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accustomed allowed animal bandaged become better bran breeders breeding carriage horses carriage paid cart horses chaff CHAPTER clean clipped coat cold costermongers costive cracked heel crupper curry comb deal draught horses drink driving dust especially farmers farrier feeding horses foal foot fore feet fowls frog gentlemen give the horse grass green stuff groom hair halter hard roads harness heavy horses hoof horse breakers horse dealers horse keeper horse's horses which run instance keep knees legs little corn long journey manger mare Mary Cray masticate matter months moss peat mud fever nag horses never nice number of horses oats once Orpington House owner person Poultry properly rein round rubbed seldom shoes skin sometimes soon splendid stable stand straw thing thorough-bred thrush trot usually veterinary surgeon washed watering horses week whip Winter young colts young horse
Page 41 - ... the last thing at night and the first thing in the morning, I drank it gratefully and was very sensible of his attention.
Page 97 - ... discarded, except in isolated cases. In using square sets for stoping these large masses of ore, it was the rule in the earlier days to work out the ore in stopes 100 ft. high. Although this has been successfully done in many cases, it is now held by those who have had the heaviest ground to work that in the long run it is much safer and more economical to divide the height into two lifts of 50 ft. each. When stopes as high as 100 ft. are worked, the accumulated shrinkage due to the drag of the...
Page 167 - Colds, &c., and if given on a Saturday Night, will not interfere with the ensuing week's work. Also for NEAT CATTLE They are a most valuable medicine in cases of Hove or Blown, Hide Bound, Loss of Appetite, Staring Coat, Distemper, Epidemic, or Influenza.
Page 167 - Norfolk. Are sold by all Chemists and Medicine Vendors in Packets at Is. 9d. and 3s. 6d. each, or 'j small 10s.
Page 149 - The Practical Poultry Breeder and Feeder or, HOW TO MAKE POULTRY PAY Written by WILLIAM COOK & SONS 200,000 copies of the previous editions were sold and many repeat orders for this new book are coming in.
Page 156 - They help the fowls to produce eggs in the coldest weather, and also when kept in close confinement eggs are produced in abundance.
Page 5 - As in my younger days I had a good deal to do with breaking-in horses, I have a good idea as to how young horses should be handled.
Page 36 - I am pleased to say this is carried out in many parts of the country, especially in the South and the extreme North, and the men have their lunch while the horses feed at the same time.