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    Query was: horn

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  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture IV
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    • wondered why it is that cows have horns, while certain other
    • externals. Let us consider why cows have horns. I said
    • horns and hoofs. Now what happens at the points where horns and
    • the outside as in the case of the skin or hair; the horny
    • is why the growth of horns and claws has such a bearing upon
    • cow has horns in order to reflect inwards the astral and
    • organism arises by reason of this radiation from horns
    • the horn, therefore, we have something which by its inherent
    • streams into the inner life organs. The horn is something which
    • the horns: and the same thing is true of the hoofs.
    • us put manure just as it comes to hand into a cow-horn,
    • filling of manure, we preserve in the horn that function which
    • surrounding soil, and the manure contained in the horn
    • in the contents of the horn. Then (in spring) the horn can be
    • taking the content of the cow horn after its period of
    • served with the contents of such a cow horn, diluted in about
    • horn must be thoroughly united with the water. You must begin
    • Again, we take a cow-horn and fill it in the same way, not with
    • so as to form a thin paste. Then instead of leaving the horn in
    • Thus, a pinch of the contents of the horn about the size of a
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture V
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    • the use of cows' horns were intended, of course, only to show a
    • entities” quite readily within cows' horns, and how
    • horn) to vivify it to such an extent as will enable it to carry
    • intestines of horned cattle. This is quite an amusing
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Appendix
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    • another discussion, Dr. Steiner spoke of the value of horn meal
    • (ground horns and claws of cattle) as a fertiliser. He
    • said that horn meal was one of the very best fertilisers if
    • mixed with farmyard manure. The horn meal should not be sharply
    • baked; the fresh horn meal is better because of its higher
    • When he was questioned about the enormous number of cow horns
    • when all measures were fully applied, as few as 150 cow horns
    • content of the cow horn is stirred in the pail.
    • considerable quantity of the diluted and stirred cow horn
    • filled into the horn. If little pieces of it are diluted and
    • soil from the roots of blackthorn (Prunus spinosa) and birch
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Contents
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  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Discussion 12th June, 1924.
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    • quantities of water and proportionately fewer cow-horns will be
    • twenty-five cow-horns and these served for a fairly large
    • garden. We took one horn to half a bucket of water. Then we
    • began again with a whole bucket to two horns. For the remaining
    • area, which was somewhat larger we took seven horns to seven
    • stirring this cow horn mixture that after a time one would
    • If the number of cow-horns is increased, the difficulty
    • bucket to each cow-horn be retained? Must you take half a
    • cow-horn in half a bucket of water, you can dilute the mixture
    • than one cow-hornful is needed for half a bucket of water. The
    • cow-hornful.
    • QUESTION: Should the substance taken from the horn be weighed
    • QUESTION: Can the horns be used several times, or must they
    • possible that under certain circumstances if the horns, after
    • know, however, how many cow-horns one may have at one's
    • QUESTION: Where can one procure the cow-horns? Should they come
    • therefore be that in certain circumstances, the horns of
    • effective. The mixture made in these horns might have to be
    • horns from the district in which one is working. There is a
    • powerful relation between the forces in the horns taken
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Discussion 13th June, 1924.
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    • QUESTION: Should the various manure preparations (in cow-horn,
    • deeper than the cultivated spit or should the cow-horns be
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Discussion 14th June, 1924.
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    • say: Take cow-horns and put them in the ground, but to fight

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