Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject HeadingsScope Note: Created For = NAHSTE
Found in 272 Collections and/or Records:
Scope and Contents Sexton encloses a photograph (not present) of a striped mouse dun pony and recalls seeing an unusually striped bay horse. She also mentions visiting Ewart to see his hybrids some years ago with the agricultural college.
Scope and Contents Wrench writes that he is enclosing photographs (not present) of three Basuto ponies that were sent to Major Richards, who was head of the purchasing of Basuto ponies in the Boer War.
Scope and Contents Henderson enquires whether Ewart received the photographs he sent of the Punjab large-tailed sheep. One of the carts used for carrying the sheep tails has now arrived in London, and he asks Ewart to confirm where he would like it to be sent.
Scope and Contents Henderson writes that he is sending Ewart two photographs (photographs not present) of a cart used to carry Punjab sheep tails. He remarks that the tails are not as large as some of the ones he has seen.
Scope and Contents Renshaw writes that he is sending Ewart prints of two hybrids in the Jardin des Plantes in Amsterdam. He adds that he was not able to find the quagga-hemionus hybrid for him that he had hoped to photograph.
Scope and Contents Faber has asked Axel Appel to send Ewart some photographs of the original Danish breeds of sheep, of which there seems to be two: the heath-sheep and the Danish sheep. He mentions Appel's description of these breeds in the forthcoming agricultural dictionary Landbrugets Ordbog (Copenhagen).
Scope and Contents Osborn writes concerning his forthcoming trip to England and asks if he might meet with Ewart at Woburn Abbey when he will be visiting the Duke of Bedford. He mentions that he will see Ewart's zebra hybrids in St Louis in the autumn and that he will send Ewart a photograph of Neohipparion, 'the most deerlike horse yet discovered'. He states that he will be requiring some images from Ewart to illustrate his lecture series on the evolution of the horse at Columbia...
Scope and Contents Osborn thanks Ewart for his visit to Penicuik and asks him for some glass slides and photographs. He recommends that when Ewart visits the British Museum again he studies the hoofs of Onohippidium as they resemble a zebra more than an ass or horse. He asks Ewart to procure him a hoof of an ass or Przewalski's horse if he is able.