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README.md

README.md

#The gentlemans jockey, and approved farrier instructing in the natures, causes, and cures of all diseases incident to horses. With an exact and easie method of breeding, buying, dieting, and otherwise ordering all sorts of horses, as well for common and ordinary use, as the heats and course. With divers other curiosities collected by the long practice, experience and pains of J.H. Esquire, Matthew Hodson, Mr. Holled, Mr. Willis, Mr\ Robinson, Mr. Holden, Thomas Empson, Mr. Roper, Mr. Medcalf, and Nathaniel Shaw. Gentleman's jocky.#

##Halfpenny, John, 18th cent.## The gentlemans jockey, and approved farrier instructing in the natures, causes, and cures of all diseases incident to horses. With an exact and easie method of breeding, buying, dieting, and otherwise ordering all sorts of horses, as well for common and ordinary use, as the heats and course. With divers other curiosities collected by the long practice, experience and pains of J.H. Esquire, Matthew Hodson, Mr. Holled, Mr. Willis, Mr\ Robinson, Mr. Holden, Thomas Empson, Mr. Roper, Mr. Medcalf, and Nathaniel Shaw. Gentleman's jocky. Halfpenny, John, 18th cent.

##General Summary##

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This keyboarded and encoded edition of the work described above is co-owned by the institutions providing financial support to the Early English Books Online Text Creation Partnership. This Phase I text is available for reuse, according to the terms of Creative Commons 0 1.0 Universal. The text can be copied, modified, distributed and performed, even for commercial purposes, all without asking permission.

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  2. 2005-12 Apex CoVantage Keyed and coded from ProQuest page images
  3. 2006-01 Judith Siefring Sampled and proofread
  4. 2006-01 Judith Siefring Text and markup reviewed and edited
  5. 2006-04 pfs Batch review (QC) and XML conversion

##Content Summary##

#####Front#####

  1. TO THE READER.

  2. THE TABLE.

  3. THE Gentlemans IOCKY & Approved FARRIER

  4. AN INTRODUCTION TO THE READER, OR, A gaining of ſatisfaction to all reaſonable Practiſers, and confuting the wilful ſelf-conceited.

#####Body#####

  1. OF THE RUNNING HORSE, And divers other Choice Secrets Not formerly publiſhed.

    _ The firſt ordering of the Running Horſe, according to the ſeveral eſtates of their Bodies.

    _ How to diet an Horſe for a Match, that is fat, foul, and either newly taken from Graſs or Soil, being the firſt Fortnight.

    _ Now touching his heats, you are to take to your ſelf theſe four Conſiderations.

    _ The ſecond Fortnight's keeping.

    _ The firſt Bread.

    _ The firſt Scowring.

    _ The Ordering of the Horſe after this Scowring.

    _ The third Fortnights keeping.

    _ The ſecond Bread.

    _ The Fourth and Laſt Fortnights keeping.

    _ The laſt Bread.

    _ General Obſervations, Helps and advertiſements, for any man when he goeth about to buy an Horſe.

    _ Certain Infallible Helps and Cures for thoſe Infirmities which are moſt dangerous, and do commonly attend all Horſes; eſpecially the Runing Horſe.

    • Firſt of Sickneſs in general.

    • Certain neceſſary Obſervatins and Advantages for every Keeper to obſerve in ſundry accidents.

    • Obſervations for ſickneſs and health.

    • Obſervations from the Dung

    • Obſervations from the Urine.

    • Obſervations in Feeding.

    • Obſervations in Caſe of Lameneſs.

    • Obſervations from the ſtate of the Horſes Body.

    • Obſervations from the Privy Parts.

    • Obſervations from the Limbs.

    • Obſervations for the giving of Water

    • Obſervations in the choice of Ground to Run on

    • Obſervations from Sweating.

    • Obſervations from the Horſes Hair.

  2. MATTHEW HODSON'S Medicines.

    _ A Medicine for the Glanders.

    _ A Medicine for any Cold that is not the Glanders.

    _ For a Strain in the Shoulder

    _ A Cure for a Sinew-Sprung Horſe.

    _ The true manner of making thoſe Balls, which Cure any violent Cold or Glanders, which prevent heavy Sickneſs, which purge away all molten greaſe, which recover a looſe ſtomack, which keep the heart from fainting with exerciſe, and make a lean Horſe fat ſuddenly.

