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Horses, good ones in the ring very dif- | Horses should be taught by slow de-
ficult to get, ii. 326.

grees, ii. 275.
- go safely under heavy weight, - should be used to the feel of
ii. 51.

harness hanging about them, ii. 252.
-, great difference in their ca — should never be punished for
pacities, ji. 224.

stumbling, ii. 244.
, hard pullers, ii. 65.

- strength for saddle and harness
-- hanging back in the stall, ii. differently estimated in former and
24).

present times, ii. 138.
-, how can a man of fortune sup-

suffer more from bad coachmen
ply himself with, i. 206.

than bad riders, ii. 143.
-, how far instinct avails, ii. 242.

suited to whippers in, ii. 71.
if alarmed, difficult to appease, - taking kindly to harness, ii.
ii. 276.

257.
-, if blown, must stop, i. 43.

· taught dancing, ii. 320.
-, ill-timed punishment of, ii. -, teaching them to leap, i. 180. -
244.

-, teaching them to pick up a
- improperly treated at the bar, a pocket-handkerchief, ii. 321. .
i. 182.

-, teaching them to stand ram-
- in most cases improperly pu- pant, ii. 325.
nished, ii. 233.

-, teaching them to stretch out,
- Irish and English as harness ii. 310.
horses, difference between, ï. 309.

-, the bad qualities often lie dor-
-, Irish, all leapers, ii. 378.

mant, i. 194.
- keeping time, how taught, ii. -, the best want assistance, ii. 71.
318.

- their different points of excel-
- kick from fright more frequently lence in harness, ii. 147.
than from vice, ii. 257.

- - their importance in England, i.
--- , their knees not battering-rams, 186.
ii. 41.

- their paces altered by treatment,
- ladies', should be strong, ii. i. 54.
138.

----, their powers not to be sacrificed
-, lazy ones, watch the shadow of to pride or indolence, ii. 71.
the whip in sunshine, ii. 321.

, thorough bred and cock-tails,
- nervous fidgetty ones difficult different habits and attributes of, ii.
to instruct, ii. 311.

308,
--, little trial of allowed in a fair, - thorough-bred, the easiest to
i. 215.

instruct, ii. 307.
- look and go very differently in - thorough breds as leapers, i.
or out of fairs, i. 215.

178.
-, mode practised by carters to - thoroughbreds rarely rank
make them draw, ii. 265.

kickers, ii. 308.
mouths, remarks on, ii. 225. - to be taught action, ii. 235.

- must be high couraged to be - , trotting, inaccurately drawn by
come proficient in theatrical exhibi. | former artists, ii. 289.
tions, ii. 321.

-------- turning in the ring, how taught,
- obstinate ones the worst to in- !
struct, ii. 311.

--, young ones improperly esti-
- on arriving at a dealer's stable, mated, i. 241.
i. 212.

- , whether at speed properly
- over-leaping themselves, ii. 68. drawn, cannot be definitely ascer-
- pink-tailed ones, an anecdote, tained, ii. 290.
i, 244.

- when enraged become ferocious,
propelling powers of, ii. 231.

, proper treatment of, when from, -, when to punish if punishment
dealer's stables, i. 222.

becomes necessary, ii. 245.
- reward the chief means by --- will be made to turn out bad
which they can be taught, ii. 325. unless servants are satisfied, i. 207.
VOL. II.

D D

316.

1904.

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Ilorses, young ones travelling, i. 211. | Hyllus, backing him at Wolverhamp.
Hounds, different perfections of, i. 140. ton, i. 20.

different sorts of, i. 145.

frequently come on their chests
at drop leaps, ii. 76.

Improper liberty ruinous to servants,

i. 198.
- may be too fast, i. 161.
-, treatment of as whelps, ii. 196.

Indians not more strong than our
Household troops, remarks on their

countrymen, ii. 211.

Instinct, how far it avails horses, ü.
horses, ii, 258.

242.
Hunter, a nonpareil, ii. 70.
--, one made vicious by improper

Instructions alone will not teach any

one to train race-horses, ii. 348.
treatment, ii. 205.

Io Triumphe, ii. 17.
- one of the author's rendered
vicious by a servant's ill-usage, ii.

Irish horse, qualities of, ii. 379.

- horses all leapers, ii. 378.
206.
--- and race-horses, stamina re-

can do more work than

ours, ii. 381.
quired in, ii. 368,

-- not often fine ones, ii. 386.
- breeding them, ii. 180.
- - frequently fasted too long, ii.

often deficient in pace. ii.
372.

