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date (1901-12-21) newspaper_issue i^ORMERbY "THE U\t RECORD" 

Vol. 54-. No. 25. LEXINGTON. KY.. DECEMBER 21. 1901. Whole No. 1403 

IMP. ESHER, br h, IS, by Claremoiit—TJna. Died December 16, 1901. 


The Thoroughbred Record, 


London, England, Dec. 6, 1901. 
MOttor Thorouohbred Record: 

All through the week, commenciog last Monday morn- 
injf, the Meeers. Tattersall have been holding their an- 
nual sale of all sorts and conditions of thoroughbredB. 
FrouQ early morn to dewy eve, the eloquence of Mr. 
Somerville Tattersall has filled the air of Park Paddocks, 
with information concerning the pedigrees of the count- 
less broodmares, yearlings, foals, horses in training and 
Btallions, wLich have passed under his hammer. Some 
fetched big prices — and as the week wore on things cer- 
tainly improved— but during the first two days some- 
thing like a slump seemed to have set in. This was in 
its way surprising, for Germany, Austria, Frani e and 
America, were not without representatives at the ring- 
eide, but in the early stages of such a big snle— it does 
not come to an end until to-morrow afternoon, when the 
last contingent of what originally were 820 lots comes up 
for sale— things were bound to drag a bit, and the snap- 
pers up of unconsidered trifles, accordingly had a good 
time, animals going for absurdly low prices. As the 
better class, or more fashionably bred stock, began to 
come in later in the week, however, the bigger buyers 
joined in from time to time and at times rettlly big figurfs 
■were reached. Broodmares, covered by fashionable 
Bires, went perhaps, better than anything; especially if 
they thempt'lv s were by such approved sires of brood- 
mares as Bend Or, St. Simon, Galopin, Hampton, Iso 
nomy, and, let me add. Minting. A comparatively rare 
thing nowadays,' was a mare by Hermit, whose daugfiters 
are becoming fewer in number than they were, although 
they still master m fair force, but are not often seen in 
the sale ring. The daughter of the snowstonn-Drtrby 
winner referred to, was Penitent, dam of Ravensbury — 
who ran such a heart-breaking series of seconds to Isin- 
glass in the classic and other events of 1893. Penitent 
being by Hermit,, out of Stray Shot, is also an own sister 
to Shotover, which mare shares in common with Eleanor 
«nd Blink Bonny, the distinction of having herself won 
the Derby. The biggest American buyer was Mr. 
James R. Keene, tor whom Mr. W. Allison purchased 
two charming mares in Rosegarland for $5,250 and Lady 
Minting for $15,750, the latter thus fetching the highest 
price of the whole sale up to to night. She is by Mint- 
ing, out of Virginia Shore (Whittier's dam), and is to be 
sent next season to be mated with Flonztjl II. (sire of 
Volodyovski and Doricles.) Rosegerland will also be 
bred to the same stallion. Eugene Leigh kept picking 
up bargains and doubtless a few of his purchases will 
find their way to America. King of Coins, for instance, 
the bay three-year-old colt by St. bimon, out of Lady 
Minting (the mare Mr. Keene bought), must be dirt 
cheap for stud purposes at the low price of $865. I par- 
ticularly mentioned him a few weeks ago, when writing 
of promising young horses in the sale catalogue Leign 
also bought the ten year-old Sempronius, by Wisdom, 
out of Hamptonia. He was not a bad race-horse, win- 
ning several medium three-year old events and he has 
got some pretty useful winners in the plating class, such 
as Gay Consul. Wishard invested in the good looking 
four-year-old Alvescot, by Kaeburn, out of Alberta, get- 
ting him within his value for $5,250, and as he could not 
be in better bands than those of the astute Enoch Wish- 
ard, he will probably wm one of the Spring handicaps 
next season. This year he ran into a place in no fewer 
than three of them, but then his longish pasterns told 
against him as the ground became harder and he did 
not tome out again after his third uneucceesful essay, 
when be finished a capital third to Santoi and Caiman 
for the Jubilee. If skill can screw a race out of him, 
Wishard will do it. The following is a complete list of 
all that fetched 500 guineas or over during the five dayj 
sale ending this afternoon. 

Newtown, b c, 3,by St. Florian— Chance; C. Wood..$2 625 
Cateran Lad, b c, 4, by Ladaf— Catriona; J. Riste.. 2,830 
C'-omlix, b n , 5, by Springfield — Cau bushinnie; 

Lord Crewe 2,625 

.Alveecot, ch c, 4, by Kaeburn — Albert8;E Wishard 5,250 
Gyp, br m, 6. by Grafton — Phautaseie; P Peebles.. 2,675 
Auchnafree, ch c, 2, by Hozlehatch— Variety; C. 

Wood 2,780 

Puerto, br c, 3, by Gonsalvo --Promotion (h. b.}; 

R ColliDg 3,465 

La Valerie, br f, 2, by Perigord — Frosine; Mous. 

Leon 2,625 

Merry Ccnnie, b m. 8, by Merry Hampton— Con- 
nie; Lord Londonderry 3.410 

Spy Glaps, b m, 8, by Royal Hampton— I Spy;Lord 

M Beresford 8,135 

Fairy Gold, ch m, 5, by Bend Or— Dame Masham; 

Col M«Calmcnt.. 15,2^5 

Rose Madder, ch m, 12, by Roseberv— Madrigal; j 

Loid M. Beresford.. .'. 5,250 

Ethel Agnes, ch m, 11, by Bend Or—Tiger Lily; I 

Game Chick, br f, 2, by Galliimle— Tierce. 

Yearlings in lluggiiis' String". 

The icadinq trio are White Webbs, br c, bv Trenton— Spoleta; Uncle Reggie, br o, bv Fiorlzel II.— Agnostic, 
and Pan Michael, b c, by Juggler— Lady Susan. 

Duke of Portland 4,200 

Sempronins, b h, 10, by Wisdom— Hamptonia; E. 

Leigh 3,305 

Muflley Maid, br m, 10, by Trappist— Festive; J. 

W. Lirnac h 2.625 

Model Atnes, br m, 5, by Orme — Musley Maid; M. 

von Oertzen 3,675 

Penite.:t, ch m, 17, by Hermit— Stray Shot; Mr. 

Larr.bie 4,2C0 

Arcadia, ch m, 14, by Isonomy — Dlatant Shore; J. 

Gubbias 10,500 

Vagiatit Maid, b m, 7, bv Galopin— Lady Ynrdley; 

Mr. Maclennan 6,560 

Santa Paula, b m, 5, by Common Penitent; Col. 

Brocklehurst 5,250 

Rosegarland, blk m, 5 by Bftulevard — Rose 

d'Amonr; J. R. Keene 5,250 

Navaretta, blk m, 8,by Kilwarlin- Pampelun^;Mr. 

Port man 5,250 

Thimble, br m, 5, by GAlopin — Chatelaine; Capt. 

Beatty 11025 

Cafhla, ch m, 9, by Bend Or— Aebgrovr; C Wangh 2,625 
Batswing, ch m, 5, by Brnd Or — L. dy Caroline; 

Baron Springer 2.830 

Myrto, br m, 6, bv Hampton— Myrtha; Baron de 

Forest 3,150 

Ravensbourne, b m, 8, by St. Simon — Penitent; 

Mr. Maclennan 5,250 

Canterbury Belle, ch m, 7, by Tristan— Re-Echo; 

Mr. Hamilton i.2,625- 

Koorali, b m, 13, by St. Simon — Mowerina; G.   

Blackwell 2,860 

Lady Prim»oBe, b m, 13, by Rosebery — Empress 

Mnud; Col. MrCalmont 3,41& 

Galinne, br m, 0, by Galopin — Lady Chelmsford; 

Col. McCalmont 9,450 

Myanoshita, br m, 9, by Ghlliard Duenna; Mr. 

Parefoy 3,885 

Paigle, b f, 4, by Orme — Lady Prin ro8e;B^ron von 

Oenz-n 8,400 

L'Ideale, b t, 3, by St. Simon Lady Primrt se; Mr. 

ftiusker ' 8,150 

Sweetwater, b m. 18, by Hampton — Muscatel; Mr. 

D^^WIeish 3,9i(^ 

Bay fiily, 2, by C  rbine— Golden Moments; W 

Allison 3,150 

La Force, b f, 2, by St. Simon — Muirninn; Mr, 

Mupker 2,780 

Dainty, b m, «, by Galopin — Hampton mare; F. 

Harriso ' ^ 2 890 

Samofl, br m, 10, by Barcaldine — Sal amis; Lord 

Crewe 4,410 

The Thoroughbred Record 


Thessaly, ch m, 9, by Wisdom— Pricklefl;Baron de 

Forest 3 200 

Ishbel, ch m, 30, by leonomy— Katrine; F. Craven 2,990 

Ellaline, ch m, 8, by Bend Or— Dorothy Draggle- 
tail; Lord Falmouth 3,725 

Lady Minting, b m, Minting— Virginia Shore; 

J. R. Keene 15,750 

Lily Asphodel, br m, 10, by Hampton— Jersey 

Lily; Baron von Oertzen 7,375 

Chatelaine, b m, 16, by Bend Or — Chanomesse; 

Lord M. Berpsford 2.627 

Liquidator, br c, 2, by St. Frurqain— Eau d'Or; W. 

Jarvis 3,410 

Santa Stella, br m, 7, by St. Simon— Star of For- 
tune; F. Harrison 4,725 

As I predicted, Mr. Kincaid bought in Epsom Lad and 
Black Sand and is goine to race them again next year, 
but whether his trainer Alvarez, comes back or not, is 
still unsettled. He is rather delicate and finds our 
changeful climate very trying after South America 
Gomez, too, who participated in Epsom Lad's three big 
victories, has accepted an engagement to train and ride 
in France, so probably Mr. Kincaid will have to look out 
for a new trainer and jockey as well. 

