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Horses, good ones in the ring very dif- | Horses should be taught by slow de-
grees, ii. 275.
harness hanging about them, ii. 252.
stumbling, ii. 244.
- strength for saddle and harness
present times, ii. 138.
suffer more from bad coachmen
than bad riders, ii. 143.
suited to whippers in, ii. 71.
· taught dancing, ii. 320.
-, teaching them to pick up a
-, teaching them to stand ram-
-, teaching them to stretch out,
-, the bad qualities often lie dor-
mant, i. 194.
- their different points of excel-
- - their importance in England, i.
- their paces altered by treatment,
----, their powers not to be sacrificed
, thorough bred and cock-tails,
instruct, ii. 307.
kickers, ii. 308.
- must be high couraged to be - , trotting, inaccurately drawn by
-------- turning in the ring, how taught,
--, young ones improperly esti-
- , whether at speed properly
- when enraged become ferocious,
, proper treatment of, when from, -, when to punish if punishment
becomes necessary, ii. 245.
Ilorses, young ones travelling, i. 211. | Hyllus, backing him at Wolverhamp.
different sorts of, i. 145.
frequently come on their chests
Improper liberty ruinous to servants,
Indians not more strong than our
countrymen, ii. 211.
Instinct, how far it avails horses, ü.
Instructions alone will not teach any
one to train race-horses, ii. 348.
Io Triumphe, ii. 17.
Irish horse, qualities of, ii. 379.
- horses all leapers, ii. 378.
can do more work than
ours, ii. 381.
-- not often fine ones, ii. 386.
often deficient in pace. ii.
temper unlike their masters,
- worked hard too young, ii.
steeple racing, i. 148.
- the, much improved in
breeding, ii. 389.
Jack, anecdote of, i. 175.
Jackey and his poney, ii. 220.
Job horses, i. 35.
Jockey, a, description of, i. 128.
Jockies, gentlemen, want practice, i.
-- , punish horses use-
lessly, i. 47.
should taste the
whip, i. 47.
- such as should be
exempted, seldom ride booty, i. 49.
- professional, not unnecessarily
severe, i. 47.
- resist great temptations, i.
| Judgment in horses will not make a
--, want of, in drivers, occasions
accidents, i. 197.
Kate not in love with the cottage, ii.
- farewell, ii. 28.
time, horses instructing in, i.
Kicker, a regular one, ii, 271.
Kickers very proper for those whose | Lodging-house landladies, i. 408.
lives are of little value, ii. 255. London, ii. 19.
Lord H., his coachman, and the bay,
Losing sometimes gain to a trainer, ii.
a coachmen by his Lord, i. 205.
M., Mr., a true sportsman, i. 168.
Maccaronies at Binfield, ii. 57.
M.Donoughs, the, i. 153.
Mail, the, careering along all right, ii.
- change, Mr. Herring's, ï. 300.
Manderville, Mr., the elder, ii. 10.
pose, i. 202.
rather want of effect, ii. 73.
- riders, remarks on, ii. 328.
, the good qualities of, not al-
| Marshall, Mr. B., remarks on, ii. 297.
- Mr., picture of a dog with
Martingal, on the, i. 99. 114.
- platers and Derby nags, ii. 347. -- nose ones dangerous, i. 101.
-, the racing, i. 102.
- the rearing, i. 102.
, the nose, its effect, i. 105.
- the racing, recommended,
-~, constantly used for race-
horses, i. 110.
--, useful for bad riders, i. 113.
a man sitting on a stool brought in i. 33.
Masters, ancient, some remarks on, ii.
- of F. H. must please mem-
-, their want of attention to the
Matches against time, i. 51.
| Mayne, Mr., i, 133.
Medler, Mr., i. 336.
| Pianoforte, playing a contrast, ii. 333.
do so, i. 193.
Pictures, originals and copies, remarks
on, ii. 301.
Pink-tailed horses, anecdote of, i. 244.
Plum pudding, remarks on, i. 425.
Politics, a short touch at, ii. 27.
Portraits of celebrated horses, their
great advantage to the future sporting
world, ii. 280.
Post-boys, horse-keepers, carters, &c.,
Post-horses, sufferings of, i. 27.
Pot, the putting it on, i, 50.
Powell on Primrose, i. 152.
“ Pray catch my horse " riders, i, 166.
, Mr., introduced, i. $48. Princes and hods of mortar, i. 140.
tant representing fox-hounds in chase,
Prize-tights, ideas on, i. 61.
- and his coachman, anecdote I should be, i. 212.
Propelling powers in horses, ii. 231.
Prophesying, ii. 7.
Pug allowed but a short time to make
his toilet, ii. 366.
Pulling up horses suddenly in harness,
Punch and Judy bought by a noble-
man, i. 251.
Pupils, biped and quadruped, ii. 99.
bred persons, ii. 308.
Queen's plates, i. 5.
Rabbit and greyhound, speed of, i, 146.
-, a, slight sketch of, ii. 281.
Race-horse, a vicious one rendered
con of by Aunty, 11. quiet, i. 122.
- , a badly managed one im-
I proved, i. 122.
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.
, we learn their best forte
when too late, ii. 94.
, whether in their very
best form, not to be ascertained by
- , gradually instructed, i.
as a sport, i. 9.
-, real love for it, i. 13.
- not a leveller of grades, i. 16.
encouraging gambling, remarks
on, i. 18.
| Race riders of former days, ii. 42.
Rascal and the Major, i. 330.
-, quickening a sale, i. 311.
mitted to purchase horses, i. 200.
e Champague, ï. 299.
Refinement and the unrefined, ii. 331.
-, owners should attend to 1 how treated, i, 355 - 366.
- owners of, defrauded i.
-, their backs much injured | Rhinoceruses bad hacks, ii. 132.
Riding-boy, anecdote of, i. 115.
-, their action not usually ing weight, ii. 43.
get, ii, 326.
-, how instructed, ii. 316.
Road expenses and accidents to dealers'
horses, ii. 144.
Robins, Mr., advertising a lady's horses,