An' the horses are Joe-dandies.
"The Valley of the Moon" by Jack London
At this moment journalists, dandies, and idlers were all examining the charming subject of their bet as horse-dealers examine a horse for sale.
"Scenes from a Courtesan's Life" by Honore de Balzac
When the captain had dropped back close to the carriage, the dandy seemed to fathom his design, and favored it by checking his horse.
"The Chouans" by Honore de Balzac
He thought fit to allow himself a good horse or two, and appeared in the Park among other young dandies.
"The Newcomes" by William Makepeace Thackeray
When a man of brains takes to runnin' horses as a profesh, he's gen'rally a Jim Dandy.
"Thoroughbreds" by W. A. Fraser
He was a dandy cow-horse, and dead gentle; all this talk made him tired.
"The Happy Family" by Bertha Muzzy Bower
Would Dandy Joe plunge into the melee; attempt to pass through that tangle of horses and men?
"Half A Chance" by Frederic S. Isham
Can you mistake Kemble's "coons," Denslow's dandies, Remington's horses, Giannini's Indians, or Gibson's "Summer Girl"?
"Little Journeys to the Homes of the Great, Volume 4 (of 14)" by Elbert Hubbard
They were dandy white horses, though.
"Roy Blakely, Pathfinder" by Percy Keese Fitzhugh
The kindred invention of the "draisine," or dandy-horse was patented for Baron Drais of Sauerbron.
"A History of the Nineteenth Century, Year by Year" by Edwin Emerson