There has been some betting on next year's Dprby 
and Mr, Faber's recent $110,000 purchase, Duke of West 
minster, is by common consent, the favorite at 11 to 2 
against. Unbeaten, he has only won two races, but hie 
victory over Game Chick at Goodwood, was a perform- 
ance that stamps him as one of the best of his year. 
Some say absolutely the best and on the strict book be 
certainly has a few pounds the better of Ard Patrick 
Still Maher rode anything but a brilliant race on Ard 
Patrick, when Game Chick, with Johnny Reiff in the 
saddle, beat him a neck for the seven-furlong Dewhurst 
Plate, and Ard Patrick was still on that occasion a mere 
baby of a horse and backward enough to give one hopes 
of developing into an even better three-year old than hie 
half-brother, Galtee More. A favorite mode of specu- 
lation during the winter months with backers is to take 
four horses against the field and after careful scrutiny of 
all those left in the Derby, I have no hesitation in pick- 
ing Ard Patrick (who jnst prior to his defeat by Game 
Chick, won two valuable races), Duke of Westminstef 
and the first and second in the Middle Park Plate, Min- 
Btead and Ceardas. One can back this quartette mixed, 
by laying even money, and at present the bookmakers 
eeem inclined to go on taking the field against them, but 
bow ojuch loDgei tlitjy vsill remain so complaisant ip 
doubtful. There may be a good one amongst the dark 
horses, popsibly Floriage, a bay colt by Florizel IL, out 
ot Maid of Athol, who belongs to Mr. Simpson Jay, and 
is, of course, an own brother to Floriform. Maid of 
Athol is a daughter of The Miser, though I must cor fees 
that I have something of a prejudice against the blood. 
Possibly danger me.y threaten from Mr. W. C. Whitney's 
colt Nasturtium, who is said to be likely to come over 
To become acclimatized and to be at his best, however, 
he should have arrived here a couple of months ago, fo 
at present I shall not worry myself about his chance, 
however good a colt he may really be when at the top of 
his torm. Reducing my quartette to a couple, I should 
first have out the Middle Park Plate winner and Lis 
runner-up, Minstead and Csardas. You see. Port Blair 
was third only a length and a half behind them— and 
from what I know of that colt he is not so good as his 
stable companion, Ard Patrick. From 7 lbs. to 10 lbs. 
was, I hear, the measure of Ard Patrick's superiority last 
summer, and as he is bound to go on improving, I think 
it even safer to rely upon Ard Patrick than upon Duke 
ot (Westminster. 

I have at last been able to procure a photograph 0 
Game Chick, who through her form with the two bril- 
liant colts just mentioned, is fully entitled to rank as the 
beet filly ot her year. Her York defeat by St. Windeline 
1 take no notice of, for Game Chick had been ofl' color, 
and smart though St. Windeline is, she had really no 
pretensions to beat the handsome daughter of Gallinule. 
No, there is more danger to Game Chick in the fillies' 
classic events from Sterling Balm, than from St. Winde- 
line. Altogether Game Chick ran in eleven races of 
which she won six. was three times second, onte third 
and once fourth. This was when she ran in thw Middle 
Park Plate, behind Minstead, Csardas and Port Blair,but 
she ran slack that day, end showed little or no fire, and 
it must not be forgotten that earlier in the autumn shu 
had beaten Csardas very comfortably in the Champagne 
Stakes at Doncaster, when Sceptre was third and four 
others unplaced. It is hardly necessary to repeat th t 
Game Chick is trained by John Huggins, or that she 
was bred in Ireland by her owner. Major Eustace Loder 
Her pedigree, which is as under, would be an intereeting 
one, if only because it brings together Stockwell and his 
balf-brotber Knight of Kars, by Nulwitb (wiuuer of the 

1843 St. Leger), out of the famous Pocahontas. It is but 
seldom that one drops upon Knight of Kars in a latter 
day pedigree, but even more curious it is to note the 
"outside" figures close up in her pedigree. Herself of 
the No 14 family, bei sire Gallinule, is by a No. 19 horse, 
out ot a No 19 mare and this inbreeding to one family 
occurs again with Barcaldine, who was by a No. 23 sire, 
out of a mare of the same figure. Yardley blood is very 
strong in Game Chick's make-up, Sterling (by a No. 12 
sire, out of a No. 12 dam), appearing at the top and again 
in the bottom half of her pedigree. 

OAME CHIJK (im) 14, 
Tierce Gallinule 19 

Foil Barcaldine 23 Moorhen Isonomy 19 

In spite of the absence of running family figures close 
up Game Chick has altogether 23 good figures, i. e., sire 
and running, and then No. 19 and No. 2!^, two families 
that ai-e given to the production of phenomenal race- 
horses, have appan ntly combined to produce another 
smasher in Game Chick, who is the third foal of her dam. 
In all Game Chick's six successes have brought in close 
upon 150,000, and I trust that in the shapely brown 
daughter of Gallinule Hupgms will next season saddle 
the winner of the One Thousand Guineas and Oaks. 

In another photograph are shown some of the now 
yearlings in Huggins' string, of which the leading trio 
are those leased by Mr. W. C, Whitney from Lady 
Meux, namely White Webbs, a brown son of Trenton — 
Spoleta; Uncle Reggie, a brown son of Florizel II.— Agnos- 
tic, and Pan Michael, a bay son of the now defunct 
Juggler— Lady Susan. A good deal is, I believe, thought 
ot Uncle Reggie, whose two year-old half sister Ayrshire 
Girl, by Ayrshire, is in Eugene Leigh's stable and ran 
second in July at Newmarket to Huggins' filly by Ayr- 
shire out of Abeyance. 

Jumping races are meantime progressing, and a very 
smart hurdle racer has been discovered in the three 
year-old First Attempt, who has scored thrice in suc- 
cession at Portsmouth Park, Kempton and Gatwick. 
First Attempt is by Chillington out ot Manceuvre, the 
famous dam of the Derby winner Sir Hugo. Sir Hugo 
was got by Wisdom, which was evidently a better cross 
for Maroeavre than Chillington, for First Attempt was 
unable to win anything under Jockey Club Rules As a 
yearling Mr J. W. Larnach gave $1,300 for him, but R 
Marsh could not make him win 90 he was sold cheaply 
to Mr. Samuels, for whom he has turned out a highly 
profitable purchase. At Kempton last Saturday he beat 
among others an own brother to that magnificent chaser 
Hidden Mystery, who unfortunately broke his neck last 
spring at the regulation "open ditch." This wrftched 
mongrel obstacle, which is neither "flesh, fowl, nor red 
herring," being an unnatural sort of death trap, still 
continues to take toll in a wholesale kind of way from 
amongst our jumpers, and only last Wednesday two 
animals broke their legs at the optn ditch at Gatwick 
and were perforce shot immediately afterwards. Fortu- 
nately they were neither ot them of such good class as 
Hiddtn Mystery, Wellesley, or Ballyhack, who were 
three of the most brilliant steeplechasers I have seen for 
many a long day and each worth a mint of money. 
Returning to First Attempt, his sire Chillington, who 
ran second in Seabret ze's St. Leger, is a good looking 
brown horse, by rare old Chippendale out ot Duvernay 
(dam ot Q iicklime— second in Shotover's Derby — and of 
Limestone, &c ) Many of the descendants of Chippen- 
dale are natural jumpers, so I presume that is why First 
Attempt takes so kindly, to hurdle racing. One eon of 

Chippendale that I call to mind as having been a partic- 
ularly smart hurdle racer was Xylophone, who won a 
great number of events. 

A good deal of excitement has been caused in the turf 
world by the gigantic frauds perpetrated on the Bank of 
Liverpool by a clerk in the bank's employ. Several 
persons who were erroneously alleged to be bookmakers 
have been arrested in connection with the aflTair as well 
as the defaulting bank clerk, but the betting transactions 
said to have taken place between the parties were on the 
face of it funny affairs. When men are reported to have 
laid Goudie, the bank clerk in question, such bets for 
example as £70,000 to £10,000 in one hand, it is simply 
reducing the matter to sheer nonsense. Such enormous 
single bets as this, or even half the amount, not even the 
biggest bona fide bookmaker going would lay nowadays, 
and yet we are asked to believe that a number of trans- 
actions of the kind took place between Goudie and his 
"bookmakers." Of course the anti-gambling crowd will 
take advantage of the frauds to once more point to the 
turf as a sink of iniquity, but the turf is no moie respon- 
sible for the iniquitous proceedings of Goudie than the 
nonconformist church (or whatever the dissenting branch 
of our religion may dub itself in the aggregate) was 
responsible for the infinitely greater frauds, and infi- 
nitely moie heartless and wicked frauds perpetrated 
some years ago by that pillar of nonconformity, Jabez 
Spencer Balfour. In that case much of the loss fell on 
widows and orphans, but in the present one the bank 
loses. The loss, moreover, will not apparently be very 
great, as much of the "conveyed" property has been 
attached, or in other words the banks in which part of 
the money has been deposited by parties concerned have 
been warned not to pay any of it away until the case is 
settled one way or the other. Hagioscope. 


Georgetown, Ky., Dec. 20, 1901. 
Ekiitor Thoroughbred Record : 

I will explain how it bappens I occupy the columns of 
your paper so frequently with my short scrap articles 
on turf topics. I am a very old man, too feeble to engage 
in manual employment. Idleness is insufferable, and 
the most agreeable employment to my mind is in ex- 
ploring the musty records of the Stud Book and ana- 
lyzing the pedigree of noted animals, hunting for the 
prime factors in them. 

