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Related article: she mewed in her own chamber," and this ** fancy cost her husband, every year, one or two gowns or kirtles, spoyled by the birds' * mutings.' " Last of all, Englishwomen have every reason to be proud of the fact that our first printed book on field sports was compiled by a lady, Juliana Berners by name, who lived and died in the fif- teenth century. It is of her and of her famous volume that I purpose to speak next month. Mean- while, by way of bringing this article to a close, let me remind you that in recent years our I04 BAILY S MAGAZINE. [FeBRUAUT national sporting passion has done they need Buy Ginseng Plant a long sea voyage, the Ginseng Market Price more for the gentler sex than bicycle has restored to the £air have all " the women reformers " that out-of-door liberty and exer- put together. Indeed, while these cise against which even Addison poor feverish enthusiasts have protested, been convincing us how urgently Walter Shaw Sparrow. The Grey Fox of Rubers Law. I. We roused a dog-fox from his lair on the Buy American Ginseng Root Law, As he stole down the rugged hill side, Thro' the heather and boulders I thought I saw We were in that day for a ride. II. I marked his grey back Where To Buy Ginseng Plants and his sharp-pointed nose, And his long body limber and lean. So supple all over from shoulder to toes. And the best brush that ever was seen. III. He broke from the bracken, and halted the while That he took to the rear one quick glance, I said to ** Tom Scott," who agreed with a smile, " That chap means to lead us a dance." IV. For light as a lapwing flits over a lea, Or a swallow skims over a pool. And straight as a dart or the home-going bee Did that grey fox slip down to the Rule. V. But ** Woodman " had winded the spot where he lay. And he soon told the pack of his find, Nor holloa nor horn did they wait for that day As they sped down the slope like the wind. VI. And ** Regent " and '* Marmion " raced for the lead, j While the pack threw their tongues like church bells^ ! 'Twas clear that the hound had the heels of the steed ' As we splashed thro* the ford above Wells. \ VII. On Bedrule the pace was increased to the height — ! 'Twas a hot burning scent without doubt, We thrust down the hill, holding hard, sitting tight, ' From Swinnie farm-house came a shout. I i i i 1899-] I'HE GREY FOX OF RUBERS LAW. IO5 VIII. For "Dick o' the Swinnie " had heard the hounds cry, And he straightway stopped threshing his com, He seized his old mare who was grazing close by, And was screaming as loud as the horn. IX. They ran past the Blackaburn earths which were stopped, And we lost them awhile in the dip. Then heard them before us again as we popped In and out of the Bairnkin strip. X. They flew on as fast as a flight of blue rocks, Nor needed nor wanted to stoop, They drove on the line of that Rubers Law fox As a hawk at a linnet will swoop. XI. Forrard on, forrard on Ginseng Up Where To Buy ; hark ! forrard away, Up to Caradice fast they were led By ** Pirate " and ** Pilgrim " — no skirters that day ; They dashed into and over the Jed. XII. They pushed thro' the Corisheugh Woods to the Flat Hunting hard, and from there drove across The road, where a stone-breaker held up his hat. And they wheeled sharp in Scraesburgh Moss. XIII. They wavered a moment on ground stained by sheep, While the flock were drawn up in alarm. The cottagers viewed him all stealthily creep Thro' a hedge behind Jim Johnstone's farm. XIV. Only two fields in front— dead beat — he was burst ! Hounds were gaining at every stride. He struggled on game to the end, but he durst Not venture to make Birkenside. XV. We rode on and whooped with the last of our Buy Wild Ginseng breath, In the bank what a great sight we saw ; For there, beside Marmion, all stiff in death. Lay that grand old grey fox of the Law. Teviotdale. io6 [Febrdaj^y Breaking Dogs for the Gun, Several methods have been ad- vocated for breaking dogs for the gun, some of which are barbarous in their treatment ; others, although of a less stringent nature, are not bereft of a certain amount of cruelty. My endeavour will, how- ever, be to point out how a dog may be taught to be efficient in the field without ill-usage of any sort. When taking a young dog in hand, whether it be a Pointer or a Setter, Retriever or Spaniel, the first object of the trainer should be to gain the full con- fidence of his pupil, and this can- not be done except by kindness. In dealing with the dog, it must not be forgotten that he is highly sympathetic, and is as quick to resent a rebuff as Price For Ginseng Root he is to acknow- ledge a favour ; that instinct in his case borders closely upon reason. It is therefore desirable that he be led to look upon him- self as a companion rather than a