34 collocations for harvest

Canada may harvest a crop of 300,000,000 bushels, or nearly 70,000,000 more than last year's.

So you're safe if we can harvest the wheat.

The guests at Mrs. Corbett's table were a typical pioneer group homesteaders, speculators, machine men journeying through the country to sell machinery to harvest the grain not yet grown; the farmer has ever been well endowed with hope, and the machine business flourishes.

Skinny bosses a gang of "picked-up" hay hands Old Heck brought out from Eagle Butte to harvest the second cutting of alfalfa.

R87918, 26Dec51, Adele Marie Hartman (W) <pb id='048.png' /> HARVEST hymns, compiled and edited by Robert Henry Coleman.

It'll cost tenfifteen thousand dollars to harvest that section.

But when they began to harvest their first crop a religious corporation, which owned land in the neighboring town, laid claim to the fields, alleging that they fell within their boundaries, and to prove it they at once started to set up their marks.

The improvidence of the people is so great that, should one harvest fail, inevitable famine would be the result, there not being a single bushel of grain more in the country than is required for daily consumption.

They had wings to fly with, and miles of lovely blue sky to fly through, and green branches to rest on, and harvest fields to alight in, that is if they were in the land of the living; but, perhaps, after all, mistress pussy had destroyed them, and their pretty feathers, perhaps their only relics left, might be so scattered by the wind, that already they might be yards and yards separated from each other.

Overshadowed by the more brilliant gifts and more attractive personality of the parent, he was for years spoken of in rather a disparaging manner in Sweden, while in Norway he harvested outright hatred in return for his determined upholding of the union.

I believe in maintaining old traditions, so I harvested their hearts instead.

The hands which had been busy conquering the elements had only to change their weapons and their adversaries, and they were as ready to conquer the masses of living force opposed to them as they had been to build towns, to dam rivers, to hunt whales, to harvest ice, to hammer brute matter into every shape civilization can ask for.

But I'm tellin' youwhen I think how we'll ever harvest it my insides just sinks like lead!" Kurt then outlined Anderson's plan, which was received by the foreman with eager approval and the assurance that the neighbor farmers would rally to his call.

On Titicaca Island I saw native women, who had just harvested their maize, engaged in shucking and drying ears of corn which varied in length from one to three inches.

He replied, "Don't tell me of the honey-moon; it is harvest moon with me."

Let your poor soil lie fallow, but harvest your rich mould, and you shall be repaid, without harm to its fertility.

The Captain explained naïvely that these had turned out rather handsomely, since the natives harvested the nuts for him at a ludicrously low figure, and Holland sent ships twice a year for the product.

" The frequent evil to harvest operations from autumnal rains and fogs in Scotland is well told in the saying, A dry summer ne'er made a dear peck.

It goes hard with the deposed Spaniards that they had no chance to harvest perquisites, and must go home poor.

Thinning of plants Thrum Time for harvesting the plants Tube-twisters Twist Twisting Two-colour printing machine Tying-on Typical jute fabrics.

No, for love is an instant's fusing of shadow and substance, fused for that instant only, whereafter the lover may harvest pleasure from either alone, but hardly from these two united.

The natives harvest rice and cassada; supply the coasting trader's demand for palm-oil; raise tobacco; procure salt by evaporating sea-water; engage in hunting and fishing.

LXVI What the west wind whispers At the end of summer, When the barley harvest Ripens to the sickle, Who can tell?

How is it possible to plant or to cultivate or to harvest any thing there where the days and nights are six months long.

Two grocers going to the city in the morning train agree that they will charge seven dollars a barrel for flour during the ensuing week; two icemen, to harvest only a thousand tons of ice.

34 collocations for  harvest