All the names making up a pedigree are not equal 
factors; sometimes there may be one, two or more pro- 
ducing causes acting in unison, whilst the majority of 
names composing a pedigree, are mere negative append- 
ages. How do I distinguish factors from other names 
composing a pedigree? By noting their controlling force 
in numerous positions; sometimes single, sometimes 
double and again in a treble alliance; in the latter event 
generally forming a dynamic or prepotent force, sufficient 
to transmit their influence to several generations For 
instance, the treble cross of Young Giantess, in the mat- 
ing of Bay Middleton and Crucifix, gave a prepotent force 
ot sufficient power to create a Cowl, a Miss Sellon and a 
Seclusion and aid in the formation ot a Hermit. Now 
had those mares. Miss Sellon and Seclusion, been males, 
instead of lemales in this line, the extended influence of 
Bay Middleton and Crucifix, would have been obvious to 
all, but they are lost sight of on account of sex. 

Again, I might refer to the treble cross of Young 
Giantess, in the mating ot Bay Middleton and Miss 
Letty, originating a prepotent force extending to Oxford, 
Sterling and Isonomy, reinforced on the way by the aid 
of that factor Birdcatcher, the Waxey blood in Bay 
Middleton and Birdcatcher strenghtening the strain. 
In this last instance, the female intervenes again to ob- 
scure the connection. Another treble cross ot Young 
Giantess, may be found in the mating of Sheet Anchor 
and Miss Letty, in forming the Weatherbit line, founder 
of the Beadsman line, &c , &c. I might give other in- 
stances in which Priam's daughters play a conspicuous 
part. S. Y. Keene, 


Chicago, III., Dec. 17, 1901. 

BdUor Thoroughbred Record: 

Dear Sir:— In your last issue there was an article on 
the "Influence of Sire and Dam On Foal," by Mr. George 
Voorhies. I must say that I have read in the last thirty 
years many arguments on the same subject, but his line 
ot presenting the case is something new, and in my 
opinion is indisputable, and all theories to the contrary 
will be as harmless to his line of argument as snowballs 
against a stone wall. A few isolated cases will not afiect 
it in the least. Yours Truly, J. N. B. 


The Thoroughbred Record. 

— Established In 1876.- 





H2. M:aiii St.t^ I^exingrton, Ky. 


W. CAMPBELL SCOTT, - - - Manages. 
Long Distaace Telephone 772. 





At Hartland 8tud, on last Monday morning, the great 
and successful sire, imp. Esher, property of J. N. Cam- 
den, Jr., succumbed to an attack of inflammation of the 
bowels, complicated with pneumonia. He was first 
noticed to be ill on Sunday morning, prior to which he 
wad in superb health. His death is a great loss, not 
only to Hartland, but also to the turf, as he -had almost 
attained the enviable position of premier sire ot America, 
and his get, with speed and stamina as chief characteris 
tics, was eagerly sought lor by turfmen both East and 

Esher was a brown horse, foaled 1883, by Claremont, 
(son of Blair Athol), out of Una, by Ellington or Dusk, 
she out of Conjecture, by Augur. 

Esher started six times at two years of age, won three 
races and was once second, viz.: 

At Nottingham, for the Little John Plate of 200 sover- 
eigns, about five furlongs Esher 124 lbs. beat Wild Notes 
111 lbs., second; Joyous 117 lbs., third, and seven others. 
AVon by two lengths. At Northampton, for the Auction 
Stakes of £245, five furlongs, Esher 114 lbs. beat the 
Celosia colt 114 lbs, second, and Glade 106 lbs,, third, 
and five others. Won by a length. At Stockbridge, 
lor the Stockbridge Foal Stakes of £430, Bush In, Esher 
126 lbs., beat the Duke of Portland's great filly. Mod wena 
a brilliant two-year-old, 127 lbs., second; Pampas Grafs, 
121 lbs., third, and three others. Won by a head. 

At three he ran third for the Welbeck Cup in a field 
of eighteen. 

At lour years old Esher won twice. At Newmarket 
for the Soham Plate of 200 sovereigns, five furlongs, 
Esher 112 lbs., beat Invention 129 lbs., second, Pierre- 
pont 116 lbs., third, and six others. Won by three parts 
of a length. At Lewes for the Castle Plate of £195, five 
furlongs Esher 126 lbs., beat Laceman 123 lbs., second, 
Indian Star 123 lbs., third, and four others. Won by 
two lengths. 

Claremont, Esher's sire, was a very highly tried horse 
in his work, and was a good race horse. At two years 
old Claremont started twice, running second to Camballo 
for the Hurstbourne Stakes, and third to Balfe for the 
Chesterfield Stakes. At three years old he started only 
twice, ran unplaced to Camballo for the Two Thousand 
Guineas, and ran Galopin to a length for the Derby, 
beating Balte, Camballo and others. At four years old 
he started six times, won twice. The Severn Cup, one 
mile, 115 lbs. up, beating six others, and the Great 
Autumn Welter Cup, one mile, 115 lbs. up, beating five 

Blair Athol, Claremont's sire, by Stockwell (winner of 
the St. Leger), dam Blink Bonny (winner of the Oaks 
and Derby), by Melbourne. Blair Athol was a first-class 
race horse, winner of the Derby and St. Leger, and a 
first class sire in England. The only son of Stockwell 
to lead the winning sires list, which he did lour times. 

Ellington, who divides the paternity of Una, Esher's 
dam, won the Derby, and is by The Flying Dutchman, 
a famous race horse, and winner of the Derby, St. Le^er 
and other races, and out of Ellerdale by Lanercost, who 
was the grandam of imp. The 111 Used. 

Dusk was a son of Wild Dayrell (winner of the Derby) 
and Circassian Maid by Lanercost. 

Esher has made a remarkable showing as a sire, 
as evidenced by the many good horses to his credit, as 
follows, viz.: 

Sunny Slope (winner of eight races aa a two-year-old, 
including the Seashore and Autumo Maiden Stakes, 

and the Nautilus Stakes, and Sea Gull Handicap at three); 
Alcedo (winner of The Suburban Handicap, 1^ miles in 
2:05 3-5, the Jerome Handicap, Ij miles in 2:07, Specu- 
lation Stakes and seven other races, including a mile in 
1:38| and 1 1-16 miles in 1:461); Sharon (winner of the 
Cumberland Prize and thirteen other races); Van Ant 
werp (winner of Domino Stakes, Special Stakes and 
other races); Queen of Song (winner oi Z o Z )0 Stakes, 
and over twenty other races, in ;ludina; a mile in 1.40^ in 
which she defeated Voter); Girry Herrmann (winner 
ot Hammond, Juvenile, Youngster and Champagne 
Stakes, Highweight Handicap, and thirteen other races); 
Lady Schorr (winner of Ardelle Stakes, Galveston, G 
H. Mumm and Turf Congress Handicaps, at 2 years old, 
the M. Lewis Clark Stakes, Turf Congress Handicap, 
Latonia Oaks, Kentucky Oaks, Tennessee Oaks atthre?.) 
HisExcellency (winner of seven races, including I in hOlo 
and a mile in 1:40. the fastestrace ever run at Louisville); 
Her Ercellency (winner of eight races, including a mile 
in 1:41); Bonadea (winner of McGrathiana Stakes and 
five other races); The Hoyden (winner of Premier Stakes 
1901); Benson Caldwell (winner of the Whiting Stakes); 
Sister Juliet, Chas. W. Meyer, Sweet Clover, Velleda, 
Reina, Elmer L , Darlene, Theory (winner ot over twenty 
races); Everest, Earth, Beryl Star, Foreseen, King Esher. 
Queen Esher, Eggler, Newport, Pleureuse, Willie Louise, 
Guilder, Louise, Edna Gerry, Hagerdon, Lew Kraft, 
Pantland, Pride of the Barn, Cupa, La Desirous, Aaron 
Volkman, Geo. W. Jenkins, Mary Keene, Eli, Lfnox 
and many other good performers. 


Attention is directed to the attractive list of stakes ad- 
vertised by the Brooklyn Jockey Club, which are to 
close January 2, 1902, and to be decided at the spring 
meeting of 1902. For 3 year-olds and upwards the classic 
Brooklyn Handicap first demands attention and then 
come the Standard, Myrtle and Patchogue Stakes and 
the Brookdale and Parkaway Handicaps. For 3 year- 
olds the offering is comprised of the Broadway, Preak- 
nessand May States. The Clover, Manhanset, Hanover 
and Bedford Stakes will be decided by the 2 year olds, 
and the jumpers will contend for the E npire State and 
Greater New York steeplechases and the Kensington 
Hurdle Handicap. The Club reserves the right to start 
any or all of the races announced in their advertisement 
■vith or without aid of a starting machine. Entry blanks 
can be had at this office. 


'the notice of breeders and turfmen is directed to the 
announcement in this issue of the stakes offered by the 
Brighton Bsach Racing Association which will close on 
Tuesday, December 31, 1901. There are four stakes for 
three year-olds and upwards, including the Brighton Cup 
with 15,000 added and Brighton Handicap with $5,000 
added; two stakes for three-year-olds, including the Sea- 
gate with $2,000 added; three stakes for two-year-olds 
with $1,500 added to each event, and four stakes for 
steeplechase and hurdle horses. In addition to the above 
named the Brighton Beach Association announces con- 
ditions for the Produce Stakes of 115,000, to be run at the 
Summer meeting of 1904. This is for produce of mares 
covered in 1901, and the race will be run in two divis- 
ions, viz : a race for colts and geldings only, and for 
filllies only. The Produce Stakes should attract atten- 
tion of all breeders and should be accorded liberal 
patronage from all breeding establishments. 