    _ An approved Cure for the Botts, and all manner of Worms, of what nature ſoever.

    _ Another moſt excellent Receipt for the Botts or any Worms, which is moſt eaſie and moſt certain without ſickneſs.

    _ An uncontrollable way how to know the Age of any Horſe.

    • Firſt

    • Second.

    • Third.

    • Fourth.

    • Fifth

    • Sixth

    • Seventh.

    _ An Excellent Purgation, when any Horſe is ſick of his Greaſe, or any Coſtiveneſs.

    _ For Laxativeneſs or extream Looſeneſs.

    _ An Infallible help for the Stone, or pain of Urine, cauſing Sickneſs.

    _ An approved Medicine to cure and break any old grevious, feſtred and rotten Cold, and to dry up a foul running Glanders.

    _ Another for a Violent Cold.

    _ An excellent Scowring, when other Scowrings will not work.

    _ An admirable Water for any ſore Eye, or to clear any dim ſight, as the Moon-eyes and the like.

    _ Another Water, no leſs precious for the Eyes then the former.

    _ The Maſter Medicine of all Medicines, for a Back Sinew-Strain, or any grief, pain, ſtraightneſs, ſhrinking, or numneſs of joynts or ſinews.

    _ St. Antayne his only Excellent Medicine, for any Strain or Swelling.

    _ Another for any deſperate old Strain, whether it be in the Shoulder, Joynts, Hips, or Back-ſinews.

    _ An Excellent Charge for any New Strain, or offence on the Sinews, or any grief proceeding from heat.

    _ A perfect Cure for any Sinew-Strain,

    _ Markham's own Balm, which hath never failed him, for any Strain in the Shoulder, or other part, hidden or apparent; Or any Wind-gall, Pain or Swelling whatſoever.

    _ For ſwell'd or Gourded-Legs, whether it be by reaſon of the Greaſe falling into them, or other accident, as Scratches, Pains, Mules, &c.

    _ Another approved Cure for the Scratches, or any Diſeaſe of that nature.

    _ For any Splint, Spaven, Ringbone, Curb, or any other hard Knot or Excreſſion.

    _ An approved Cure for the Swift Cut, or any hewing on the Legs whatſoever.

    _ For any Farcy, Mangy, Scab, or Leproſie, whether in the Mane or otherwiſe.

    _ For any Founder, Frettize, Surbait, or any imperfection in the Feet.

    _ To make Hoofs grow quickly; and to be tough and ſtrong.

    _ A general Salve for any Sore or Swelling.

    _ For a Pearl, Pin, and Web, or any Film on an Horſes Eye.

    _ For Greaſe fallen into the Legs to help them at twice dreſſing, and to help the Scratches.

    _ For the Glanders, an approved Cure.

    _ To ſtay the Glanders for a time, till you may make ſale of your Horſe.

    _ An approved Cure for the Pains, Mules, Rats-tails, and the like.

    _ To help an Horſe that galls between the Legs, either through heat or evil dreſſing.

    _ For Enterfairing, to help it or hide it, for a ſmall time.

    _ The beſt Receipt that can be for brittle Hoofs.

    _ To cure the Scratches

    _ For the Farcy.

    _ For to cure the Cankers in a Horſes mouth.

    _ An approved Cure for the Pains, Mules, Rats-tails, and the like.

    _ To help an Horſe that galls between the Legs, either through heat or evil dreſſing.

    _ For Enterfairing, to help it or hide it, for a ſmall time.

    _ The beſt Receipt that can be for brittle Hoofs.

    _ To cure the Scratches

    _ For the Farcy.

    _ For to cure the Cankers in a Horſes mouth.

    _ For to cure the Scratches.

    _ For a Horſe that hath a Cold.

    _ For a Beaſt that ſtaleth Blood.

    _ For the Botts.

    _ For a Horſe that hath got an Over-reach, or a Tread of the Heel.

    _ For a Horſe that hath got a ſtroke, or a bite of the Eye

    _ For the Scratches.

    _ For the ſwelling of a Horſes Back.

    _ For a ſtrain

    _ For a Horſe that is mangy.

    _ For the Spleen.

