Experiments with udo, the new Japanese vegetable . nce notpossessed heretofore. As a commercial proposition he has had onlythe chance of watching an experiment in California made by a largeasparagus grower on the Sacramento River, who has now for threeyears been growing several acres of udo and has shipped crates of itto the eastern market, where, as was to be expected, he has foundcommission merchants slow to take it up. (Figs. 3 and 4.) 1 U. S. Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Plant Industry, Bulletin 42, 1903, pp. 17-20. Note.—Results of experiments in Maryland. Gives methods of cultiva

Experiments with udo, the new Japanese vegetable . nce notpossessed heretofore. As a commercial proposition he has had onlythe chance of watching an experiment in California made by a largeasparagus grower on the Sacramento River, who has now for threeyears been growing several acres of udo and has shipped crates of itto the eastern market, where, as was to be expected, he has foundcommission merchants slow to take it up. (Figs. 3 and 4.) 1 U. S. Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Plant Industry, Bulletin 42, 1903, pp. 17-20. Note.—Results of experiments in Maryland. Gives methods of cultiva Stock Photo
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Experiments with udo, the new Japanese vegetable . nce notpossessed heretofore. As a commercial proposition he has had onlythe chance of watching an experiment in California made by a largeasparagus grower on the Sacramento River, who has now for threeyears been growing several acres of udo and has shipped crates of itto the eastern market, where, as was to be expected, he has foundcommission merchants slow to take it up. (Figs. 3 and 4.) 1 U. S. Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Plant Industry, Bulletin 42, 1903, pp. 17-20. Note.—Results of experiments in Maryland. Gives methods of cultivation, preparing, and cooking. Adapted to New England, the Atlantic States as far south as the Caro-linas, the rainy region of Puget Sound, and the truck sections of California aboutSacramento. 32790°—14 2 BULLETIN 84, U. S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE. w^ , >, ^j , /~~^***fce*, ; ^SK^f* Fig. 1.—Plant of udo at In the Woods, Chevy Chase. Md., Oct. 12, 1909, from seedplanted in the spring of 1906, showing the ornamental character of the growth.. Fig. 2.—Field of udo at Chevy Chase, Md., showing draintiles used to blanch the shoots in the spring.

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