In the advertising columns of this issue will be found 
the announcement of the Coney Island Jockey Club's 
stakes that will close on January 2, 1902. With the ex- 
ception of the Futurity ot 1904 all that close on the 
above mentioned date will be decided during ihe coming 
season. For the June meeting are oflered the Great 
Trial, Double Event, each Event worth f5,000,but should 
the same animal win both $1,000 additional, Zephyr, 
Spring and Vernal (fillies) for two-year-olds; the Switt 
and Spindrift, for three-year olds; the Suburban, one of 
the biggest features of American racing, June Handicaps 
(viz : Coney Island, Sheepshead Bay and Long Island), 
Advance, Eqiality and Thistle Stakes, for threp-year- 
olds and upwards. The jumpers are offered the Beacon, 
Independence and the Rjckaway Cup. For the Autumn 
meeting of 1902 are the Flight, for two yfar-olds and 
upwards; the September, for three-year olde.;the Autumn 
and Flatbush Stakes and the Great Eastern H miicap, 
for two-ye«r-o]d8. The Futurity of 1904 bw |10,0Q0 

added, estimated value $75,000. This event should re- 
ceive more patronage than ever before, not only becausa 
the nominators of the first, second and third horses will 
receive respectively |2,000, $1,250 and $500, but because 
it makes the get ot the sire and the produce of the dam 
of the winner infinitely more valuable. 
Entry blanks may be obtained at this office. 


We again call attention to the stakes announced by 
the New Memphis Jockey Club which appear in the 
advertising columns of this issue. These stakes will 
close on January 7, 1902. It will be noticed that there 
are three stakes for 2-year.old8, three stakes for S year- 
olds and upwards, and the Cotton Steeplechase Stakes. 
Attention is called to the increase in the value of 
the latter from $700 added to $1,000 added; also to 
the conditions of the Hotel Gayoso Stakes, for 3-year- 
olds. The idea ot this race, is a consolation for horses 
beaten in the Tennessee Derby and Oaks, and its con- 
ditions are so framed that the winner of this event will 
not take up a penalty in the Kentucky Derby, the con 
ditions of which penalize a winner of a 3 year old race of 
the value of $1,500 to the winner. This race will afford 
a good trial for, and a line on the Kentucky Derby, as 
it will be decided the latter part of the meeting. The 
Tennessee Derby, $^,000 added, and Tennessee Oaks, 
$1,500 added, for 1903, close also on January 7, 1902. 
Owners of promising youngsters should not overlook 
these two valuable stakes. It costs nothing to enter, an*/ 
declarations can be made May 1, for $10. Entry blanks 
at this office. 


The grand looking bay horse Sanders, property of C. 
F. Hill, arrived at Beaumont Stud, last Monday, where 
he wil' make the season of 1902. By many this speedy 
son ot Hanover is considered the best individual ever 
begotten by that redoubtable sire, aside from which his 
pedigree includes some of the most fashionable blood 
lines to be found in the English Stud Book. His dam, 
imp. Constantinople, is by Lord Lyon (son of Stockwell), 
she out of Curiosity, by Lord Clifden (son of Newmin- 
ster), she out of Doorha, by The Hermit (son of Bay 
Middleton) Such breeding as this cannot be excelled. 
On the turl Sanders showed torm nearly, if not first 
class, from the very beginning of his career in 1897, as a . 
two year old up to and including 1901. He won fourteen 
races, was second fourteen times and third seven times, 
winning $13,560. His victories including the Manhattan 
Handicap, Ellipse Course, in 1:11; the Falcon Stakes at 
Gravesend, 1 1-16 miles in 1:49; seven furlongs in 1:27; 
mile in 1:40^; six lurlongs in 1:15, with 140 lbs. up, 
1:13 2 5 with 125 lbs., and 1:14 4 5 with 129 lbs. Sanders 
has the credentials requisite for a winning sire, and his 
career at H. P. Headley' Beaumont Farm will be watched 
with interest. 

■» « » 

Three English stallions, due to arrive in New York 
today, are coming to Kentucky, consigned to Milton 
Young, and will be on exhibition at McGrathiana. 
These stallions are beautifully bred and all are winners. 
The horses are as follows: 

Sempronius, bay horse, 10, by Wisdom, out of Hamp- 
tonia, by Hampton; 2 i dam Feronia (dam of St. Serf), by 
Thormanby; 31 dsm Woodbine, by Stockwell. 

Widower, chestnut horse, 8, by Galliard, out of High- 
land Widow, by Scottish Chief; 2d dam Hilda, by The 
Prime Minister; 3d dam Ethel, by Ethelbert. 

McNeil, chestnut horse, 9, by Galliard, out of Z iriba, 
by Hampton; 2d dam Zae, by The Palmer; 3d dam Lady 
Blanche, by Voltigeur. 

On the turf Sempronius was quite a classy performer, 
numbering amon i his victories the Exeter Stakes, Hurst- 
bourne StakeH, Craven Shakes, Ascot Biennial 
Stakes, and the Great Foal Stakes, besides being 
second in the VVliitsuotide Handicap, Ascot Biennial 
Stakes, Charapauue Stakes, Breeders' Foal Stakes, Cheve- 
ley Stakes, Newmarket Biennial Stakes, Epsom Grand 
Prize, Jockey Club Cup, and third in the Middle Park 
Plate, Prince of Wales' Stakes and the Prince Edward 
Ha uli ;pp 

McNeil won the Hyde Park Plate, Chippenham Stakes 
ani Great Tojq Stakes, besides being placed in the Prince 
of Wales' Stakes, Liverpool St. Leger and other im- 
portant events. 

Widower was also a winner. 

m « * 

Standing, by imp Candlemas, out of The Lionoss, is a 
recent arrival at H. P. Headley's Beaumoot Farm, where 
he will make the eeaeoo of 1903, 

The Thoroughbred Record. 


Heliobas, the 5-year-old son of Farandole and imp, 
Bowden Lass by Galliard, arrived here on Sunday last 
trom New York, and within three hours after unloading 
was dead. The cause of his death was inflammation 
ot the bowels. Heliobas was sent here by his 
owner to be retired to the stud and on his breeding 
and performances would have been quite an acquisition 
to the thoroughbred interest of Kentucky. Heliobas was 
a borse of rare speed, good in any kind ot going and 
capable of carrying any kind of weight. 

During his tour seasors on the turf he was a consistent 
performer, winning above $10,000, among his victories 
being the Wenonah and Fligbt Stakes and the Parkville 
Handicap. # # # 

Claience H. Mackay has purchased from John E. 
Madden, twenty-eight choicely bred ma»-e8 in loal to the 
stallions at Hamburg Place. Owing to the fact that there 
was some bitch in the negotiations a short while ago, no 
mention was made of the' transaction, but now 
that the deal is closed, we publish below the 
complete list. These mares are all entered by Mr. 
Mackay in the $40,000 Hopeful Stake to be run at Sara- 
toga in 1904. In this lot of matrons are some great per- 
formers, great producers, and sisters and half sisters to 
some of the highest class performers and producers of 
the past decade. 

Response, b m, 1888, by Longfellow— Rena B. 

Nellie Osborne, b m, 1892, by Liebon— Cambric. 

Imp. Goutte d'Or, b m, 1896, by Orme— I'atrontse. 

Regalia, b m, 1891, by imp. King Galop— Perfecto. 

FiUette, b m, 1878, by Kingfisher- imp. Filagree. 

Imp. British Blue Blood, blk m, 1890, by Bjndigo— 

Fleur d'Or, b m, 1887, by imp. Rayon d'Or— Blandona. 
Imp. Suspense, b m, 1880, by See Saw — I-ady Macduft. 
Ilithyia, ch m, 1896, by Tammany— Imp. Isis. 
Imp. Lambent, br m, 1893, by Amphioa— Starlight. 
Lola A., b m, 1890, by Enquirer— Ogorita. 
The above eleven were bred to Plaudit. 
Blissful, ch m, 1895, by imp. Rayon d'Or — Bliss. 
Clymena, br m, 1894, by Hanover — Laura Stone. 
Divide, ch m, 1894, by imp. Rosaington — I'nite. 
Frances McClelland, br m, 1895, by Bermuda— Sallie 

Maxine Elliott, ch m, 1894, by Strathmore — Wanda. 
Set Fast, ch m, 1894, by imp. Maseito— Bandala. 
Lydia Belle, ch m, 1{?86, by Ten Broeck— The Niece. 
Queen d'Or, ch m, 1889, by imp. Kantaka— Reine d'Or. 
Mareto, b m, 1895. by Volante— imp. Maori. 
Bonita Brush, b m, 1897, by Bramble — Roseville. 
The above ten were bred to imp. Sandringbam. 
Myrtle Harkness, b m,1893, by Strath nore —Pappoose. 
Rorka, ch m, 1888, by Himyar — The Sweeper. 
Imp. Sister Cheerful, b m, 1887, by Petrarch— The 

Mary Black, b m, 1895, by imp. Islington— Songtress. 

The above four were bred to Uatuburg 

Imp. Royal Gun, b m, 1893, by Royal Hampton— imp. 
Spring Gun; bred to imp. Meddler. 

La Belle IIL, b m, 1891, by Onondaga— Aileen; bred to 

Pocahontas, b m, 1891, by Duke of Montrose— Heleva; 
bred to Childwick. 