    _ A Gliſter to expel the Wind.

    _ A Gliſter for the Wind-Colick.

    _ For the Wind Colick.

  3. How to order, feed, and keep any Horſe for Pleaſure, Hunting, or Travel.

  4. An Order how to breed Horſes.

    _ The choice of your Stallion and Studd Mares.

    _ Wild Mares be not beſt to keep for the Race.

    _ At what age your Mare is firſt to be handled and covered.

    _ How to inforce your Mares to come to be ſtrained.

    _ The Order of covering.

    _ How to uſe your Mare which is covered.

    _ How to make that no mare ſhall go barren.

    _ What time of the year is beſt for your Mares to be covered.

    _ To Dyet your Stand for the time he ſhall cover.

    _ How your breeding Mare is to be uſed when ſhe ſhall foal.

    _ How many years a Horſe will ſerve to cover your Mares.

    _ The beſt age for Horſe or Mare to get or bear Colts, and how many years they will continue good

    _ What time of the year is beſt to wean the Colts from their Dams,

    _ What feeding is beſt for Colts, from two years old upward.

    _ Why Engliſh Horſes being taken up ſo young, are not good.

    _ The way to handle a ſturdy Horſe.

    _ The uſing of Horſes after they be handled.

    _ What feeding is beſt in Winter for Mares, Weanlings, of two years old.

    _ At what age Colts may beſt be handled.

  5. Approved Receipts, For the Curing of all Diſeaſes Incident to HORSES.

    _ Receipt. I. To draw out any Thorn or Nayl, in any place.

    _ II. A perfect Drier of a Green Wound, or any other Sore.

    _ III. For any Anbury.

    _ IV. For the Flapps in an Horſes mouth.

    _ V. To rot a Sore or Swelling.

    _ VI. Directions how to lay a Wound open, and where; and how to miſs the Veins under it, be it in Body or Legs.

    _ VII. The way to put in a French Rowel.

    _ VIII. A rare Green Oyntment to heal any Wound, old or new, quickly

    _ IX. To take a Film off an Horſes Eye.

    _ X. A Medicine to defend and keep back humors from a Wound, ſo that it may heal the ſooner.

    _ XI. Another for the ſame.

    _ XII. A rare Receipt for a Farcion.

    _ XIII. For a Horſe that hath his Fundament fallen out; or for a Cow that hath the Mother fallen out.

    _ XIV. To kill Lice of horſes and Cows.

    _ XV. For a Stub or other hurt in or about the Foot.

    _ XVI. To Cleanſe any Wound old or new.

    _ XVII. For the Sleeping Evil.

    _ XVIII. To ſtop bleeding at the Noſe.

    _ XIX. For the Falling Evil in an Horſe.

    _ XX. For a Cough old or new, or the heaving of his Lungs.

    _ XXI. For a Canker in the Tongue.

    _ XXII. For a Vein that ſwells upon letting Blood

    _ XXIII. For a Navel Gall,

    _ XXIV. For a horſe that piſſes Blood.

    _ XXV. For the Mules.

    _ XXVI. For a Horſe burnt with a Mare.

    _ XXVII. A precious Oyntment that will cure any Wound, old or new.

    _ XXVIII. For a Farcyon.

    _ XXIX. For Solebatted with going without Shooes.

    _ XXX. For Pricking in the Foot.

    _ XXXI. An Oyntment to skin or heal any Wound or hurt

    _ XXXII. To take down any Swelling being new, whether it be broke or not broke.

    _ XXXIII. For a Quitterbone, though far gone and hard to cure.

    _ XXXIV. For a Foundred Horſe.

    _ XXXV. For a Splent.

    _ XXXVI. For a through great Splent.

    _ XXXVII. For a Splent great or ſmall, an excellent one.

    _ XXXVIII. A Water to cure any old Wound, or green, in Man or Beaſt.

    _ XXXIX. A Receipt to cure a Horſe Peſtilence.

    • Another Receipt for a Febula, or Horſe-Peſtilence.

    _ XL. For the Yellows.

    _ XLI. For a Cheſt-Founder.

    _ XLII. For a ſwelling under the Jaws, when a Horſe hath the ſtrangling.

    _ XLIII. For a Sore.

