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Related article: members of the *Varsity teams are anxious to excel, is un- doubtedly against the rival Blues at Lord's, and against Oxford it was that Mr. Wright made it his custom to score heavily ; and so successful was he against Oxford that we think it worth while to reproduce the exact figures : In 1882 he scored 17, and i not out ; in 1883, 102, and 29 not out ; in 1884, 16 and 34 ; and in 1885, 78 and 15, making an aggregate of 293 runs, with an average of 48-6. His 102, and 29 not out in 1883 gained the Nottingham amateur a place in the Gentlemen's XI., both at Lord's and the Oval ; but his earlier appearances for his county were not Recall On Tylenol attended with any marked success, and a by no Tylenol And Advil means pleasant experience of the season of 1883 was when Tylenol Extra for Notts, against Yorkshire he was " run out O " in both innings. The year 1886 was a bad one for Mr. Wright, as, very early in the season, he sustained an ex- tremely bad fall steeplechasing, and it was only the best nursing in the world that saved his life. An unfortunate consequence of the accident was that Mr. Wright was for the next four years unable to play cricket to the extent he desired, and it was not until 1890 that he was Tylenol One again to be seen play- ing regularly in first-class matches. Since then he has not been con- tent with playing all the cricket he could get in England, but to make up for lost time he has taken part in four of Lord Hawke's foreign tours. In 1891 he kept wicket for the team which visited the United States, Tylenol Or Advil and the follow- ing winter he spent in India, where he averaged 16 for 23 innings. In 1894 Mr. Wright paid a second visit to America, and here is his own report of his doings : ** I made 24 runs during the whole trip, so reckoning the distance to America and back as 12,000 miles, I got an average of 2 runs per thousand miles. I then went on to Jamaica, Recall Of Tylenol and played one match, making 14 runs, so I had to travel another 6,000 miles to get a double figure." This remark is charac- teristic of the nature of the man who uttered it, and it is a very happy trait of Mr. Wright's nature that he is always able to see and to appreciate the humor- ous side of things, even when the laugh is occasionally against him- self. In no way deterred by this disastrous experience, Mr. Wright tempted Fortune again abroad, and spent the winter of '95-'96 with Lord Hawke's team in South Africa, where he played 24 iunings for an average of 19 runs an innings; and gained a most interesting experience of South African manners and methods. Mr. Wright is a batsman endowed . with strong back-play ; unlimited patience, and no lack of hitttng^ i897] SOME FAMOUS WAR-HORSES. 175 ability, as his 38 runs scored ofF three overs in a first-class match Recall Tylenol at Lord's, in 1894, bears witness. And yet he does not get the long scores which one cannot help thinking he deserves. Certainly he manages to get out in the most silly ways ; his run out O Tylenol With Aspirin in both innings of a match was bad enough, but the fate of being run out has ever seemed to haunt him, and two years ago playing against Tylenol Advil Gloucestershire he had to go out for handling the ball. As a wicket- keeper he makes the most of Advil Or Tylenol his natural advantages, and never seems to mind how much he is knocked about. Except for the annual training of the South Notts. Yeomanry, Mr. Wright spends his summer on various cricket grounds, and on the various railways which connect them ; and his winter, when he spends it in England, is fully taken up with shooting, and hunting with the Quorn, and we doubt if anybody gets more fun out of sport, or has made more friends through it, than Charles William Wright. Some Famous War- Horses. By the Hon. F. Lawley. General James Grant Wilson, a distinguished American officer who served during a considerable portion of the Civil War between North and South upon the staff Advil Tylenol of General Grant, has acted upon a hint, communicated some months since in the pages of Baily's Magazine, that unless some one who took part in the stupendous conflict which raged in the United, or rather in the Untied, States between 1861 and 1865 should quickly gather up the fragments that remain, there would be abso- lutely no memory left Tylenol Aspirin a dozen years Advil And Tylenol hence of the chargers rid- den by the great Generals who were in command on either side. In two or three Ibuprofen Or Tylenol interesting maga- zine articles General Grant Tylenol And Ibuprofen Wil- Why Tylenol Recall son has collected all the available materials revealing the names and histories of the favourite chargers which bore Generals Grant, Sher- man, and Sheridan on many a battle-field. The first of these articles commences with the fol- lowing words : — " Chief among the most celebrated war-horses of the nineteenth century may be mentioned Marengo, Copenhagen, Traveller, Cincinnati, Lexington, and Winchester, the favourite chargers of Napoleon, Welling- ton, Lee, Grant, Sherman, and Sheridan.*' It may perhaps be suggested by some fault-finding reader that the nineteenth century is not so devoid of great military com- manders on the other three con- tinents of the globe, that to the exclusion of Europe, Asia, and Africa it should be left to the United States to furnish in How Much Tylenol con- nection with one war, which only lasted for four years, the names of Lee, Grant, Sherman, and Sheri- dan as fit to rank with those of Napoleon and Wellington. Mili- tary critics of Is Tylenol Aspirin Tylenol Mg experience would, I think, contend that Sir John Moore and Sir Charles James Napier among Englishmen ; that Marshal Ney and Marshal Bu- 176 BAILY Tylenol Recall S MAGAZINE.