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action animal appearance artery attached becomes bleeding blister blood bone brain breed cartilage catarrh cause cavity Centreville chest coffin-bone concussion consequence considerable contraction cornea cough course crust degree diaphragm discharge disease diuretics effect elastic enlargement evidently extending farrier fetlock fever fluid foot fore fracture frequently frog glanders glands gradually harness head heat heels hock horse humerus ileum increased inflammation injury intestines irritation joint lameness larynx legs ligament likewise limb lower lungs mare membrane mile motion mouth mucous muscles muscular natural navicular bone neck nerve nippers nose nostril occasionally occipital bone pain passed pastern placed pleura pneumonia portion pressure produced pulse quadruped quantity race ribs rider round saddle scarcely shoe shoulder side skin sometimes soon sprain stable stomach stringhalt substance sufficient surface swelling symptoms teeth tendon tion trachea trot tumour ulceration upper usually vein vessels veterinary surgeon violent weight wound
Page 449 - CAMPBELL'S (LORD) Lives of the Lord Chancellors and Keepers of the Great Seal of England. From the Earliest Times to the Death of Lord Eldon in 183S.
Page 18 - And she said to the king, It was a true report that I heard in mine own land of thy acts and of thy wisdom. Howbeit I believed not the words, until I came, and mine eyes had seen it: and, behold, the half was not told me: thy wisdom and prosperity exceedeth the fame which I heard.
Page 469 - This book should be returned? the Library on or before the last stamped below. A fine of five cents a day is inci by retaining it beyond the spec time.
Page 378 - They form a good subatitute for grass, and an excellent alterative for horses out of condition. To sick and idle horses they render grain unnecessary, They are beneficial in all chronic diseases connected with breathing, and have a marked influence upon chronic cough and broken wind. They are serviceable in diseases of the skin, and in combination with oats they restore a worn horse much sooner than oats alone...
Page 449 - Modern India. A Sketch of the System of Civil Government. With some Account of the Natives and Native Institutions. Second Edition.
Page 430 - Who hath sent out the wild ass free? or who hath loosed the bands of the wild ass? Whose house I have made the wilderness, and the barren land his dwellings. He scorneth the multitude of the city, neither regardeth he the crying of the driver. The range of the mountains is his pasture, and he searcheth after every green thing.
Page 452 - Murray's Encyclopaedia of Geography ; comprising a complete Description of the Earth : Exhibiting its Relation to the Heavenly Bodies, its Physical Structure, the Natural History of each Country, and the Industry, Commerce, Political Institutions, and Civil and Social State of All Nations. Second Edition ; with 82 Maps, and upwards of 1,000 other Woodcuts. 8vo. price 60s. Neale.
Page 392 - It was argued on the other hand that two-thirds of the horses in London had coughs, yet still the judge maintained that the cough was a breach of warranty. When it was farther argued that the horse had been hunted the day after the purchase, and the cough might have been increased by this, the reply was singular, but decisive. " There is no proof that he would have got well if he had not been hunted.
Page 355 - I went, not without some incredulity, to the smith's shop, with many other curious spectators, where we were eye-witnesses of the complete success of his art. This, too, had been a troop horse, and it was supposed, not without reason, that after regimental discipline had failed, no other would be found availing. I observed that the animal seemed afraid whenever Sullivan either spoke or looked at him.
Page 138 - If pus should be felt in them, showing that they are disposed to break, they should be penetrated with the iron. These wounds should be daily inspected, and if, when the slough of the cautery comes off, they look pale, and foul, and spongy, and discharge a thin matter, they should be frequently washed with a strong lotion of corrosive sublimate, dissolved in rectified spirit.