    _ XLIV. To make a Horſe piſs, that is troubled with the Wind-Colick, or Obſtruction in the Bladder.

    _ XLV. To cure a Poll Evil, which grows upon the top of the Head.

    _ XLVII. For a Fiſtula.

    _ XLVII. For the Plague, Peſtilence, Garget, or Murrain, in Horſe or Beaſt only.

    _ XLVIII. For a Horſe or Cow that is poyſoned by licking of Venome, or is over-gorged with Clover-graſs, or Turnips, by greedy feeding.

    _ XLIX. For a Horſe or Cow that maketh Redwater.

    _ L. For the mad Staggers.

    _ LI. For the Water Farcion.

    _ LII. For the Ives.

    _ LIII. For the Wind-Colick.

    _ LIV. For a Film in an Horſes Eye.

    _ LV. To cure a Mallender.

    _ LVI. For an Apoplexy, or Palſey.

    _ LVII. For a Fareine that lyes all over the Body of a Horſe.

    _ LVIII. For a Farcion only in the Neck or Head of a Horſe.

    _ LIX. A rare Medicine to make an Horſe ſcour that is Hide-bound, that is Moulten, that does not thrive nor fill: and to lay his Coat if it ſtand right up.

    _ LX. To ſtop a thin Scouring in Cow or Bullock, or any other Creature.

    _ LXI. To kill Lice in Cattel.

    _ LXII. To make Hoofs that are brittle grow quickly, and to make them firm and ſtrong.

    _ LXIII. To heal a Navil-Gall, Sore-back, or a Set-faſt.

    _ LXIV. For a Sinew-ſtrain in the Fore or After-Leg.

    _ LXV. A Scouring Drink.

    _ LXVI. For Brittle Hoofs.

    _ LXVII. For a Horſe that is Moulten, and breaks out.

    _ LXVIII. A Scouring Drink to cleanſe his Kidneys if they be pained.

    _ LXIX. For a fleſhy Knot that is moving from the place where it grows.

    _ LXX. For a Cow that hath a Garget in her Dug or Udder.

    _ LXXI. For a Ring-bone.

    _ LXXII. Another for the ſame.

    _ LXXIII. Obſervations concerning the ordering of Cattle, as Cowes, &c. in the time of feeding, when there is great fulneſs of Graſs: As in the Months of May, June, and July.

    _ LXXIV. For a Bite, Blow, or Film in the Eye.

    _ LXXV. A precious Oyntment for an Horſes Eye, either for Bite, Blow, or Film.

    _ LXXVI. A gallant Scouring to make a Beaſt thrive, Winter or Summer.

    _ LXXVII.

    _ LXXVIII. For a Strangling in the Spring.

    _ LXXIX. To kill Lice in Horſes or Cows.

    _ LXXX. To make a Horſe Stale or Piſs.

    _ LXXXI. For an inward Bruiſe with any Fume or Stub.

    _ LXXXII. For a Horſe that hath rent his fleſh about the Belly or elſewhere, or for any new wound.

    _ LXXXIII. For an old Cold with a Cough.

    _ LXXXIV. For a ſtrangling in the Guts: the Cough of the Lungs: For clearing the Pipes, and giving much breath.

    _ LXV. To waſte the Kernels under the Horſes Throat, cheaply and ſuddenly.

    _ LXXX. For a Cough of the Lungs.

    _ LXXXVII. For a Broken-winded Horſe.

    _ LXXXVIII. For a Cold in a Beaſt, either in Winter or Summer.

    _ LXXXIX. For the Scratches.

    _ XC. For the Scratches.

    _ XCI. Another for the ſame.

    _ XCII. For Foot-foundring.

    _ XCIII. For the Garget in the Throat of a Cow.

    _ XCIV. Another for a Garget at the Root of the Tongue of a Cow.

    _ XCV. For the Garget in the Guts of a Cow, or Bullock.

    _ XCVI. For the over-flowing of the Gall, in a Cow or Bullock.

    _ XCVII. For a Horſe or Cow that makes Redwater.

    _ XCVIII. For a Horſe that is Back-ſwanckt, or for a Strain in the Kidneys, being over-burthened in the Hinder▪part, or in Race-running, or by being over-ſtrained in the Back.

    _ C. For a Canker in the Head.

