I am pretty sure that the steer manure was your first mistake. I hope it was decomposed but steer manure is just nitrogen and organic matter. Nitrogen is great for vegetative growth, not reproductive. Reproductive growth would be the buds, flowers and berries which to me look more...confused than dried up. Look at those leaves, if there was too little water you'd see the leaves reacting as well. In fact, those leaves are showing me that there has been too much nitrogen, they are TOO dark green!
I'd mulch those berries with some non-decomposed straw, wood chips to divert some of the nitrogen to decomposition work. If you haven't used any other fertilizers I'd find some light fertilizer with no nitrogen and just Phosphorus and Potassium. I'd wait before using any fertilizer for a month.
Pick off ALL of the flowers and berries. Then the excess nitrogen will be used to make bigger, lusher vegetative strawberres plants. Those flowers and berries are just using up the nitrogen and energy from the plant. When the excess nitrogen is reduced they'll set new crops of strawberries and hopefully you'll get good berries by the end of summer. June bearing not so much but your everbearing should go nuts.
If I could see your entire bed and its surroundings I could also tell you if you should FLUSH your soil before mulching. Depends on the type of soil and your drainage (slopes, trenches, raised bed styles) and that would help get rid of some of the nitrogen. However the non decomposed mulch will bring in the decomposer teams who will need that nitrogen big time. The mulch will also help with botrytis or gray mold by keeping the berries off the soil. And too much water will cause other problems.
Next year don't use any manure in your gardens for vegeys except perhaps for salad crops. And check to see the source of any manure you decide to use in the garden. You don't want to 'fertilize' crops for eating with heavy metals, innoculation chemicals or poo from animals forced to eat GMO crops. Ugh.