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The third thing to do is to add to it whatever fertilizer you decide on using.
This may be old, well-rotted manure from the cow-yard, if you can get it, for it is
the ideal fertilizer for nearly all kinds of plants. But if you live in city or village
the probabilities are that you will be obliged to make use of a substitute. Bone
meal—the finely ground article—is about as good as anything I know of for
amateur use. The amount to use will depend on the condition of the soil to which
you apply it. If of simply ordinary richness, I would advise a teacupful of the
meal to a yard square of ground. If the soil happens to be poor, a large quantity
should be used. It is not possible to say just how much or how little, because no
two soils are exactly alike. One can decide about this when he sees the effect of
what has been used on the plants whose cultivation he has undertaken. I speak of
using it by measure rather than by

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