    _ CI. For a dry ſcurvy Mange, although it be from the Head to the Tayl, of Horſe, Cow, Dog, or any thing elſe.

    _ CII. For a blow or any other miſchance, which cauſeth a ſwelling about the Head, Face, Jaws or Chaps.

    _ CIII. For a Navil-Gall.

    _ CIV. For hard Kernels under the Throat.

    _ CV. For a New Sinew ſtrain.

    _ CVI. For an old Sinew-ſtrain that is ſwelled and hard, on Fore or After-legs.

    _ CVII. For any old, hard, and cruſhy Knobs, or Swellings, that have been a long time, let them be never ſo hard. Do thus,

    _ CVIII. For old broken Knees much ſwelled and hard, that have been long healed up.

    _ CIX. For a Strain in the Paſtern, Back, or Sinews.

    _ CX. How to boyl the Charge of Sope and Brandy to a Salve.

    _ CXI. For a Swelling that comes by reaſon of Wind or Cold getting into the Wound, how to take it away, whether it be in the Head or any part of the Body.

    _ CXII. For a hot Inflammation or ſoft Swelling▪ that is new done, whether broken or not broken.

    _ CXIII. For a Bruiſe or Bite upon the Cods of an Horſe, that cauſe them to ſwell much.

    _ CXIV. To keep in your Medicine, and keep out the Wind.

    _ CXV. Directions.

    _ CXVI. For a Shoulder-ſtrain.

    _ CXVII. For an old Strain in the Shoulder.

    _ CXVIII For the Hurle bone out of Joynt, or a little miſcarried.

    _ CXIX. For a ſtifle in the Stifling-bone.

    _ CXX. A ſpeedy Cure for a Sinew-ſtrain, old or new.

    _ CXXI. For a Poll-Evil in the Head of an Horſe.

    _ CXXII. For a through Splent on both ſides of the Leg, by ſome called a Great Bone-S•rupin.

    _ CXXIII. For a Mallender.

    _ CXXIV. For a looſeneſs in the Body of any Beaſt.

    _ CXXV. For a Cold in Summer, or when a Horſe doth not fill.

    _ CXXVI. For a ſudden great heat, as in Hunting, Racing, or hard Riding, that the Horſes Greaſe is melted.

    _ CXXVII. For a Foundred Horſe.

    _ CXXVIII. For a Back ſwanckt in the Fillet of the Loin: or for a Wrench in the Back-bone, about the Navel place: or for a ſtrain in the Kidneys, by being over-burthened in the Hinder-parts, or over-ſtrained in the Kidneys in Race-running.

    _ CXXIX. For a new Wound made with a Stake, or ſuch like thing, Stub or Fork.

    _ CXXX. For a Stub in the Foot or Heel: For an over-reach with the Toe of the Afterfoot, upon the Heel of the Fore-foot: A Tread or Cut above the Hair, or when a Stone hath cut a Horſes Leg.

    _ CXXXI. For a Horſe that is prickt in the ſhooing, and afterwards feſtred.

    _ CXXXII. For a Horſe that is prickt with a long Channel Nail.

    _ CXXXIII. For a Brittle Hoof.

    _ CXXXIV. For an Horſes Yard, foul and furr'd without, ſo that he piſſes in the Cod.

    _ CXXXV. When a Horſe doth not thrive, and when his Coat ſtands ſtaring and doth not lye ſmooth: For an inward dry Surfet, that cauſeth the Cods to ſwell, ſometimes continually, and ſometimes betwixt times. When the Greaſe is melted, and afterwards ſet and dried in his Body, and his Legs ſometimes ſwelled. For an Horſe that is Gaunt and will not fill, or is Gut-foundred, when he is Coſtive in Body and Dungs ſmall. To procure a Stomack. The following Directions are admirable good for all theſe following Diſtempers.

    _ CXXXVI. For a moiſt, hot, running Surfet, that falls out of his Body into his Fore-legs, and ſometimes into his After-legs, and ſometimes into all four.

    _ CXXXVII. To make a Horſe Stale free, and conſtantly.

    _ CXXXVIII. To cure the Vives under the roots of the Ears.

    _ CXXXIX. For the Squinſey, or Strangling, or Cold that breaks out at the Noſe, and hath run a year.

