flat plantings.

PLANT SPACING IN ROW -- 1 inch.

DEPTH OF SEEDING -- 1 inch.

IRRIGATION -- Irrigation necessary only when rains are insufficient.

CULTURE -- The soil should be moist at the time of planting. If necessary, pre-irrigate.

INSECTS-PESTS -- Aphids, and thrips.

HARVESTING -- Harvest when pods are well- filled and use immediately.

LIMA BEANS (Large) Can be grown about the same as snap beans; should be planted in May. Fordhook, Henderson Baby Bush and Early Thorogreen are good bush varieties and King of Garden is a good pole type.

PEPPERS HARDINESS -- Tender, easily injured by frost.

BEST TIME TO GROW -- During summer after danger of frost is past.

VARIETIES -- Sweet: California Wonder, Yolo Wonder B.

Hot: Anaheim Chili, Floral Gem, Jalapeno.

WHAT TO PLANT -- Transplants.

PLANTING DATES -- April and May.

DATES TO MATURITY -- 90 to 110 days.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- 12 to 15 plants.

ROW OR BED SPACING -- Plant on beds or on flat. Use 1 row per bed or 30 inches between rows on flat.

PLANT SPACING IN ROW -- 15 inches.

IRRIGATION -- Irrigate thoroughly after transplanting. Then irrigate at 1 to 2 week intervals. Moisten soil to depth of 3 feet.

FRUIT SET -- Peppers may be set poorly when night temperatures are low or the days very hot.

INSECTS-PESTS -- Cutworms, fruit worms.

DISEASES -- Mosaic: Avoid use of tobacco while working with peppers. Handle plants no more than necessary.

HARVESTING -- Harvest fruits either green or red.

STORAGE -- Can be held for 4 to 6 weeks in a cool place.

IRISH POTATOES

HARDINESS -- Fairly tender, but will endure light frosts when young.

BEST TIME TO GROW -- Early spring.

VARIETIES -- White: White Rose, Russet Netted Gem, Kennebec Red: Red Lasoda, Pontiac.

WHAT TO PLANT -- Use certified seed, if possible. (By seed we refer to potato sections.) PLANTING DATES-- April, May DAYS TO MATURITY -- 80 days to creamer size, 120 to full maturity.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- 10 pounds per 100 feet of row. Cut seed potatoes into pieces which weigh 1 to 2 ounces with each piece having one eye or more.

.

ROW SPACING -- 30 inches.

SEED SPACING IN ROW -- 10 inches.

PLANT AND FERTILIZE -- Make a trench 6 inches wide and 4 inches deep.

Spread evenly inside of trench 1 pint of 16-20-0, or 1 1/2 pints of 10-10-5 fertilizer to 25 feet of trench. Place 2 inches of soil in trench. Place seed pieces in center of trench.

Cover with soil. As plants begin to emerge, ridge soil over seed about 8 inches.

IRRIGATION -- Irrigate twice a week after the plants are up.

CULTURE -- Maintain ridges so that the now potatoes will be kept covered.

HARVESTING -- Dig as soon as they reach edible size. Dig as needed until they are fully mature. When mature, withhold the water for 10 days, then dig and store.

STORAGE -- Can be held for 2 to 3 months in a cool, moist place.

RADISH HARDINESS -- Will stand light frosts.

BEST TIME TO GROW -- Cool weather- late fall, early spring.

VARIETIES -- Cherry Belle, Comet, French Breakfast, Crimson Giant, Sparkler.

WHAT TO PLANT -- Seed.

PLANTING DATES -- March, April, May, September DAYS TO MATURITY -- Fertilized - 22-30 days.

Unfertilized - 40-60 days.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- 10 feet of bed, or 20 feet of row.

ROW OR BED SPACING -- Plant 1,2, or 3 rows per bed, with 4 to 6 inches between rows on the bed.

PLANT SPACING IN ROW -- 1 inch.

IRRIGATION -- Keep bed moist. Irrigate once or twice a week. Plants have shallow roots.

CULTURE -- Cultivate very shallow for weed control.

INSECTS-PESTS -- Sometimes aphids, slugs or snails.

