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Cefaclor Ceclor

Related article: them in their kennel and other duties. It has often puzzled me to know why the hunt servant should almost invariably be superior in manner and bearing to the men who, as grooms or in other like occupations, may be considered of equal social standing, although, as a matter of fact, this is seldom the case. Is it not because Cheap Ceclor during the last century there has sprung up, as it were, a generation of hunt servants, bred from a good stock, and like their hounds, carefully watched over by masters, who have endued them by Ceclor Tablets regular intercourse, example, and precept, with all the good attributes that they themselves have cultivated, and happily pos- sessed? Not Ceclor Cd 375 only this, but hunt servants are thrown continually into the society (without mixing with it, however), of well-bred, and, as a rule, well-behaved people. From the necessity of their calling, Buy Ceclor arrogance and pride are rare attri- butes, whereas diligence, and the fact that there is always so much to do, and learn to Buy Ceclor Online do well, in their daily duties, inculcates a regularity of life and habits, which must of necessity tell in a man's favour as he advances in life and in his profession, thus winning for himself a respect, which in a great majority of cases he carries with him to the grave. It is not the lot of all hunt servants to attain the height of their ambi- tion and become huntsmen, and yet how many who fail in this have no difficulty in gaining places of trust outside the precincts of the kennel, when middle age over- takes them. In the course of Cefaclor Ceclor many years' experience I have had often the pleasurable remembrance of chats by the fireside, or in the kennel, with well-known hunt servants, from all of which I have come away refreshed and happy, assured that 8 BAILY S MAGAZINE. [Januajlt sport, guided and handled by such men, must be, and is, sport indeed ! I could recount, but probably have already done so throughout my long years of babbling in your revered pages, anecdotes and experiences which hunt servants above all others can furnish us with. Suffice it here, however, only to say what I know will be re-echoed by your readers, that the hunt servant is a typical man, and as such is in almost every case worthy of the benefits which have been bestowed on him. It may not be generally known, but the fact appears by the records of the Hunt Benefit Society now before me, that the late Mr. George Lane Fox, so far back as 1883, provided for the purchase of an annuity and a life insurance for Tom Smith, his excellent and well-beloved hunts- man at Bramham. Nor is this, I believe, a solitary instance of long and faithful service being remembered by a master. There are several instances where hunt servants' testimonials have formed the plan of purchase of life an- nuities in the Society, such a plan being in every way to be recom- mended. "Nature's gentlemen" is the only apt title by which to describe our leading professional huntsmen, and I leave it to my experienced readers to particularise those to whom I would refer. Some of them unhappily are not destined to remain on the active list much longer, and some have already retired, but in all instances their fame and good name will be handed down to posterity in hunting annals as patterns that should have a glorious following. How better can we show our thorough appreciation of them than by, according to our means, assisting annually to improve their prospects as a class, and inasmuch as they live and work in their best days to add to our pleasure, and risk their necks for our enjoyment, let us assure them of a comfortable old age, and a freedom from care, in the provision for those de- pendent upon them. Thus we shall not only be carrying out a bounden duty, but we shall also be furthering the cause of hunting in one of its most material neces- sities. Put it well up in your sub- scription list for 1899, all friends of hunting. Borderer. " Don't" — To Ingenuous Polo Players. Don't attempt, unless you have a very extraordinary knowledge of horses, to buy ponies for yourself when you begin polo; ask some discreet and experienced player to let you know when there is a good beginner's pony for sale. Speed is not one of the requirements necessary to such a pony. Argen- tines and Arabs are most likely to suit you. If the pony goes very fast you will not have so much time to hit the ball, and when you blunder into another player (as will probably happen), you will do more harm if you are going fast than if you are cantering. Don't buy a pony " with a leg"; unless you buy in the autumn and can blister and turn out the pony for the winter. Don't expect good players to sell their best ponies to you for a very moderate price : they may be xS99»] "don't" — to issExrcrs ?clc ?i^m trusted not 10 do so ; bat roa wiZ Sz- i r^cazse v:g ziz 5: only annoy them if. after an ex- hirz there wiiz t. _r sc-zt t haustive trial, you make then: a izmtrs cl5e :: 11* rr. _r 1 az r tiiit* make pc 1 3 pcnies: begin practisizg a: the ra_.. 3:- — * a 1 1 *~ --^ on a made pony and always praz- azd — w__ :•* a :::-...l .c rr y:»- tise at a fast pace, ccver the pior t: jd:t:; a: :;_^ _j lie : .cre-it i~- animals legs wi:h roits and tzze iz w^_:z zz a»i_i zz~ zzr- bandages, azi never hit the "r.a_l ptre s tzr:« _z. Y.i :zz a_>z re if it be near Ceclor Cd his -ei:s : try azd hit n r: de-r.d-d _?* ZTre z -zscead if about two to tnree fee: to the trying r: z : 1 r ;a._ as :z r«a.~5«es- right of yojr stirrup — pramse yr- nr ::. z ft :*: _: :*_- — -t- swinging yo-r stiik azd Ceclor Cd Tablet zirtizg rrpz-si-.t- M: -.:: ire v^rr at daisies, ic, tid v:u have ^rod a: rtn ~.c 1 t : =._ -ctrrz zi opened your shDzlders azd have a is tzn _ -z .z 11: r:r ;trz.r z.z.~z