385.

-
,moderate racers the best, i. 174.

temper unlike their masters,

ii. 392.
- numbers of, requisite for some
men, ii. 370.

- worked hard too young, ii.

380.
- perfect ones, and asparagus,
expensive and scarce, ii. 70.

steeple racing, i. 148.
require variety of action, ii. 247.

- the, much improved in
-- , speed their first requisite, i. 159.

breeding, ii. 389.
can all be made to leap, i. 159.
-, training, short treatise on, ii.

Jack, anecdote of, i. 175.
361.

Jackey and his poney, ii. 220.
, their mouths may be too light,

Job horses, i. 35.
ii. 75.

Jockey, a, description of, i. 128.
-, want of training, proof of, ii. |

Jockies, gentlemen, want practice, i.
371.

132.
Hunting cause of suffering to horses

-- , punish horses use-
i. 40.

lessly, i. 47.
— in former and present days, ii.

should taste the
38.

whip, i. 47.
-- in George the I Vth phaetons,

- such as should be
i. 162,

exempted, seldom ride booty, i. 49.
- song, ii. 29.

- professional, not unnecessarily
--- men till very lately knew no.

severe, i. 47.
thing about training, ii. 346.

- resist great temptations, i.
the best seen with harriers, i. |

| 116.
45.

| Judgment in horses will not make a
- its mode greatly altered. i. 45. | dealer, i. 190.
true love of it seldom found,

--, want of, in drivers, occasions
i. 45.

accidents, i. 197.
Huntingtower, Lord, and the pears, i.
237.

Kate not in love with the cottage, ii.
Huntsman, a, who could not kill his
, foxes without capping, ii. 119. Kate's note, ii. 15.
-, anecdote of, i. 137.

- farewell, ii. 28.
-, requisites of, i. 139. Keeping a lead, its intent, ii. 89.
-, crack ones conceited, i. 137.

time, horses instructing in, i.
--, kennel, i. 136.

319.
Hyde Park, statue in, remarks on, ii. Kennel huntsman, i. 136.
28.9.

Kicker, a regular one, ii, 271.

26.

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Kickers very proper for those whose | Lodging-house landladies, i. 408.

lives are of little value, ii. 255. London, ii. 19.
Kicking induced by improper bits, i. | Long robe, gentlemen of the, ii. 118.
87.

Lord H., his coachman, and the bay,
mare, anecdote of, i. 88.

i. 205.
, mode of checking, i. 87. Lords Sefton and Anglesey capital
-- more frequently proceeds from judges of horses, i. 290.
fright than vice, ii. 257.

Losing sometimes gain to a trainer, ii.
- straps necessary, i. 87.

120.
Kindness in a rough way, ii. 74. Love cooling, ii. 24.
King of Prussia, anecdote of, related to - in a cottage, ii, 25.

a coachmen by his Lord, i. 205.
King's plates, i. 5.

M., Mr., a true sportsman, i. 168.

Maccaronies at Binfield, ii. 57.
La chasse etrangère, ii. 330.

M.Donoughs, the, i. 153.
Ladies, advice to those fond of riding, Madame Celeste, her threat, ii. 59.
ii. 329.

Mail, the, careering along all right, ii.
- horses should be fearless, ii. | 300.
273.

- change, Mr. Herring's, ï. 300.
- like fast travelling, i. 27. Major, the soi disant, i. 328.
Spanish, i. 60.

Manderville, Mr., the elder, ii. 10.
- two, purchasing at Storr and | Manoeuvres of servants gain their pur-
Mortimer's, i. 235.

pose, i. 202.
Lady at a rout, anecdote of, i. 37. Man, one trying to lift another when
- , a, in a fix through her coach- sitting on his back; its effect, or
man, i. 201.

rather want of effect, ii. 73.
Lambert, Daniel, and the large horse, Manége horses, ii. 318.
ii. 32.

- riders, remarks on, ii. 328.
Landseer, Mr., as an artist, remarks on, Mares and colts, frequent treatment of,
ii. 293.

ii. 201.
- his pictures, ii. 301.

, the good qualities of, not al-
Leaning towers (effect of equilibrium), ways perpetuated, i. 209.

| Marshall, Mr. B., remarks on, ii. 297.
Leaping bars, i. 181.

- Mr., picture of a dog with
- should be immovable, i. three legs, ii. 288.
183.

