Youatt on the Structure and the Diseases of the Horse with Their Remedies: Also, Practical Rules to Buyers, Breeders, Breakers, Smiths, Etc. Being the Most Important Parts of the English Edition of "Youatt on the Horse" Somewhat Simplified
William Charles Spooner
O. Judd Company, 1879 - Horses - 483 pages
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action aloes animal appearance applied artery becomes bleeding blister blood bone bowels brain breed cartilage catarrh cause cavity chest coffin-bone cold colic colt consequence considerable contraction cornea cough crust cure degree dinretics discharge disease doses drachms edge effect enlargement evident farcy farrier feet fetlock fever fluid foot fracture frequently frog glanders glands gradually head heat heels hock horn horse increased inflammation injury intestines irritation joint lameness larynx legs ligament limb lungs mare matter medicine membrane mouth mucous muscles navicular navicular bone navicular disease neck nerve nippers nose nostril occasionally occipital bone operation pain parotid gland pastern portion poultice pressure produced pulse purgative quantity removed ringbones round seat shoe side skin sole sometimes sprain stable stomach substance sufficient surface swelling symptoms teeth temporal bone tendon thick tion trachea treatment tumor ulceration upper usually vein vessels veterinary surgeon violent weight windpipe wound
Page 28 - I am going to yield thee up ? To Europeans, who will tie thee close, — who will beat thee, — who will render thee miserable. Return with me, my beauty, my jewel, and rejoice the hearts of my children.
Page 390 - ... produces free and healthy perspiration, and stands in the room of exercise. N"o horse will carry a fine coat without either unnatural heat or dressing. They both effect the same purpose; they both increase the insensible perspiration; but the first does it at the expense of health and strength, while the second, at the same time that it produces a glow on the skin and" a determination of blood to it, rouses all the energies of the frame. It would be well for the proprietor of the horse if he...
Page 20 - He accomplished it on fourteen horses ; and on one day he rode one hundred and sixty miles, on account of the tiring of his first horse. Mr. Hull's Quibbler, however, afforded the most extraordinary instance on record, of the stoutness as well as speed of the racehorse. In December, 1786, he ran twenty-three miles round the flat at Newmarket, in fifty-seven minutes and ten seconds.
Page 108 - ... or if there is some of the redness of inflammation, it will have a purple tinge : but there will never be the faint pink blush of health, or the intense and vivid red of usual inflammation. Spots of ulceration will probably appear on the membrane covering the cartilage of the nose — not mere sore places, or streaks of abrasion, and quite superficial, but small ulcers, unusually approaching to a circular form, deep, and with the edges abrupt and prominent.
Page 489 - GARDEN, to whom it presents methods quite different from the old ones generally practiced. It is an ORIGINAL AND PURELY AMERICAN work, and not made up, as books on gardening too often are, by quotations from foreign authors. Every thing is made perfectly plain, and the subject treated in all its details, from the selection of the soil to preparing the products for market. CONTENTS. Men fitted for the Business of Gardening. The Amount of Capital Required, and -Working i'orce per Acre.
Page 266 - The inside of the fetlock is often bruised by the shoe or the hoof of the opposite foot. Many expedients used to be tried to remove this ; the inside heel has been raised and lowered, and the outside raised and lowered ; and sometimes one operation has succeeded, and sometimes the contrary ; and there was no point so involved in obscurity, or so destitute of principles to guide the practitioner. The most successful remedy, and that which in the great majority of cases supersedes all others, is Mr....
Page 166 - The hair is smoothed along the course o! the vein with the moistened finger ; then, with the third and little fingers of the left hand, which holds the fleam, pressure is made on the vein sufficient to bring it fairly into view, but not to swell it too much, for then, presenting a rounded surface, it would be apt to roll or slip under the blow. The point to be selected is about two inches below the union of the two portions of the jugular at the angle of the jaw (see Fig.
Page 43 - Tis triumph all and joy. Now, my brave youths, Now give a loose to the clean generous steed ; Flourish the whip, nor spare the galling spur ; But in the madness of delight, forget Your fears.
Page 245 - ... are fairly developed at the age of a twelvemonth, the operation should not be delayed, lest he become heavy and gross before, and perhaps has begun too decidedly to have a will of his own. No specific age, then, can be fixed ; but the castration should be performed rather late in the spring or early in the autumn, when the air is temperate, and particularly when the weather is dry. " No preparation is necessary for the sucking colt, but it may be prudent to bleed and to physic one of more advanced...
Page 28 - Arab to his mare has often been told, but it comes home to the bosom of every one possessed of common feeling. " The whole stock of an Arab of the desert consisted of a mare. The French consul offered to purchase her, in order to send her to his sovereign, Louis XIV. The Arab would have rejected the proposal at once with indignation and scorn ; but he was miserably poor. He had no means of supplying his most urgent wants, or procuring the barest necessaries of life. Still he hesitated ; — he had...