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The War Garden Victorious - Appendix 1
Victory Edition 1919 WAR GARDENING and Home Storage of Vegetables


CONTENTS

 

Title

I.

How the National War Garden Commission Came into Being

II.

The Story of the War Garden

III.

How War Gardens Helped

IV.

Types of War Gardens

V.

Uncle Sam's First War Garden

VI.

How Big Business Helped

VII.

How the Railroads Helped

VIII.

The Army of School Gardeners

IX.

Community Gardening

X.

Cooperation in Gardening

XI.

War Gardens as City Assets

XII.

The Part Played by Daylight Saving

XIII.

The Future of War Gardening

XIV.

Conserving the Garden Surplus

XV.

Community Conservation

XVI.

Conservation by Drying

XVII.

Why We Should Use Dried Foods

XVIII.

The Future of Dehydration

XIX.

Cooperation of the Press
  Chapter 19 - Cartoon Illustrations
   
 

APPENDIX

  "War Gardening,"
Victory Edition, 1919
INDEX
Cover / Letters / 1 / 2 / 3 / 4 / 5 / 6 / 7 / 8 / 9 / 10 / 11 / 12 / 13 / 14 / 15 / 16 / 17 / 18 / 19 / 20 / 21 / 22 / 23 / 24 / 25 / 26 / 27 / 28 / 29 / 30 / 31 / 32
More Letters / Back

 
  "Home Canning and Drying," Victory Edition, 1919
INDEX
Cover / Letters / 1 / 2 / 3 / 4 / 5 / 6 / 7 / 8 / 9 / 10 / 11 / 12 / 13 / 14 / 15 / 16 / 17 / 18 / 19 / 20 / 21 / 22 / 23 / 24 / 25 / 26 / 27 / 28 / 29 / 30 / 31 / 32
More Letters / Back
 
 


Color Plates

  Sow the Seeds of Victory - Every Garden a Munition PlantWILL YOU HAVE A PART IN VICTORY?

"Every Garden a Munition Plant"

James Montgomery Flagg


  War Garden Victorious Poster - War Gardens Over The TopA Poster Spreading the Idea of Militant War Gardens

Maginel Wright Enright


  War Garden Victorious Poster - Every Garden a Peace PlantA Poster for 1919, Symbolic of Victory

Maginel Wright Enright


  War Garden Victorious Poster - Can Vegetables, Fruits and the Kaiser tooCAN VEGETABLES, FRUIT AND THE KAISER TOO

J. Paul Verrees

A Poster Which Was Used in 1918, and Which, Amended–Following Germany's Defeat–Was Also Forceful in 1919

   
 

OTHER POSTERS

  We can can vegetables, fruti and the Kaiser too We can can Vegetables Fruit and the Kaiser too

 

 

page 1

PLAN OF GARDEN 50 by 75 feet, in which careful attention has been paid to proper relation of the season's crops and to a continuous supply of the more important vegetables.

Hot Bed Cold Frame Asparagus Rhubarb

 

ARRANGEMENT OF SEASON'S CROPS

Peas, followed by Late Tomatoes
Peas, followed by Celery
Onion Sets, Followed by Turnips
Corn, followed by Spinach
Beans (bush), followed by Beets
Beets, 1/2 row; Carrots, 1/2 row, Followed by Corn
Turnips, followed by Bush Beans
Potatoes, followed by Spinach
Spinach, followed by Potatoes
Cabbage, with Lettuce and Radishes between, followed by Carrots
Beans, Bush Lima
Chard, 3/4 row; Parsley, 1/4 row
Parsnips, 3/4 row (radishes to mark row); Salsify, 1/4 row
Corn, followed by Kohlrabi, 1/2 row; Cauliflower, 1/2 row
Peas, followed by Corn
Beans, Bush Lima
Early Potatoes, followed by late Cabbage
Early Tomatoes
Peppers, 1/2 row, Potatoes, Okra or Eggplant, 1/2 row
Potatoes
Potatoes
Pole Lima Beans
Pole Beans
Corn
Corn
Corn
Cucumbers Squash Squash Musk-
  (bush (winter)    melon
  crook neck)    

Rows are 30 inches apart. If soil is very fertile rows may be closer.
Planting was begun at hotbed end of garden and plantings were made a few days apart to insure a constant supply of vegetables. Planting table on page 23.

[ED. NOTE: companion planting books do not recommend planting beans/peas next to the onion family.]

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