Martingal, on the, i. 99. 114.
Leather breeches, welter ones, ii. 142. - condemned by many, i. 100.

- platers and Derby nags, ii. 347. -- nose ones dangerous, i. 101.
Legs, interference with turf affairs, i. 4. - different kinds of, i. 101.
- might be driven from the turf,

-, the racing, i. 102.
i. 4.

- the rearing, i. 102.
Leicestershire hunters, i. 186.

, the nose, its effect, i. 105.
the place for condition,

- the racing, recommended,
ü. 37.

i. 109.
Levi sweating, ii. 22.

-~, constantly used for race-
Leviticus, old, ii. 12.

horses, i. 110.
at home, ii. 13.

--, useful for bad riders, i. 113.
Lifting horses, its effects exaggerated ; Master of fox-hounds (the right sort),

a man sitting on a stool brought in i. 33.
exemplification of it, ii. 72.

Masters, ancient, some remarks on, ii.
--, proof that it is we force 284.
them to lift themselves, ii. 74.

- of F. H. must please mem-
Lights, natural and artificial ones in bers, i. 162.
painting, ii. 286.

-, their want of attention to the
Lincolnshire brook jumper (the au conduct of servants, i. 198.
thor's), i. 233.

Matches against time, i. 51.
Liston and his milk, an anecdote, i. Matiere embrouillé, i. 171.
340,

| Mayne, Mr., i, 133.

ii. 126.

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Medler, Mr., i. 336.

| Pianoforte, playing a contrast, ii. 333.
Mellish, Captain, won by racing, i. 14. Picking a pocket, the man who would
Melton and Almacks, ii. 332.

do so, i. 193.
Ménage, valet's definition of, ii. 2. Pig giving the author a hint on action,
Men, training, remarks on, ii. 357. ii. 240.
Merit in riding, difference in, i. 72. Piggy in a fix, and fixed principles, ii.
Messrs. Travellers and Co., ii. 157.

363.
Midling lot, a, ii. 98.

Pictures, originals and copies, remarks
Misgivings of the mind, ii. 27.

on, ii. 301.
Money made by breeding by certain Pines unfit for poor people, i. 118.
persons, i. 210.

Pink-tailed horses, anecdote of, i. 244.
Morland the painter, remarks on, ii. Plagiarism, remarks on, ii. 210.
285.

Plum pudding, remarks on, i. 425.
Muff and Wide-awake looking at a Pointer, a choice one, i. 142.
nag, i. 264.

Politics, a short touch at, ii. 27.
and Wide-awake's horse after six Port and the income tax, ii. 37. -
weeks' use, i. 274.

Portraits of celebrated horses, their
Muffs and muddies, ii. 152.

great advantage to the future sporting
Music and riding, learning, i. 127.

world, ii. 280.
My glorious cousin, ii. 67.

Post-boys, horse-keepers, carters, &c.,
Mytton, Mr., charging gates tandem, often brutes to horses, ii. 164.
i. 69.

Post-horses, sufferings of, i. 27.

Pot, the putting it on, i, 50.
Nature no carpenter, i. 181.

Powell on Primrose, i. 152.
New Forest, the author hunting in, i. Power in Teddy the Tiler, i. 140.
368.

“ Pray catch my horse " riders, i, 166.
Nickem, a superfine one, i. 415. Preliminary canter, the, i. 129.
- getting out of a scrape, i. 376. Principle, acting on, ii. 3.

, Mr., introduced, i. $48. Princes and hods of mortar, i. 140.
Nickem's account versus gentleman's Prints, none of first-rate character ex-
account, i. 381.

tant representing fox-hounds in chase,
Night coaches, i. 29.

ii. 295.
Nimrod quoted, i. 68.

Prize-tights, ideas on, i. 61.
Nobleman, a capital fencer, i. 251. Profits of dealers not more than they

- and his coachman, anecdote I should be, i. 212.
of, i. 203.

Propelling powers in horses, ii. 231.

Prophesying, ii. 7.
Oakapple, Mr., and the pickpockets, i. Public training stables, ii. 94.
374.

Pug allowed but a short time to make
Observations on driving, i. 68.

his toilet, ii. 366.
Olive branches, ii. 156.

Pulling up horses suddenly in harness,
Omnibuses, observations on, ii. 163. bad practice of, i. 196.
Opinions on cruelty, i. 23.