    _ CXL. For a Horſe that hath a dry Surfet in his Body, and falls away in his Fleſh: That hath a weak Cough, and is in a Conſumption.

    _ CXLI. For the Yellows.

    _ CXLII. For the Staggers.

    _ CXLIII. For a cold newly taken.

    _ CXLIV. For an old Cold, which cauſeth the Horſe to run ſometimes at one Noſtril, and ſometimes at both, and hath done for a year together, and is knotted with Kernels under his Throat between his Jaws.

    _ CXLV. For a Canker in the Mouth.

    _ CXLVI. To cure a Foul, Rank, Pocky Farcion, which runs all over an Horſe, or in any particular part of his Body.

    _ CXLVII. For a Farcey in the Head.

    _ CXLVIII. For a ſwelling in the Fore-legs, or After-legs.

    _ CXLIX. For a Swelling in the Brisket, below the Cheſt.

    _ CL. For a Swelling with a Blow upon the Cheſt or any other part.

    _ CLI. For a Farcey that is broken out in the Legs.

    _ CLII. For a Water-Farcey.

    _ CLIII. For a Button-Farcey.

    _ CLIV. To cure the Cords; which is when an Horſe can neither lift up his Head to the Rack, nor put his Head to the Ground, no not to his Knees.

    _ CLV. For a Stumbling Horſe.

    _ DLVI. How to make Diapente.

    _ CLVII. How to make Horſe-ſpice.

    _ CLVIII. To Cure a Ring-bone.

    _ CLIX. For a Spavin as big as an Egg.

    _ CLX. To make a Star in an Horſes Fore-head.

    _ CLXI. For the Pains or Scratches, or rotten broken Cuts, putrified Sinews, this Receipt will cure in a wonderful manner.

    _ CLXII. For the Strangullion in an Horſe.

    _ CLXIII. For Fretting or Griping in an Horſes Belly.

    _ CLXIV. To kill Botts or Worms.

    _ CLXV. For a Fever in a Horſe.

    _ CLXVI. For a dry inward Mange.

    _ CLXVII. To ſtop bleeding at the Noſe, or in the Mouth, where the Fleam or Knife hath cut a great Gaſh: Or when you have cut the Vein in a Quitter-bone, and it bleed that you know not how to ſtop it.

    _ CLXVIII. For a Cold new or old, or a Cough wet or dry.

    _ CLXIX. For a young Horſe that hath taken a new Cold.

    _ CLXX. For a new taken Cold with a Coughing?

    _ CLXXI. For the Botts.

    _ CLXXII. For a Blood-Spavin.

    _ CLXXIII. For an old Cold.

    _ CLXXIV. For a Cold with a violent Cough.

    _ CLXXV. A rare Receipt to cauſe an Horſe to vomit.

    _ CLXXVI. For a Curb.

    _ CLXXVII. For a Quitterbone, Old or New.

    _ CLXXVIII. A Preparation before you give the Black Drink for the Glanders, in the next following Receipt.

    _ CLXXIX. The Black drink for the Glanders.

    _ CLXXX. To cure the Glanders running at the Noſe: Alſo all Colds, and Rheums.

    _ CLXXXI. For a Fiſtula or Gangrene in the Foot, by reaſon of ſome Channel-Nail, which hath lain long and deep in the Foot, that breaks out above the Hoof, and cauſeth the ſole of the foot to come out, and cauſeth the Leg and Paſtern to ſwell very much.

    _ CLXXXII. For a ſtrain in the Coffin joynt, or a Sive-bone in the Socket of the Hoof.

    _ CLXXXIII. A Purge for filthy Slime, and to carry away the peccant Humours, which Surfets have ingendred in the Body.

    _ CLXXXIV. For an Horſe that is ſick and ſurfeited of Colds, whether in Winter or in Summer.

    _ CLXXXV. For a ſtrain in the Paſtern of an Horſe.

    _ CLXXXVI. For an Horſe-Cough.

    _ CLXXXVII. A ſuppoſitory to ſupple the Guts, to diſſolve and ſend forth all dry and hot Excrements.

    _ CLXXXVIII. Another Suppoſitory to be given, that you dare not without peril of his life, give him any thing elſe inwardly: Then give him this.

    _ CLXXXIX. A Suppoſitory to purge Flegm.

