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Advice from Rarey. --In saddling a horse I proceed thus: I first show him the saddle.--If you pull him about or blind his eyes he thinks something is wrong, and of course resists. But accustom him to the saddle by placing it on and off severa
he foot in the stirrup and try to climb up, so that the horse is like a fly on a pane of glass — his weight on one side Mr. Rarey then proceeded to illustrate his method of mounting — standing-close to the horse and bearing his weight upon the horse ed him by loading him with sand, which the water made heavier.
No beating could have accomplished such a reformation.
Mr. Rarey then took a drum, showed it to the horse, explaining that horses only feared what they did not understand, as boys fearly feared what they did not understand, as boys feared false-faces in the dark, unless they know them to be pasteboard; and then, rattling the drum over the nervous-puller, concluded this part of his lecture amid hearty applause.--Rarey's Lectur