HARVESTING -- Pull sized roots from moist soil. Tie into bunches or clip tops.

STORAGE -- Can be stored about 1 week in cool moist conditions.

SUMMER SQUASH

HARDINESS -- Tender, and are killed by frosts.

BEST TIME TO GROW -- During warm weather. May through August.

VARIETIES -- Zucchini, Yellow Crookneck, Early Prolific, Straightneck, White Bush Scallop.

WHAT TO PLANT -- Seed.

PLANTING DATES -- May and June DAYS TO MATURITY -- 60 days.

AMOUNT TO PLANT -- 4 to 5 hills of any variety. Plant 5 or 6 seeds per hill.

ROW SPACING -- Space rows 4 feet apart.

PLANT SPACING -- 1 plant per hill, hills 30 inches apart.

DEPTH OF SEEDING -- 1- 1/2 inches.

IRRIGATION -- Keep soil moist around seed until plants emerge, then irrigate every 2 weeks moistening soil to a depth of 3 or 4 feet.

CULTURE -- Thin plants to 1 per hill after they have 3 true leaves. Use shallow cultivation to control weeds. Protect early plantings from frost with caps.

HARVESTING -- Keep all fruits picked to keep new blossoms forming. Allowing a few squash to mature will stop blossoming and shorten harvest period.

STORAGE -- Squash may be held for a few days in refrigerator.

STRAWBERRIES



Pages:     | 1 || 3 |


Similar works:

«LESSON THREE: Artists’ Journeys LESSONS IMAGE TEN: Henri Matisse. French, IMAGE NINE: Paul Gauguin. French, 1848–1903. 1869–1954. Study for “Luxe, calme et volupté.” Noa Noa (Fragrance) from Noa Noa. 1893–94.1905. Oil on canvas, 12 7⁄8 x 16 (32.7 x One from a series of ten woodcuts. Woodcut on 40.6 cm). The Museum of Modern Art, endgrain boxwood, printed in color with stencils. New York. Mrs. John Hay Whitney Bequest.Composition: 14 x 8 1⁄16 (35.5 x 20.5 cm); sheet: © 2005...»

«IN THE COURT OF APPEALS 03/25/97 OF THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI NO. 95-KA-00218 COA TONY DONALE WILLIAMS APPELLANT v.STATE OF MISSISSIPPI APPELLEE THIS OPINION IS NOT DESIGNATED FOR PUBLICATION AND MAY NOT BE CITED, PURSUANT TO M.R.A.P. 35-B TRIAL JUDGE: HON. ROBERT H. WALKER COURT FROM WHICH APPEALED: HARRISON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT ATTORNEY FOR APPELLANT: H. E. ELLIS, JR. ATTORNEY FOR APPELLEE: OFFICE OF THE ATTORNEY GENERAL BY: SCOTT STUART DISTRICT ATTORNEY: CONO CARANNA NATURE OF THE CASE:...»

«U.S. Department of the Interior Bureau of Land Management White River Field Office 220 E Market St Meeker, CO 81641 DETERMINATION OF NEPA ADEQUACY (DNA) NUMBER: DOI-BLM-CO-110-2011-0090-DNA PROJECT/CASEFILE NUMBER: Amend COC71058 – Natural Gas Pipeline Amend COC71058-01 – Temporary Use Permit (TUP) PROJECT NAME: Meeker to Greasewood TEWS and Pipeline Tie-in LEGAL DESCRIPTION: Sixth Principal Meridian, Colorado T. 1 S., R. 97 W., Sec. 17, SW¼SW¼; Sec. 18, SE¼SE¼; Sec. 20, W½NE¼,...»

«Introduction Taking the Definition of Poverty Seriously F years now, poverty has been a central and selfOR SOME FORTY conscious concern in American society. The War on Poverty, officially launched in 1964 by President Lyndon B. Johnson, spawned a large research establishment and literature (Johnson 1964). As analysts have dug into this large issue, it has proved fruitful to investigate the special circumstances and dynamics of different groups of the poor, particularly the notably dependent...»