« » « 

Below will be found a list of youngsters, which ar- 
rived at the Kentucky Association course on Wednes- 
day. The horses are the property of Jacob Rubino, of 
f New York, and J. B. Haggin. The former is to be con- 
gratulated in his selection of J. C. Milam as a trainer as 
he has come rapidly to the fore in the past few years as 
an expert horseman and conditioner, and there are few 
in the business that excel him in the art of training 
John Stevens, who has charge of the Haggin string, is a 
son of the well-known and successful horseman T. H. 
Stevens, and promises to follow in the footsteps of his 
father. He has had quite some experience in breaking 
yearlings at Walnut Hill, and has done remarkably well 
in the way of handling youngsters. 


J. C. MiLAM, Trainer. 

Chestnut colt, 1, by Racine— Aurelia II , by Wildidle 
Bay colt, 1, by Maxio— Pas Seul, by Turco, 
Bay colt, 1, by Fresno- Cloister, by imp. Rossington. 
Bay colt, 1, by imp. Prestonpans— Prima II., by B n 

Bay filly, 1, by imp. St. Gatien— Salutaris, by Sulvator. 
Chestnut filly, 1, by imp. Golden Dawn — Bear Flag, by 

Bay filly, by imp. Star Ruby— Beryl, by imp. Sir Mod 

Bay filly, 1, Indio— Carrie, by Wanderer. 
Chesnut filly, by imp. Bassetlaw— Cuisine, by War- 

Bay filly, 1, by imp. Star Ruby— Repressa, by imp 
'iyrle Daly. 


John Stevens, Trainer. 

Juvenalis, b c, 2, by imp. Juvenal— Miss Maud, by 
.Duke of Montrose. 

Employer, b g, 2, by Tyrant— imp. Lucy Light, by 

^Summons, b g, 2, by imp. Order— Kitty B. II., by Sal 

Bay colt 1, by imp. Order — Utility, by Iroquois. 
Bay colt, 1, by Salvator— imp. Scotch Fir, by Scottish 

Chestnut colt, 1, by imp. Order — Plumage, by imp. 

» » » 

H. M. Shannon, Fargo, N. D., has sold to B. Fr«nk 
Littrell, Worthington, Ky., the bay mare Zep pa, 1 7, by 
imp. Uhlan, out of imp. Rachel Rea, by Wild Dayrell. 
apppa It m fo4l to Oakwood. Price private. 

Dr Jap. Kerr, of Washington, D. C, was a guest of 
M^jor Daingerfield at Casileion lor several days during 
the past week. Dr. Kerr has leased Chorister lor the 
season of 1902 and he will be located in Virginia, where 
the Doctor has a choice band of mares. 

« * » 

St. Avonicus, a brown four-year old son of St. Simon 
and Avonwater by Prism (son of Uncas), arrived in 
New York on Monday last, consigned to John Hanning, 
of the American Bloodstock Agency. This superb look 
ing eon of St. Siiron is splendidly bred, his second dam 
being Avondale by Bi n Battle, she out of Inamorata by 
Lothario and so back to the Sedbury Royal mare, founder 
of the No. 11 Bruce Lowe family, some of whose most 
famous ^representatives are St. Simon. Orme, Royal 
Hampton, Faugh-a Ballagh, Birdcatcher, Venison, Lot- 
tery and many others Mr. Hanning has been the 
medium of bringing to Kentucky Sandringbam, Wools- 
thorpe. Sorcerer, Bridgewater, St. Evox. Star Shoot, etc , 
and it was on Mr. Hanning's advice that Major B G. 
Ttiomas secured ihe successful young sire Dr. MacBride. 
» • » » 

B. Frank Littrell, Worthington, Ky., has sold to 
Western parties the black yearling colt Kentucky Won 
der, by O^kwooi^ out of Emma Fames, by Linden, and 
the two year-old colt, Tom Logan, by Jim Gray, out of 
Lady Bellevue, by imp. Rossington. 

» » « 

Haetinge, Spendthrift and imp. Cinderella's son, has 
made a grand beginning in 1901, as he sired the winners 
Carroll D., Red Damsel, Miss Hastings, Gunfire, winner 
of ttie Venus Stakes; Amicitia, James P. Keating, Lady 
Viola, Matterman, winner of the United States Hotel 
S:akes, Lf^onid, Floret, Leenja, Happy, Anak, 
(Jast Ifon, Namtor, winner of the Yankee Handicap, 
and Pentecost, that won the Harold, May wood and Nas- 
turtium Stakes and Prospect Handicap, in addition to 
three purses Sixteen winners the first year at the stud 
is an extraordinarily good showing. 

» * » 

Julius Bauer, trainer for A. Featherstone, after a two 
weeks' visit to New York, is back in Lexington, looking 
after his horses whictj are in winter quarters at Ken- 
more Farm. Mr. Bauer reports a clean bill of health 
a- d that his coming 2 year-olds are a very choice lot. 
Many of these have been appropriately named as will 
be Seen by the following list: 

Mary Street, ch f, by Onondaga — Bonnie Lee. 

Pondage, br c, by Hahua — Miss Longford. 

P  eper, br c, by Halma— Bo Peep. 

Uranium, br c, by Lamplighter— Elsie B. 

Pebble, br c, by imp. Pirate of Penzince— Cicily. 

Mesmer, br c, by imp. Albert Hoodoo. 

Model Prince, b c, by Prince of Monaco— Middlemarch. 

Ingold, b c, by imp Ingoldsby — Radiance. 

Benetit, b c, by Fonso — Clarissa. 

Favorless, gr c, by Faverdale — Gray Bonnet. 

Hymettus, b f, by Sir Dixon — Merdin. 

Sisoue, ch f, by Onondaga — Sis O'Lee. 

Hanndaga, ch f, by Onondaga — Hannabrinda. 
* « » 

Richard Croker, accompanied by Senator Murphy, 
David Gideon, and Dr. Crosby, of New York, 
spent last Sunday in Lexington the guests of Colonel 
William S. Barnes, master of "Melbourne." Croker was 
en route from New York to French Lick Springs, Ind., 
and left Sunday night for that place. He has his two 
cracks, Beau Gallant and Bellario, at Colonel Barneb' 
place He had never before seen the famous farm. The 
forenoon was spent at the farm, and the party was later 
entertained at luncheon at Colonel Barnes' home in tie 

John E. Madden has secured from William Lakeland 
imp. Ogden, which enjoys tne distinction of having won 
botn before and after having been retired to the stud 
Ogden will be placed in the stud at Hamburg Place and 
will next spring be bred to a choice lot of mares. Wil- 
liam Lakeland bought Ogden at the Daly dispersal sale for 
•4 200, and the borse won five races this year, two of 
them on the same day. 

Ogden 18 a magnificent looking brown horse, foaled in 
1894, by Kilwariin, dam Oriole by Bend d'Or. Hebe 
longs to tde number six family of the figure system, 
whose representatives have been twelve times winner of 
the Epsom Derby. His sire was a superior race horse 
and winner ot the classic St. L^ger and other important 
stakes. The dam is sired by the Derby winner Bend 
d'Or, sire of the horse of the century, Ormonde. As a 
two year-old Ogden started eight times and won five 
races, being three times second, twice to a stable com 
panion. He is the only imported horse that ever won 
the classic Futurity, in which he defeated among others 
the great Ornament He won tbe Great Eastern Handi- 
cap, running the Futurity course with 125 pounds up in 
1:10, defeating Ornament, Tbe Friar, Voter, Typhoon, 
Sunny Slope and others. In his four-year-old form he 
took tour races. He was then retired to the Bitter Root 
Stud and next appeared this season after he had been 
purchased by Lakeland. At Sheepshead Bay, on Sep- 
'^.ember 2, he picked up 130 pounds, top weight, and won 
at six furlongs in 1:13 15, finishing ahead of Cameron, 
Bellario, Unmasked and others. He started that same 
afiernoon in a handicap at one and one sixteenth miles 
on the turf, carried 126 pounds, again top weight, and 
won handily tiom such as Monarka, Kinnikinnic and 

One reo-arkable fact in connection with Ogden is that 
he retires at seven years as found as the day he was 
foaled, something that is exceedingly rare. The Ameri- 
can horse as a rule is compelled to retire after a campaign 
of two or three years on account of various infirmities. 

Algernon Daingerfield, acting in behalf of P.J. Dwyer, 
has purchased from James B. Clay, the black weanling 
colt by Handspring, out of Mon Droit by Falsetto, for 
$2,000. This youngster is a brother to Major Dainger- 

» * » 

James Murphy, the well-known trainer, has moved 
from Lexington, and is now located at Sheepshead Bay, 
where he has a stable of four horses. 

# * # 

Messrs. Engman & Wilkerson have placed the Wagner- 
Margaret Jane colt, in the hands of Frank Jones, who 
will train him at Gravesend, where his stable is winter- 


The Western Jockey Club will reinstate many more 
so-called "outlaw" horsemen and horses at its next 
neeting in Chicago. This is evidenced in the following 
announcement of Secretary Macfarlan, of the Memphis 
Jockey Club: 

"For the benefit of horsemen who will probably be 
reinstated at the next meeting of the stewards of the 
Western Jockey Club, the New Memphis Jockey Club 
has extended the time for the closing of its stakes to 
January 7, and will receive entries subject to the action 
of the stewards of the Western turf body." 


LoNFON, Dec. 18.— Mr. Jacob Pincus, who trained 
Pierre Lorillard's Iroquois for the Derby, will sail for the 
United States this week. 

Arrivals at New Orleans. 

New Orleans, Dec. 19.— Arrivals today were Book- 
maker Max Frank and Jockeys Jed and Will Waldo, 
who were with Ed Ccrrigan in England last season. 
Will, the younger, will probably have a mount tomorrow. 
He says he has been oflered 1 10,000 to ride in France 
next season, but does not know whether he will again 
go abroad. Lucien Lyne galloped horses this morning, 
and expects to ride tomorrow. Tiny Williams arrived 
tonight, and will ride here the balance of the meeting. 

