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Related article: ever, was a Livial 2.5 Mg very good shot, especially at rabbits. His present Majesty has . taken up shoot- ing con amore. The Sandring- ham preserves are full of game ; the shooting parties are organised with great care ; the King has shot with the Duke of Cambridge at Six Mile Bottom, near New- market, Windsor, and has been a member of many famous shooting parties all over England, and is known as an excellent shot at driven birds. He is, too, the first member of the Royal family to take up yacht racing as an amusement, though Charles H. did once race against his brother, afterwards James H. Royal yachts have, of course, existed for a long time, but they have been utilised simply as passenger ships — as a means of travelling from place to place, or of making an occasional cruise ; but when Prince of Wales the King turned his attention to yacht racing, and the Livial Cost names of Livial 2.5mg Tablets the Hrt Livial DagtnaTf Hildegarde^ Buy Livial Britannia^ and Formosa will be fresh in everyone's recollection. It now only remains to notice in Livial Price brief form the spert of racing, with which kings and queens have long been connected. We may leave out of notice legendary stories of Roman Emperors and others who are reported to have indulged in Livial 2.5 racing in the dim past ; but it is said that when Hugh Capet, chief of the house of that name, which afterwards ruled in France, was desirous of marrying Edelswitha, sister of Athelstan, he sent to the latter several run- ning horses, with their saddles and bridles. King John did a Livial Online good 200 BAILYS MAGA21KE. [March deal for horse breeding, and was so fond of racing that he received not a few of his fines in horseflesh in lieu of money. Then Edward III. was an owner of racehorses, and those he bought, or which were bought for him averaged twenty marks, or about ;^i3 i6s. Sd. each, though a few were Livial Tibolone 2.5 Mg valued at twenty-five marks. In the ninth year of the reign of Edward III. the King of Navarre sent him as a present two running horses, the attendant who brought them receiving £s ^^^ ^is trouble. Henry VIII. was a patron of the Turf as it existed in his time, while James I. was a notable all- round sportsman of a kind. He raced a good deal, and it has always been said that the idea of roping the run in on racecourses is due to him. He was on one occasion at Lincoln races, and seeing how the spectators inter- fered with the horses at the finish he suggested ropes and stakes, and according to the story the King lent a hand in fixing them ; this must have been an improve- ment indeed ! The country was in far too dis- turbed a state during the reign of Charles I. for much attention to be paid to sport ; yet racing went on. But after the Restoration Charles II. greatly encouraged the Turf, and among other things founded the Datchet races, which were held, while the Court was at Windsor, for his amusement. Good horsemanship was one of the accomplishments of William III., who thoroughly understood the science of riding, and founded a riding academy. He, too, patronised racing, and his Queen not only continued to make the contributions given by her pre- decessors, but added several Plates to the prizes already given. The reign of Queen Anne is notable for the fact that it saw the in- stitution of the Ascot meeting, and to it, as to other meetings. Her Majesty lent cordial support. She raced horses in her own name, took no little notice of their pedigree, and watched their career with interest. Her horse Star won a race at York on the very day on which she was struck down with that apoplectic fit, which caused her death within a few hours. The patronage accorded to the Turf by the first two Georges was official rather than real ; they would Livial Hormone not run counter to what had been done before, but it cannot be said that either of them derived much pleasure from racing; while George III. cared more about hunting and crops than racing, though he gave a plate, to be run for every year at Ascot, by horses which had been regularly with the King's hounds, and which had been up at the capture of at least three deer, their presence at the finish being vouched for by a certificate ob- Livial Tibolone tainable from Gosden, the Chief Yeoman Pricker, or from the huntsman ; but the former was more commonly entrusted with the task of giving the *• tickets," as they were called. As Prince Regent, George IV. had entered upon a racing career, but his con- nection with the ChifFneys, the Escape incident, his withdrawal from and return to the Turf, are so well known as to need no recapitulation. His horse, Sir Thomas, won the Derby in 1788. His successor, William IV., Livial Hrt was a sportsman at heart if not Livial Hormone Replacement much in a practical way, for he kept on the horses in training and the breeding stud, and went to Buy Livial Online races ; while our lamented Queen, though she kept no racehorses, even nominally, occasionally patronised meetings other than Ascot, having been present at Doncaster, where she saw her first race, and Epsom. I90I.] A DREAM. 20I Twice during hef reign was the Hampton Court breeding stud dispersed. After the death of William IV. it was decided to sell the stock, and Messrs. Tatter- sall disposed of it in 1837, but it was revived again, chiefly at the instigation of Mr. Charles Greville, and then it was broken up again in 1894; but we need not despair of seeing it once more a going concern under the King's auspices. His present Majesty's success on the Turf is well known, and Persimmon and Diamond Jubilee will stand out among the famous horses of the century. He breeds Livial Tablets thoroughbreds, hackneys, and Shire horses; lets Kennington Oval at a cheap rental to the Surrey County Cricket Club, has seen the Universities' and School matches, been to Henley, plays golf, and has patronised sport all round. From this hasty sketch — much