«— I05 — SEGUNDA ENSEÑANZA Y ESPECIALES CONFERENCIA GENERAL POR D. JUAN ZARAGÜETA BENGOECHEA De la Real Academia de Ciencias Morales y Políticas Catedrático de la Escuela de Estudios Superiores del Magisterio y del Seminario Conciliar de Madrid Un tema que en ningún Congreso veo discutido, a pesar de la frecuencia con que se celebran, es la utilidad de los Congresos mismos. A juicio de algunos espíritus descontentadizos, los Congresos de todo linaje no son más que bellos pretextos...»

«SURVEY Inside the U.S. Electronics Recycling Industry David Daoud IDC OPINION Electronics recycling has shown tremendous growth over the past 10 years. Hundreds of organizations and tens of thousands of workers are active in the sector, figures that have been growing over the years as the use of electronics equipment www.idc.com becomes ubiquitous and generalized. Yet targeted incentives and strategies could further stimulate growth. There is a significant opportunity to increase the recycling...»

«Indiana Register DEPARTMENT OF STATE REVENUE Revenue Ruling # 2014-01IT March 18, 2015 NOTICE: Under IC 4-22-7-7, this document is required to be published in the Indiana Register and is effective on its date of publication. It shall remain in effect until the date it is superseded or deleted by the publication of a new document in the Indiana Register. The publication of this document will provide the general public with information about the Department's official position concerning a...»

«NSI 3000 LOW LEVEL CARBON MONOXIDE MONITOR Contents Page Your new NSI Low-Level Carbon Monoxide Monitor Carbon Monoxide and how it can affect you and your family Installation of your new low-level CO monitor Operating features Maintaining/Testing your Low-level CO monitor What to do in the event of an alarm Technical Information Limited warranty information Your new National Safety Institute Low-level Carbon Monoxide Monitor We at National Safety Institute are pleased that you have chosen the...»

«Gegevens van de zorgaanbieder Naam en adres zorgaanbieder : Zorggroep Liante Postbus 116 8430 AC Oosterwolde 0516 568770 Naam en contactgegevens bestuurder : Gerke Jager Naam contactpersoon en contactgegevens : Roelof Kobes of Anja Jansen Locatie De Warrenhove, De Warren 8, 9203 HT Drachten 0512 591100 Wat is uw visie op kwaliteit en hoe sluit deze aan bij het plan “waardigheid en trots”. Zorggroep Liante verstaat de kunst mensen centraal te zetten. Of je nu bij ons woont of werkt. Dit doen...»

«Appeared in: M. Moortgat (ed.), Logical Aspects of Computational Linguistics (LACL ’98), Lecture Notes in Artificial Intelligence Vol. 2014, pp. 179-198. Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg, 2001. Derivational Minimalism is Mildly Context–Sensitive Jens Michaelis Universit¨t Potsdam, Institut f¨r Linguistik, PF 601553, 14415 Potsdam, Germany a u michael@ling.uni-potsdam.de Abstract. The change within the linguistic framework of transformational grammar from GB–theory to minimalism brought up...»

«Mandatory gender balance and board independence by*a Øyvind Bøhren Siv Staubo Forthcoming, European Financial Management Abstract We find that forcing radical gender balance on corporate boards is associated with increased board independence and reduced firm value. A mandatory 40-percent gender quota shifts the average fraction of independent directors from 46 to 67 percent because female directors are much more often independent directors than males are. This shock to board independence via...»

«Guidelines for the rehabilitation of birds of prey © 2011 State of NSW and Department of Environment, Climate Change and Water NSW. The Department of Environment, Climate Change and Water and State of NSW are pleased to allow this material to be reproduced for educational or non-commercial purposes in whole or in part, provided the meaning is unchanged and its source, publisher and authorship are acknowledged.Published by: Department of Environment, Climate Change and Water NSW 59 Goulburn...»





 
<<  HOME   |    CONTACTS
2016 www.dissertation.xlibx.info - Dissertations, online materials

Materials of this site are available for review, all rights belong to their respective owners.
If you do not agree with the fact that your material is placed on this site, please, email us, we will within 1-2 business days delete him.