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Vegetable Growing

Adobe And Peanuts
Artichoke Growing
Asparagus Growing
Bad Conditions For Potatoes
Bean Growing
Bean Growing
Beans As Nitrogen Gatherers
Beans On Irrigated Mesas
Big Worms On Tomatoes
Blackeye Beans
Blackeye Beans Are Cow Peas
Blanching Celery
Blooming Brussels Sprouts
California Grown Seed
Canada Peas For Seed

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Cucumber Growing








I have a piece of red so-called orange land which has produced excellent
wheat. Will you give information about its adaptability to cucumbers?
Are there pickle factories in the State which would demand them in
quantities, and is there much other demand for them? About when should
they be planted, and how much water would they need?

The cucumber needs a retentive soil which does not crack and bake, and
such a soil is made by abundance of organic matter. Your orange soil,
unless heavily treated with stable manure and given plenty of time for
disintegration, would probably give you distressful cucumber plants, if
it has come right out of wheat-growing. Besides, cucumbers do not like
dry heat, even if the soil be kept moist by irrigation. Oranges will do
well under conditions not favorable to cucumbers. Cucumber plants must
come up after danger of frost is over. The amount of water they require
depends upon how moist the soil is naturally, and as the crop is chiefly
grown on moist river lands and around the bay, it is chiefly made
without irrigation. Such lands have a cucumber capacity equal to the
consumption of the United States, probably, and the pickle factories can
usually get all they can use at a minimum transportation cost.
Large-scale plantings should only be made by men who know the crop and
have definite information or contract for what they can get for it.





Next: Ginger In California

Previous: Forcing Cucumbers



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