    _ CXC. A Suppoſitory to purge Choler.

    _ CXCI. A Suppoſitory to purge Melancholy.

    _ CXCII. Another Suppoſitory.

    _ CXCIII. Directions for Suppoſitories.

    _ CXCIV. To kill Worms.

    _ CXCV. To purge by Graſs in Summer.

    _ CXCVI. A Gliſter for a Sick, ſurfeited, Diſeaſed Horſe.

    _ CXCVII. A Purge.

    _ CXCVIII. Another Purge.

    _ CXCIX. Another Purge.

    _ CC. Of Gliſters and their uſe

    _ CCII. What a Decoction is.

    _ CCII. What quantity òf Broth or Decoction is put in to make a Gliſter.

    _ CCIII. For the quantity of Drugs put into a Gliſter.

    _ CCIV. What time is fit for an Horſe to keep his Gliſter.

    _ CCV. The length of the Gliſter-pipe.

    _ CCVI. A Gliſter for a Horſe that is bound in his body and cannot dung.

    _ CCVI. For another Gliſter

    _ CCVIII. A Gliſter reſtringent to ſtop looſneſs.

    _ CCIX. A Gliſter for a fat foul-bodied Horſe, that is newly taken from Graſs, or for any ſick, ſurfeited, diſeaſed Horſe.

    _ CCX. A Gliſter for Melancholy.

    _ CCXI. A Gliſter to be given in caſe of a deſperate Sickneſs: It helpeth Fevers: is good againſt the Peſtilence and all languiſhing Diſeaſes, moſt excellent againſt Surfeits either by Provender or otherwiſe: And will give great ſtrength in ſhort time, if it be rightly made and carefully given.

    _ CCXII. A Gliſter for the Peſtilence and all Fevers.

    _ CCXIII. A Lenitive Gliſter.

    _ CCXIV. A Gliſter for the Collick or any Sickneſs or Gripings in the Gutts or Belly.

    _ CCXV. Of Sickneſs in Horſes.

    _ CCXVI. Of the Head-ach, Frenzy or Staggers.

    _ CCXVII. Of the Sleeping evil.

    _ CCXVIII. Of the Falling Evil, Planet-ſtruck, Night-Mare, or Palſey.

    _ CCXIX. Of the general Cramp, or Convulſion of Sinews.

    _ CCXX. For any Cold or Cough whatſoever, wet or dry, or for any Conſumption or Putrefaction of the Lungs whatſoever.

    _ CCXXI. Of the Running Glanders, or mourning of the Chine.

    _ CCXXII. Of Hide-bound or Conſumption of the Fleſh.

    _ CCXXIII. Of the Breaſt-pain or any other ſickneſs proceeding from the heart, as the Antocow and ſuch like.

    _ CCXXIV. Of Tired Horſes.

    _ CCXXV. Of Diſeaſes in the Stomack, as Surfeits, lothing of Meat or Drink.

    _ CCXXVI. Of foundring in the Body.

    _ CCXXVII. Of the Hungry Evil.

    _ CCXXVIII. Of the Diſeaſes of the Liver, as Inflammations, Obſtructions, and conſumptions.

    _ CCXXIX. Of the Diſeaſes of the Gall, and ſpecially of the Yellows.

    _ CCXXX. Another for the ſame.

    _ CCXXXI. Of the Sickneſs of the Spleen.

    _ CCXXXII. Of the Dropſie, or evil Habit of the Body.

    _ CCXXXIII. Of the Collick, Belly-ach, or Belly-bound.

    _ CCXXXIV. Of the Lask or Bloody-Flux.

    _ CCXXXV. Of the falling out of the Fundament.

    _ CCXXXVI. Of Bots and Worms of all ſorts.

    _ CCXXXVII. Of pain in the Kidneys; pain to Piſs, or the Stone.

    _ CCXXXVIII. Of Piſſing of Blood.

    _ CCXXXIX Of the Strangullion.

    _ CCXL. Of the Colt-Evil, Muttering of the Yard, Falling of the Yard ſhedding of the Seed.

    _ CCXLI. Of the particular Diſeaſes in Mares, as Barrenneſs, Conſumption, rage of Love, caſting Foles, hardneſs to Fole: and how to make a Mare caſt her Fole.