Francis Trevelyan, the American turf correspondent 
in England, writes as follows: 

The prominent positions assunoed by Americans in the 
summaries of tlie rtat racing season now being piibilslied are 
very interesting. In point 0/ fact, Mr. W hltuey's uameshould 
be at the head of the of winning owners. The figures as 
published put sir J. liluudeli Maple, the gre:it furniture dealer, 
first, with 21,370 pounds, and Mr. W hiiuey second,' with 19,720.10 
pounds; but lower down the list one runs across the name of 
Major Eustace Loder, credited with 9W0 pounds. Now of this 
very considerable amount most probably quite GOOO pounds 
was earned by the Gallluule two-ye^r-old tilly Oanie Chick, 
in whom, though she ran in Mejor l.oder's colors, ( know 
Mr. W hitney had an interest. As I have always understood 
it, Mr. Whitney had her raciug qualities outright, but even 
if he had only a 50 per cent share this would easily put him at 
the head of tbe list. Koxhall Keene has done well, with 9i69 
pounds credited to him, while much further down tbe list 
comes his father, James R. Keene, with only 2,3S9 pounds. 

Jockey "Patsy" Freeman has ridden the past two sea- 
sons in France and Russia and since his return from 
abroad has been visiting his relatives in Kentucky. He 
is not certain that he will go back to France next season; 
in fact, he hasn't made up his mind what he will do. 
Things did not break so rosy for "Patsy" the past season. 
While be quit the year some to the good he had to work 
harder than usual to keep ahead of the game. 

Victor Porter, the steeplechase jockey, who was ruled 
off at New Orleans last winter for alleged complicity in 
a job race through the field, has filed suit for $2,50C 
damages against C. S. Bush, General Manager; Sheridan 
Clark, Secretary, and Captain Rees, presiding steward of 
the Crescent City Jockey Club. He also prays tor an 
injunction enjoining said parties from preventing him 
riding in races, and thus earning a livelihood. 

Pat Dunne is among the recent arrivals at San Frae 

$100 Reward, $100. 

The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that 
there is at least one dreaded disease that science has 
been able to cure in all its stages, and that is Catarrh. 
Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure now known 
to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional 
disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's 
Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon 
the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby 
destroying the foundation of the disease, and giving the 
patient strength by building up the constitution and 
assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have 
so much faith in its curative powers, that they offer One 
Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send 
for list of Testimonials. 

Address, F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo 0. 

Sold by Druggists, 75c. 

Hall's Family Pilla are tbe best. 


Is quickly relieved and promptly cured by Dr. Drum- 
mond's Lightning Remedies. The internal remedy is 
pleasant to take, acts immediately, does not disturb 
digestion, and is for rheumatism only in all its torturing 
forms. The external preparation restores stiff joints, 
drawn cords and hardened muscles. If your druggist has 
not these remedies in stock, do not take any thing else. 
Send $5 to the Drumraond Medicine Co., New York, and 
the full treatment of two large bottles will be sent to 
your express address. Agents wanted. 


The Thoroughbred Record 


Gravesknd, L. I„ Dec. 17, 1901. 
Editor Thoroughbred Record: 

Just at present all the racing of the New York con- 
tingent has to be done around the stove, and if you want 
to see any member of the racing fraternity, owner, 
trainer, jockey or bookmaker, the place to meet with 
him is in the vestibule of one or other of the large New 
York hotels. The winter conversational stakes are not 
80 exciting as the summer racing article, but they suffice 
to while away many an hour. The reputations of both 
horses and men are handled in the most reckless fashion 
around the stove, and it is indeed fortunate that the 
many insinuations don't go when it comes to racing in 
the open, otherwise everyone would be ruled off and no 
one left to keep the game going. The influx of trainers 
and jockeys from abroad gave us all a chance to vary the 
topic of conversation, and discuss foreign racing and 
racing methods in place of our own. Now they have for 
the most part scattered to their various homes for Xmas 
and the enjoyment of their holidays, so that we are left 
once again to our old resources, and have settled down 
by the stove to canvass reputations. 

John Huggins was to have left for Texas yesterday, 
but is at present the victim of a bad cold, and has had to 
postpone his trip. Accustomed to the English climate 
he found the hot air of our New York hotels oppressive, 
and spoke irequently about throwing his windows open 
and getting a supply of fresh air. Marconi might have 
been able to transmit a supply from Newmarket, but 
Marconi is busy in Newfoundland, and the New York 
article admitted through the windows did not have the 
desired effect, but instead gave him a cold. 

Frank Taylor is getting over his severe operation for 
appendicitis very nicely and is now allowed to see any 
friends who may call upon him. He will, of course, be 
confined to his bed for some time to come, but the criti- 
cal period is past, and he hopes to be with his horses 
again in the early spring. His brother-in law Sam G 
Hildreth is still with him, and with Mrs. Hildreth 
expects to remain until after the holidays. Hildreth 
admits to having had a very profitable summer's racing, 
and aluo has collected a first-class string with which to 
continue the campaign next year. His horses are win- 
tering at Memphis. 

Jim McCormick, the trainer, did not go with the few 
horses he sent to take part in the racing at San Francisco 
but shipped them in charge of his foreman. Their 
owner, L. V. Bell, accompanied them, indeed, he only 
sent them because he was going to California himself, 
and needed them to give him an interest in the racing. 

News comes from New Orleans that the Whitney 
jockey. Cochran, came near to being killed by a fall 
from John Ball on Monday last in the closing race 
of the day. Those who saw him fall in the middle of the 
bunch are still wandering how he escaped with his life. 
He has been remarkably lucky throughout the season, 
and it is only a month ago when he had two close shaves 
of being knocked out on the horses Dewey and Alack at 
Washington. The complaint asnally made in connec- 
tion with little Cochran is that "his father persists in 
giving him his final orders how to ride his mounts, no 
matter whether the instructions agree with those of the 
trainer or not." The best thing his father can do for 
him is to keep away, tor it begins to look as if he is 
"hoodooing" the boy. He is not riding as well by a long 
way as he did at the commencement of last season, and 
is fortunate, indeed, in having obtained the contract he 
did, belore commencing to retrograde. 

The arrest and indictment of Charles Bennett, as an 
assistant to poolroom keeper "The Allen," looks as if it 
was about to bring about the long-talked of trial as to 
the legality of betting on the race track, and illegality of 
betting elsewhere. Allen put up $5,000 tor his man, and 
his trial was removed from the Court of General Ses- 
sions to the United States Court, where the long vexed 
question will be definitely decided. Banjamin Stein 
hardt is, as usual, the counsel for the poolroom keeper, 
and he has engaged J. R. Dos Pasos to assist him. If 
Dos Pasos is sustained in his contention as to the law, 
prohibiting betting in one place and not in an 
other, being unconstitutional, all the poolrooms in New 
York (some 200 in nurrber) will be thrown open. The 
Jockey Club would be adverse to any such outcome, so 
have obtained permission to be represented by their 
solicitors at the Bennett trial, and the fight will now be, 
as "The Allen" expresses it, "to a finish." 

The appraisal of the late Pierre Lorillard's estate was 
filed last week in Jersey City, and the amount of it came 
as a great surprise to many, who had imagined Mr. Lor- 
illard a great deal wealthier man. The personal estate 

is valued at $1,797,925.23, instead of some five or six mil- 
lions as generally anticipated. Talking on the subject of 
money and investments the last time Lurillard paid a 
visit to Sheepshead Bay races he remarked to a friend: 
"I have a couple of millions to play with, and I think 
that will last me to enjoy myself for the rest of my hfe." 
His mind was evidently set upon making the best of his 
time, rather than mttking money, and that accounts for 
the comparaMvely small amount of the personalty he 
left behind him. 

Among the items appraised were a life insurance 
policy for $166 837 37, and stock in many corporations, 
footing up $1,433,550. Among the real estate holdings 
are 13,937 shares of Tuxedo Club stock valued at$696,.550. 
He held 24 shares of Keeley Motor stock, value nothing, 
and a claim of $287,000 against Jacob Lorillard, also 
worthless. Mr. Lorillard's English horses are worth 
$55,840. His American stables are valued at $69,775, 
and the Rancocas property is scheduled at $75 000. All 
of the Rancocas interests go to Mrs. Lillie B. Allien 
by direction of the will— a total value of $200,615. To 
Mrs. Emily T Lorillard, his widow, Mr. Lorillard lett 
an annuity of $24,000, and personal property worth 
$26,325 in the house No. 8, Washington Square, which 
he owned. This amount included all the tapestries and 
paintings in che house. Appraised among the English 
horses David Garrick is valued at $9,680. 

The sale of the Empire City race track which was to 
have taken place last week was once again postponed 
This time to Dec. 26. The creditors ot the estate, in- 
clnding racing creditors, are becoming dissatiefied with 
the continued delay, and think that they are not getting 
a fair deal, but that those who are anxious to get hold of 
the track are having the sale put off to suit their pur- 
poses. In the interim they have been buying up claims 
at 50 cents on the dollar, and have by that means 
secured $200,000 worth ol claims. 

