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Related article: late Lady Falmouth, marks the last resting-place of Queen Bertha and her dam, Flax, Buy Dydrogesterone Silverhair, Hurricane, and Woodcraft. These whether under colours or at the stud, did much to make the name of Mereworth famous throughout the universe. After you have been round the boxes, and seen the mares which now tenant them, Lord Falmouth takes you into the house, which is the exact copy of a celebrated villa in Italy built by Palladia, forming a complete square, with a cupola in the centre. It stands in the midst of an undulating park, with extensive fruit and flower gardens, which latter are the spe- cial care of Lady Falmouth. Like her husband, Lady Falmouth comes of a good sporting stock, being a daughter of Lord Pen* rhyn, whose colours, by the way, have not been seen of late years so often as one might wish, though he managed to win the Goodwood Cup last summer and the Metro- politan Stakes this spring with King's Messenger. There is much that is interesting to be seen in the house which does not come within the scope of a more or less sporting biography, but it is in the drawing-room and in Lord Falmouth's study that the lover of racing will be most at home. 1 899-] VISCOUNT FALMOUTH. 403 The former room contains pic- tures of all the most famous horses belonging to the late Lord Fal- mouth (whose own portrait hangs over the chimney-piece) done in couples, such as Kingcraft and Harvester, Charibert and Busy- body, Wheel of Fortune and Dutch Oven, Silvio and Lady Golightly, Jannette and Childeric (both first and second for two suc- cessive St. Legers), Queen Bertha and her son, Queen's Messenger ; Spinaway and Lady Love (first and second in the Oaks). There are Dydrogesterone Tablets also a few portraits of bygone celebrities, including Bay Middle- ton and Barbette, whose union resulted in The Flying Dutchman, Touchstone and Emma, Camel and Banter. There are more old portraits in Lord Falmouth's study, including Stubbs's picture of Eclipse, portraits by Herring of the " Dutchman," Orville, Dydrogesterone 10mg Camel, Touchstone, Glencoe, The Baron, and Ghuznee; while Harry Hall is represented by Stockwell, *West Australian, and Canezou. Also there are other pictures of Crucifix and her best son, of Sul- tan and Beeswing, as of Priam and Sam Day. Lord Falmouth, much as he appreciates these fine speci- mens of equine portraiture, trea- sures still more highly his father's private Stud Book, which the latter kept with the most scrupulous care, noting all his mares, with their pedigrees, and the names and description of their produce, the achievements of the latter being recorded in such a way that they may be traced at a glance. A monument of patient industry is this probably unique volume, and in view of the rumours more or less fantastic, which were put into circulation to explain the late Lord Falmouth's retirement from the Turf in 1884, there is some- thing very suggestive about the silver salver which is now one of the heirlooms at Mereworth, and which, as the inscription on it records, was " offered for Viscount Falmouth's kind acceptance by his trainer (Matthew Dawson) and jockey (F. Archer) as a token of gratitude and esteem, to the kindest and most generous of masters, on his retirement from the Turf, January, 1884." The names of the principal winners associated with this formidable trinity are engraved upon the rim of the salver, and it need hardly be said that the present Lord Falmouth values it all the more because owner, trainer and jockey alike have passed away. Of himself, the present master of Mereworth — who succeeded his father as seventh Viscount Fal- mouth in 1889, and his mother as the twenty-fourth of the Le De- spencer family — is not much in- clined to talk ; but without flattery, it must be said that his career has been a distinguished one, more per- haps from the military than from the sporting point of view, though now that he has left the army, he will have more leisure to gratify his fondness for racing, shooting, and cricket, to which latter game he is not less attached now than he was at Eton. There his contempo- raries included that brilliant trio, Lord Rosebery, Lord Randolph Churchill, and Mr. Arthur Bal- four. Upon leaving Eton in 1866, he passed direct into the Cold- streams, and remained in the regiment no less than thirty- two years, as it was only last summer that, having held the command for the regulation term, he retired with the rank of Major-general. In the meanwhile he had been Mili- tary Secretary to Sir John Michell, the Commander-in-Chief in Ire- land, and had gained laurels at Tel-el- Kebir in 1882, while two years later We find him in com- mand of the Camel Corps at 4