    _ CCXLII. Of drinking Venom, as Horſe-Leaches, Hens-Dung, &c.

    _ CCXLIII. Of Suppoſitories, Gliſters, and Purgations.

    _ CCXLIV Of Neeſings and Frections.

    _ CCXLV. Of the Diſeaſes, in the Eyes, as wátery Eyes, Blood-ſhotten Eyes, Dim Eyes, Moon Eyes, Strokes on the Eyes, Warts in the Eyes, Inflammation in the Eyes, Pearl, Pin, Web, or Haw in the Eye.

    _ CCXLVI. Of the Impoſtume in the Ear, Poll-Evil, Fiſtula, Swelling after Blood-letting, any Galled Back, Canker in the Withers, Setfaſt, Wens, Navel-Gall, or any hollow Ulcer.

    _ CCXLVII. Of the Vives.

    _ CCXLVIII. Of the ſtrangle, or any Boyl or Botch, or other Impoſtume whatſoever.

    _ CCXLIX. Of the Canker in the Noſe, or any other part of the Body.

    _ CCL. Of Stanching of Blood, whether it be at the Noſe, or proceeding from any Wound.

    _ CCLI. Of Pain in the Teeth, or looſe Teeth.

    _ CCLII. Of Diſeaſes in the mouth, as blood-Rifts, Liggs, Lampras, Camery, Inflammaytion, Tongue burnt, or the Barbes.

    _ CCLIII. Of the Crick in the Neck.

    _ CCLIV. Of the falling of the Creſt, Mangineſs in the Mane, or the ſhedding of the Hair.

    _ CCLV. Of pain in the Withers.

    _ CCLVI. Of Swaying the Back, or weakneſs in the Back.

    _ CCLVII. Of the Itch in the Tail. or the general Scab or Mangineſs; or of the Farcy.

    _ CCLVIII. Of Foundring in the Feet.

    _ CCLIX. Of any Halting which cometh by Strain or Stroke, either before or behind, from the Shoulder or Hip down to the Hoof.

    _ CCLX. Of the Splent, Curb, bone bone-Spavin, or any Knob, or bony Excreſſion, or Ring-bone.

    _ CCLXI. Of the Mallander, Selander, Pains, Scratches, Mellet, Mules, Crown Scabs, and ſuch like.

    _ CCLXII. Of any Upper Attaint, or Nether-Attaint, or any hurt by Over-reaching.

    _ CCLXIII. Of Wind-Gauls.

    _ CCLXIV. Of interfering or Shackle-gauls, or any Gaulings.

    _ CCLXV. Of the Infirmities of Hoofs, as falſe Quarters, Looſe Hoofs, and Hoof-bound, Hoof-running, Hoof brittle, Hoof hurt, Hoof ſoft, Hoof hard, or generally to preſerve Hoofs.

    _ CCLXVI. Of the Blood Spavin, or Hough bony, or any other unnatural Swelling; from what cauſe ſoever it proceedeth.

    _ CCLXVII. Of Wounds in the Feet, as Gravelling, Pricking, Fig, Retrait, or Cloying.

    _ CCLXVIII. Hurts on the Cornet, as the Quitterbone or Matlong.

    _ CCLXIX. To draw out a Stub or Thorn.

    _ CCLXX. Of the Anbury, or Tetter.

    _ CCLXXI. Of the Gords or String-halt.

    _ CCLXXII. Of Spur-galling, and fretting the Skin and Hair.

    _ CCLXXIII. Of Sinews being cut.

    _ CCLXXIV. Of Knots in the Joynts.

    _ CCLXXV. Of Venemous Wounds, or bitings with a Mad Dog, Tuſhes of a Boar, Serpents, or ſuch like.

    _ CCLXXVI. Of Lice or Nits.

    _ CCLXXVII. Of defending an Horſe from Flies.

    _ CCLXXVIII. Of broken Bones, or Bones out of Joynt.

    _ CCLXXIX. A moſt famous Receipt, to make an Horſe that is lean, and full of inward ſickneſs, ſound and fat in fourteen daies.

#####Back#####

  1. Books, Printed and Sold by Henry Twyford,

  2. Books Printed for, and Sold by Nathaniel Brook, at the Angel in Cornhil near the Royal Exchange.

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