The Jockey Club has decided the case of A. L. Aste 
and his jockey, Harry Michaels, in favor of the former. 
Michaels wished to break with his employer recently 
because Aste had decided that the boy was liable to get 
into trouble if away from his guardianship, and ordered 
him to join his stable at Sheepshead Bay. Michaels 
wanted to go to either Ne«(r Orleans or California to ride 
this winter and his father, too, wished it, because he 
realizes that a jockey's lightweight life is short, and he 
should make hay while the sun shines. Aste was un- 
able to leave New York this winter, owing to business 
detaining him. Michaels, therefore, endeavored to 
trump up a charge that Aste had not fulfilled the terms 
of his contract, nor paid his money at the stipulated 
time, wherefore, he felt entitled to break his contract 
and leave. The Jockey Club easily saw where the dis- 
content arose, and the reason of it, so decided in favor 
of the employee. It is bad business for owners and 
jockeys to be at loggerheads, but Aste is, without doubt, 
acting in the best interests of the boy, and the head of 
the fruit department will see that that is so if be con- 
siders for a moment. He should adaionish little Harry 
with his slipper, and fix bis seat. 

Mrs. Tony Gray — nee Lilly Hamlin — who was well- 
known to many race track visitors at Gravesend, died 
suddenly at her father's hotel, on the boulevard side of 
tbe track, Friday night last. She had been suffering 
from typhoid, and pneumonia developed, which ended 
fatally inside of twenty four hours. 

W. C. Whitney has engaged roou for a shipment to 
England on board the Minnehaha, which sails Dec. 28. 
Just now the turf correspondents are kept busy guess- 
ing which of the two Derby candidates will be sent Nas- 
turtium or Goldsmith? It is an open question, but tbe 
chances are decidedly in favor of Nasturtium being se- 
lected since Huggins is more partial to him. 

The State Supervisor of Racing Accounts has just is 
sued his report, and the Hayseeds will be ab e to enjoy a 
Merry Xmas, for their mammoth turnip fund has 
reached dimensions beyond even the most sanguiYie ex- 
pectations. The banner year up to date had been 1894 
with a total of $125,000 from both running and trotting 
associations. Tola year the sum tot^il reaches $128,581.80 
contributed by onr six racing associations, as follows: 

Coney Island Jockey Club $32 016.39 

Brooklyn Jockey Club 29.67:^.64 

Westchester Racing Association 21,609.1^9 

Brighton Beach Racing .Association... 20,3' 0.59 

Saratoga Association 13,630.61 

Queens County Jockey Club 11,270 8S 

Total $128,581 50 

The gross receipts of these same associations amounted 
in all to $2 571,630.00. A fine showing, but it is rather 
an ill advised proceeding to pablisb it. Those Hayseed* 

will surely be making another strike when they see such 
figures in print. 

John E. Madden has bought Wm. Lakeland's useful 
horse imp. Ogden for the stud, and he will shortly join 
that gentleman's useful collection at Hamburg Place. 
Ogden is now 7 seven years old, and is an imported horse 
sired by Kilwarlin, dam Oriole by Band Or— Fenella by 
Cambuscan. Kilwarlin is essentially an Irish bred 
horse, being sired by Arbitrator ^by the Irish horse 
Solon— True Heart), out of Hasty Girl by Lord Gough, 
which was also an Irish sire. As a 2-year old Ogden 
started 8 times and won 5, being second the other three. 
(Twice to a stable companion and in the Flatbush to 
Ornament). He has the distinction ot being the only 
imported horse which has won our Futurity. In the 
Great Eastern Handicap he carried 125 lbs. and won, 
beating Ornament, The Friar, Voter, Typhoon II , 
Sunny Slope, Box, etc., and proved himself without a 
douDt the best ot the year. Later he was retired to 
Marcus Daly's stud and we shall very shortly see some 
of his get taking part in the races. Purchased by Lake- 
land out of the Daly sale last January for $4,200 he was 
once anain put into training and was most successful. 
He performed the rare feat of winning two races in one 
afternoon at Sheepshead Bay, proving himself a horse of 
exceptional merit. Without doubt he has a great future 
before him as a sire, and Madden has used his accus- 
tomed good judgment in securing him for his choice 
band of mares. "Citizbn." 


Nashville, Tknn., Dec. 16, 1901. 

Editor Thoroughbred Record: 

I reached the city of Andrew Jackson at 8 o'clock in 
the evening, in the midst of a copious downpour, and, 
on the day following, accompanied Mr. E. S. Gardner, 
jr., on a trip down to Avondale Farm, where I saw all 
his horses. Old Himyar, now at the close of his twenty- 
sixth year, is the best preserved horse I ever saw. His 
back IS but little swayed with age and he plays about his 
paddock like a yearling, in spite of his permanent blind- 
ness. As I looked at him it occurred to me how singular 
it was that America had preserved the male lines of 
Glencoe and Orlando, the cracks of their respective eras, 
while they were wholly extinct in England, and the same 
is equally true ot the male lines of Whisker and Emilius 
in Australia. Himyar is a horse of singular beauty and 
it must almost have broken the dear old Major's heart to 
part with him. Behind the saddle the great sweep of 
his powerful thighs recalls the immortal Stockwell, but 
the clean-cut neck and expressive head, all point to Or- 
lando. Himyar is so far the only stallion that ever got, 
in America, at least, the winners of over $240,000 in a 
single season, and with the severe competition that now 
exists between stallions in this country, it is almost an 
even bet that the same mark will never again be reached. 
Iroquois, Longfellow and imp. Sir Modred, each made a 
magnificent show in the years of his premiership, but 
none of them ever touched the $200,000 mark. Judge 
then, wha* must be the chance against any other horse 
equalling the high-water mark of sightless old Himyar. 

Masetto, the imported son of St. Simon and Lady 
Abbess, came next and a very handsome young 
horse he is, a rich brown in color and very much 
like St. Simon about the head and neck. As the 
eire of the consistent Thomas Cat, the speedy War- 
ing and the ill-fated Tommy Atkins, this lusty 
young stallion, so full of the vital energy that character- 
ized his noted ancestor, Voltigeur, commends himself 
very readily to admirers of the Blacklock line that has 
reached supremacy after nearly seventy years of obloquy 
and neglect. He is not only a horse of more than ordi- 
nary beauty, but a horse of unusual strength, his back 
and loins being broad enough for an island. His young- 
sters all show this feature of confoimation in a strongly 
marked degree. His other stallion, imported Quicklime, 
1 did not see. The weanlings at Avondale are a choice 
lot, all looking rugged and healthy. There are half- 
brothers and halt-sisters to such celebrities as White 
Frost, Btngle, SoufHi and a dozen others of big money 
winners in the past five seasons. 

The m^res in Mr. Gardner's paddocks are more re- 
markable for siz3 and good looks than for numbers. He 
breeds on the same plan as the late John M. Clay and 
prefers a select lot of horses to an enormous big herd of 
oothings. Avondale is a small farm well arranged and 
all its details most admirably systematized, and I trust 
Mr. Gardner will be m no hurry to increase its dimen- 

It was a bitter cold, sleety day last Saturday, when 
Gen. Jackson sent in his carnage to drive my wife and 

The Thoroughbred Record. 


B3lf out to historical Belle Meade. Bat "the cheertul 
hearth's gleam made sadness a stranger" as the battle- 
scarred veteran met us at the door and welcomed ua 
with that cordiality that is part and parcel of his nature. 
The storm raged without, but all was comfort and 
geniality within. Belle Meade is the oldest organized 
breeding farm in America, founded in 1807, by John 
Harding, tather of Gen. William Green Harding, one of 
whose daughters married Gen. Jackson, while her sister 
became the wite ot his brother, the late Judge Howell 
E. Jackson, of the United States Supreme Court. John 
Harding reclaimed some of this land from its canebrake 
condition, and, as William came up, he carried on the 
good work. As the condition of the place gradually be- 
came improved, Gen. William G. Harding erected the 
magnificent old mansion that has defied the storms of 
nearly seventy winters. The storm lul'ed for about half 
an hour, and we set out for a look at the stallions. First 
we came to Longstreet, the marvellous campaigner of 
the past decade. How good a race-horse he was, no one 
can exactly tell, but, taking Tenny as a trial horse be- 
tween them. I must always believe him to have been the 
superior of Salvator, because the latter had all he could 
do to beat Tenny a head or a neck, while Longstreet in- 
variably beat him two lengths and upwards. Nor can 
they say it was because Tenny had grown stale, because 
he won the Brooklyn Handicap, after Salvator had re- 
tired from the turf forever. The next horse shown was 
imported Tithonus, a very good looking son of St. Simon. 
The first ot his get appeared during this past season. 
Next came dear old Luke Blackburn, swayed down with 
his twenty four years and looking a great deal more like 
Lexington than Bonnie Scotland. After him came the 
beauty horse. Inspector B,, the handsomest horse on the 
farm, if not in all America. He is a worthy son of a 
worthy sire, and I really believe the get ot Enquirer 
won more races than that of any other stallion, 
native or imported. Next was The Cjmmoner, by 
Hanover, a magnificent chestnut and about as strong a 
horse as one would wish to see. He caught my wife's 
eye more than any ot the rest. After him came that 
neat-looking little English gentleman, imp. Maddison, by 
Hampton, a trifle on the small order, but with no end of 
quality. Next was imported Loyalist, brother to Para- 
dox, who won the Two Thousand Guineas and Grand 
Prix de Paris, and the procession was wound up by 
Mont d'Or, a good-looking son ot imp. Rayon d'Or, who 
was head and shoulders the best three-year-old ot 1879- 
The stallions were all in their winter coats and looked 
rugged and healthy. After inspecting them, we returned 
to the magnificent old home and sat down to such a 
luncheon as only Belle Meade can furnish. 

