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Books Books 1 - 10 of 13 on ... regularly against the back of the trench, and at the same time drawing a little....  
" ... regularly against the back of the trench, and at the same time drawing a little earth up against them with the hand as you place them, just to fix the plants in their due position... "
Every Man His Own Gardener: The Complete Gardener : Being a Gardener's ... - Page 147
by John Abercrombie, Thomas Mawe - 1832 - 658 pages
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Every man his own gardener: being a new, and much more complete gardener's ...

John Abercrombie, Thomas Mawe - Gardening - 1787 - 616 pages
...and fo that the crown of the plants may alfo rtand upright, and two or three inches below the furface of the ground ; and let them be all placed an equal depth, fpreading their roots fomewhat regular, againft the back of the trench, and at the fame time drawing...
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The American Gardener's Calendar

Bernard M'Mahon - Gardening - 1806
...that they must not be placed flal in the bottom of the trench, but nearly upright against the back of the trench or drill, and so that the crown of the plants may also Bb 186 THE KITCHEN-GARDEN. [MARcIT. stand upright, and two or ihree inches below the surface of the...
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The American Gardener's Calendar; Adapted to the Climates and Seasons of the ...

Bernard M'Mahon - Gardening - 1806 - 648 pages
...that they must not be placed flat in the bottom of the trench, but nearly upright against the back of the trench or drill, and so that the crown of the plants may idso Bb stand upright, and two or three inches below the surface of the ground ; let them be all placed...
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Every Man His Own Gardener: Being a New and Much More Complete Gardener's ...

John Abercrombie, Thomas Mawe - Gardening - 1818 - 727 pages
...the bottom of the trench, but nearly upright against the back, so that the crown of the plants may stand upright, and two or three inches below the surface of the ground : let them be all placed an equal depth, spreading their roots somewhat regular against the back of...
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The kitchen gardener's instructor: containing a catalogue of garden and herb ...

Thomas Bridgeman - Gardening - 1836 - 128 pages
...plants must not be placed flat in the bottom of the trench, but nearly upright against the back of it, and so that the crown of the plants may also stand...two or three inches below the surface of the ground, spreading their roots some what regularly against the back of the trench, and at the same time drawing...
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The Young Gardener's Assistant: Containing a Catalogue of Garden & Flower ...

Thomas Bridgeman - Gardening - 1840 - 408 pages
...the trench, but nearly upright against the back of it, and so that the crown of the plants may nlso stand upright, and two or three inches below the surface of the ground, spreading their roots somewhat regularly against the back of the trench, and at the siiine time drawing...
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The Kitchen Gardener's Instructor: Containing a Catalogue of Garden and Herb ...

Thomas Bridgeman - Vegetable gardening - 1847 - 181 pages
...plants must not be placed flat in the bottom of the trench, but nearly upright against the back of it, and so that the crown of the plants may also stand...two or three inches below the surface of the ground, spreading their roots. somewhat regularly against the back of the trench, and at the same time drawing...
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The kitchen and fruit gardener: A select manual of kitchen gardening and ...

Fruit-culture - 1847 - 118 pages
...bottom of the trench, or nearly upright against the back of it, so that the crown of the plants may stand upright, and two or three inches below the surface of the ground : let them be all placed an equal depth, spreading their roots somewhat regularly against the back...
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THE FAMILY, FARM AND GARDENS, AND THE DOMESTIC ANIMALS.

1859
...plants must not be placed flat in the bottom of the trench, but nearly upright against the back of it, and so that the crown of the plants may also stand...two or three inches below the surface of the ground, spreading their roots somewhat regularly against the back of the trench, and at the same time drawing...
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The New England Farmer, Volume 14

Agriculture - 1862
...plants must not be placed flat in the bottom of the trench, but nearly upright against the back of it, and so that the crown of the plants may also stand...two or three inches below the surface of the ground, spreading their roots somewhat regularly against the back of the trench, and at the same time drawing...
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