barnyard manure

46 examples (0.03 sec)
  • I shall then put some barnyard manure on and plant it all to corn. Cited from Library of Work and Play: Gardening and Farming, by Ellen Eddy Shaw
  • Of course it is understood that no better fertilizer can be applied to grass than barnyard manure. Cited from Agriculture for Beginners, by Burkett, Stevens and Hill
  • Will barnyard manure help the hard land if cultivated in? Cited from One Thousand Questions in California Agriculture
  • Usually a good mulch of any kind of barnyard manure placed on the SURFACE after planting will answer all purposes. Cited from The Home Acre, by E. P. Roe
  • Hence the value of barnyard manure in the estimation of plain common-sense. Cited from Success With Small Fruits, by E. P. Roe
  • Put barnyard manure on the land just after the first breaking and disk the manure into the soil. Cited from Agriculture for Beginners, by Burkett, Stevens and Hill
  • The most common method of feeding the crops is, however, by the use of ordinary barnyard manure. Cited from The Story Of Germ Life, by H. W. Conn
  • He goes into fertilizers, beginning with crushed cotton-seed and barnyard manure, if possible, before February is over. Cited from Lippincott's Magazine, January 1873, Vol. 11, Nol. 22, by Various
  • If the hay is used and the barnyard manure is taken to the orchard that would fill the bill pretty well. Cited from Trees, Fruits and Flowers of Minnesota, 1916, ed. by A. W. Latham
  • In my judgment, however, barnyard manure is not surpassed in value by any other in any latitude. Cited from Success With Small Fruits, by E. P. Roe
  • Does barnyard manure have any injurious effect on the vines if applied on my vineyard? Cited from One Thousand Questions in California Agriculture
  • I planted my currants on ground previously well fertilized with well decayed barnyard manure. Cited from Trees, Fruits and Flowers of Minnesota, 1916, ed. by A. W. Latham
  • Bone-dust, like barnyard-manure, does not immediately yield up its nitrogen and phosphoric acid to plants. Cited from Talks on Manures, by Joseph Harris
  • Will the dry barnyard manure, when heaped up and dampened with water, make a valuable fertilizer? Cited from One Thousand Questions in California Agriculture
  • If the ground is poor, however, and the growth feeble, barnyard manure or its equivalent is needed as a mulch. Cited from The Home Acre, by E. P. Roe
  • You loosen up the bottom and put your plants evenly over the ground and put in a little dirt, and if you have it a little barnyard manure. Cited from Trees, Fruits and Flowers of Minnesota, 1916, ed. by A. W. Latham
  • Even to this day, although I have a good supply of rich barnyard-manure, I do not like to be without some good artificial manure for the garden. Cited from Talks on Manures, by Joseph Harris
  • Avoid planting on ground enriched with fresh barnyard manure or immediately after a dressing of lime. Cited from Home Vegetable Gardening, by F. P. Rockwell
  • One of my neighbors claims barnyard manure burned his vines so he got no crop wherever he spread the manure, and nothing would now induce him to use it again. Cited from One Thousand Questions in California Agriculture
  • If the land is in pretty good condition, and we have no barnyard-manure, we may look for a fair crop from a dressing of nitrate of soda alone. Cited from Talks on Manures, by Joseph Harris
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