Punch and Judy bought by a noble-
Osborn, Harry, i. 344.

man, i. 251.

Pupils, biped and quadruped, ii. 99.
Pack of hounds, setting up one, i. 141. | Purchasing of dealers and gentlemen,
Pain borne with most fortitude by well. i. 190.

bred persons, ii. 308.
Patronising tailors, ii. 6.

Queen's plates, i. 5.
Pedigree, a new sort of, ii. 185. Quickening a sale, i. 311.
Peel, Captain, an excellent rider, ii. 44.
Perches to carriages, ii. 164.

Rabbit and greyhound, speed of, i, 146.
Peter Simple in the Essex country, ii. Race, a difficult, to ride, i. 130.
390.

-, a, slight sketch of, ii. 281.
Phaeton, musical, ii. 9.

Race-horse, a vicious one rendered
Pheasants, destruction of by Aunty, ii.

con of by Aunty, 11. quiet, i. 122.
251.

- , a badly managed one im-
Phenomenon, old, i, 80.

I proved, i. 122.

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Race-horses, appear at their best speed | Race-horses, useful ones does not mean

when they are not so, or can they be, slow ones, ii. 91.
but for a very short space of time and

, we learn their best forte
distance, ii. 78.

when too late, ii. 94.
can go at the rate of one

, whether in their very
hundred miles an hour, ii. 79.

best form, not to be ascertained by
- cannot all be got to look their appearance, ii. 352.
the same as to condition, ü. 97. Racing colts, freakish, i. 117.
- considered public property,

- , gradually instructed, i.
i. 1.

120.
- excuses for their running Racing, capital required for, i. 21.
badly, unless very manifest, mislead -, first inducement to, i. 4.
owners. In nine cases out of ten, the

as a sport, i. 9.
truth is, the horse was not good -, almost always a loss, i. 9.
enough or not fast enough to do - not ruinous, i. 9.
better, ii. 83.

-, real love for it, i. 13.
s, expense of, i. 20.

- not a leveller of grades, i. 16.
and fox-hounds, expenses

encouraging gambling, remarks
of, i. 21.

on, i. 18.
- great advantages derived -, little cruelty in, i. 46.
from stout ones, ii. 90.

| Race riders of former days, ii. 42.
- , how far would accustoming Rampant horses, how instructed, ii.
them to carry weight be advisable, 325.
ii. 102.

Rascal and the Major, i. 330.
- in public stables, like chil | Rascal, Mr., his tricks, i. 305.
dren at school, ii. 99.

-, quickening a sale, i. 311.
- , judging of their condition Rascalities of some servants if per-
by their looks, ii. 97.

mitted to purchase horses, i. 200.
- , instance of peculiar stout. Ready money paid for horses by dealers,
ness in a little one, ii. 96.

i. 212.
- must alter their style of Rearing bit, i. 102.
going with increased weight, ii. 103. Rebellious thoughts and chambermaids,
— not all like Champagne,

e Champague, ï. 299.
worth bottling, ii. 101.

Refinement and the unrefined, ii. 331.
- not taught leaping, i. 178. Repositories, a horse being sent to one,

-, owners should attend to 1 how treated, i, 355 - 366.
them, get some one else to do so, or

- owners of, defrauded i.
give up racing, ii. 101.

352.
- should run on the day - , the only way to send a
for which they are prepared, ii. 347. horse to, i. 417.

-, their backs much injured | Rhinoceruses bad hacks, ii. 132.
from inattention to their saddles, ii. Riders of the right sort, i. 165.
141.

Riding-boy, anecdote of, i. 115.
-, owners of, should under | Riding colts, remarks on, ïi. 223.
stand the practical part of training, schools proper for ladies' horses,
ii. 121.

ii. 273.
--, safe ones to own, ii. 84. - with judgment equal to diminish-

-, their action not usually ing weight, ii. 43.
sufficiently attended to as colts, ii. Ring horses, good ones very difficult to
110.

get, ii, 326.
-
their different powers in

-, how instructed, ii. 316.
finishing a race, ii. 87.

Road expenses and accidents to dealers'
-, their peculiar qualities horses, i. 211.
very difficult to ascertain accurately, Roads, bad, make sad havoc with harness
ii. 81.

horses, ii. 144.
--- , their style of going, ii. Roarers as sires, remarks on, ii. 193.
108.

Robins, Mr., advertising a lady's horses,
-, useful ones, ii. 89.

i. 321.

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