The yealings and weanlings we saw after lunch and 
they certainly were a choice lot. The yearlings embrace 
the last of the get of the Darby winner Iroquois and Mr. 
W. H. Jackson, Jr., is now having them prepared for 
the Spring campaign, by Henry Gerhardy, at one time a 
popular Western jockey. They are all in good health 
and most of them have already shown plenty of speed. 
I forgot to mention Huron (brother to G. W. Johnson, 
sire of Lieutenant Gibson), in my enumeration of the 
Belle Meade sires. I like him better than any Iroquois 
horse I have yet seen. He has all the muscular power 
of his sire, but is a longer-bodied horse for his height 
and breeds a more substantial type of horse. In color 
he is a beautihii brown and as inteUigent looking a horse 
as one could wish to see. There were 36 weanlings in 
the barn and only two of the lot that could be deemed 
undersized. All were gifted with plenty of bone and ex- 
cellent feet. It would not astonish me to hear that the 
General got the old-time Bonnie Scotland and Iroquois 
prices for these youngsters at his next sale. 

Five o'clock came and the carriage came up to the 
door to take us back to town. In a voice tremulous 
with emotion, the kindly master of Belle Meade bid us 
good-bye and exacted a promise from us not to wait 
another fifteen years without coming around to see him. 
The trusty old darkey on the box cluckbd to his horses 
and the magnificent bays dashed forward into the dark- 
ness, leaving behind us the sweetest old home and .the 
most genial host in all the Sunny South. Hidalgo, 

$100 for a Bottle. 

This would not be a large price to pay for Dr. Drum- 
mond's Lightning Remedies for rheumatism if one could 
not get relief any cheaper. The Drummond Medicine 
Co.. New York, have received hundreds of unsolicited 
testimonials from grateful people restored to health by 
the use of their remedies, who would not hesitate to pay 
any price rather than suflfer the former torture. If you 
would like to try these remedies, and your druggist has 
not got them, write direct to the company. Agents 


Lexington, Ky., Dec. 20, 190L 
Editor Thoroughbred Record: 

In looking over the racing calendar for the past ninety 
years, we find quite a number of horses that were promi- 
nent at that time, both upon the turf and in the stud. 
Branches from the three lines — Eclipse, Herod and 
Matchem — and these collateral branches have dis 
appeared altogether in the male line. For instance, 
there is Bsninirbrough, winner of the St. Leger in 1794. 
He was the sire of Orville, winner of the St. Leger 1802, 
ot Briseis, Oaks 1807; of Oriana, Oaks in 1810. This Ben- 
ingbrough or Orville blood was very popular as well as 
successfal trom 1802 to Plenipoteritiary's year, 1834. 
Octavius, Derby 1812, was by Orville. Egoilius was by 
Orville and both Priam and Plenipotentiary were by Eme- 
lias. This line of Eclipse from some cause or other has 
entirely disappeared from the tarf. 

Sarpedon, Yorkshire, Monarch, Sovereign, Riddles- 
worth, Mercer and Margrave, were all imported horses 
and have gone down under the law of the survival ot 
the fittest, juat as their brothers did in England. Then 
there is the family of Dick Andrews. His son Tramp, 
was one of the gamest and stoutest horses of his time. 
He got two Derby winners in succession in St. Giles and 
Dangerous in '32-'33, and in the latter year Tarantella, 
his daughter, won the One Thousand Guineas. Then 
there was Lottery and Liverpool, who was the sire of 
Lanercost, who was the sire of Von Tromp, the St. Leger 
winner of 1847. This is the last ot that family, unless it 
be Don John, who was by Tramp or Waverly. Don John 
was the sire of lago, who was the sire of Bonnie Scot- 
land, who is the sire of Luke Blackburn, Bramble and 
others. Who can with the history of the Tramp family 
before them,say that Bonnie Scotland's family will survive 
the ordeal. Then again there is Golumpus, Catton, 
Royal Oak and Slane; there is Trustee, Revenue and 
Planet. Where are the Planets and where are the Slanes 
and Mulattoes? Then there is Diomed,Sir Archy, Timo- 
leon, Boston, Lexington and Asteroid; then the three 
other sons of Sir Archy — Sumpter, Sir Charles and Ber- 
trand. Sir Charles left Wagner. In all the many lines 
trom Diomed, Duroc, American Eclipse and Cherokee, 
all have thrown up the sponge. 

This history ot the turf is of great importance to the 
breeder. From its pages we learn that some families go 
down, while others rise up and go to the front. What has 
happened in the past is taking place at the present time. 
There is one of the great English families that has been 
and is still very popular to all. 

One of the great families that has been very popular 
for the last thirty years and is still admired by many 
breeders— the Stockwell line— is certainly but gradually 
giving way to superior force. In the past twenty-four 
years a Stockwell stallion has headed the list of winning 
stallions but twice — Orme in 1899 and Kendal in 1897— 
and the success ot both was almost entirely due to one 
horse each — namely Flying Fox and Galtee Mure. The 
Faugh-a-Ballagh line has gone down in other countries 
and is sure in the near future to be dead to the turt in 
this country too. Neither Jils Johnson, Falsetto, Tne 
Bard, Longstreet, Faustus, Sensation nor Logic, can keep 
it up to race-horse standard. Geo. Voorhies. 


Nashville, Dec. 19, 1901. 

Editor Thoroguhbrcd Reoo, d: 

Among the many attractive strings of horses hiber 
nating at Cumberland Park, none commands more at- 
tention than the stable ot E S. Gardner, who has re- 
cently joined the ranks as trainer, and is now, ther**fore, 
breeder, owner and trainer. Mr. Gardner's horses, ten 
in number, are coming 2-year-olds, and aside from beau- 
tiful breeding they are "topnotchers" in individuality 
About the most highly tried youngster in the bunch is 
the able-looking brown colt by imp. Tithonus, out of 
Trade Wind (dam of Gotham) by imp. Great Tom, the 
chestnut filly by imp. Loyalist, out of Penitence II., by 
imp. Great Tom, she out of Irrepentance, by Iroquois, is 
a most precocious looking miss, and rumor has it that 
she does not belie her appearance, as she is said to have 
displayed a marvellous turn of speed last autumn. A 
list of the horses follows: 

Bay colt, by imp. Loyalist — Elfrida. 

Bay colt, by imp. Quicklime — Sumatra. 

Bay colt; by imp. Qaicklime — Fidele. 

Brown colt, by imp. Tithonus — Trade Wind. 

Bay colt, by imp. Quicklime— (Jharmette. 

Bay colt, by Longstreet — Lilly B. 

Brown filly, by imp. Loyalist — Taffeta. 

Chestnut filly, by imp. Masetto— Venice. 

Chestnut filly, by imp. Loyalist — Penitence II. 

Bay filly, by imp, Masetto— Porcelain. 




For the Spring Meeting, 1903. 

THE TENNR-.SSEE DERBY FOR 19J^— Subscribed to by G. 
C. Bennett & Co.— A sweepstake for tbree year-olds (foals of 
19U0). »l.5U each, 850 forfeit, or «I0 if decinred on or before May 
1, 19'J2: »2d if declared on or before January 2, 190"^. All declara- 
tions void unless accompanie i by the money. «:j,000 added, of 
wbich ffrOO lo the second. m*i to i hir . and fourth to save stake. 
Weighis-Lolts, \i2 Jbs.; galdings, 119 lbs.; fillies. 117 lbs. One 
mile and one-eighth. 

THE TENNKSSEE OAKS FOR 190!}-A sweppstakes for 
fillies, three-year-olds (foais of 1900). «iOO each. 810 forfeit, or 
SiO if declared on or before May 1. 190^; 820 If declared on or 
before .lanuary 2,1903 All declarations void unless accom- 
panied by the money. $1,5(.'0 added, of which $100 to the second, 
8 00 lo the third, and fourth to have slake. Weights, li7 lbs. 
One mile. ^ 

For the Spring Meeting, 1902. 

THE GASTON HOTEL STAKES— Subscribed to by Gaston's 
Hotel— A sweepstakes for two-year-olds,colts and geldings. $10 
to accompany the nomination, and 850 additional to start. 
81,000 added, of which 8200 to second and 8100 to third, fourth to 
save starting money. Four furlongs. 

THE ARUELLE STAKES— A sweepstakes for two-year-old 
flllie.s. 810 to accompany nomination, and 850 additional to 
.start. 81,000 added, ot which 820 i to second and 8100 to third, 
fourth to save starting money. Four furlongs, 

THE MEMPHIS STAKES-A sweepstakes for two-year-olds. 
810 to accompany the nomination, and 850 additional lo start. 
81,000 added, of which 8200 to second, and 8100 to third, fourth 
to save starting money. 3 lbs. below the scale. Penalty— .A. 
winner of a race of i he value of Sl.OOO. selling excepted, 3 lbs. 
Allowances— Non-winners of a raceof the value of 8)00{seiling 
purse and stake exceptea), 5 lbs. Maidens, 10 lbs. Five fur- 

HOTEL GAYOSO STAK ES-Subsnrlb'd to by Hotel Gayoso 
—A sweepstakes for three-year-olds (foals of 1899). 810 to ac- 
company the nomination, 850 additional to start. The Club to 
add 81,000. of which 8200 to second, and 8100 to third, fourth to 
save starting monev. A winner of a three-year-old stake 
race, when cariying their weight [colls, 122; geldings, 119; fillies, 
117] 8 lbs. penalty; of two or more, 5 lbs. AiiowHiic»-8— Beaten 
nou-winners in 1902 allowed 5 lbs.; if unplaced, 8 lbs.; others 
never having won a two ■ r three-year old stake race [selling 
stakes excepted] allowed 7 lbs.; if such have never won a race 
of the value of 8100 to the winner [selling stakes and purse 
races excepted] allowed 12 lbs.; oeattn maidens, 20 lbs. Allow- 
ances not cumulative. One mile. 

Si ALE OF THI-. RACE. ColtsGClg. Fil'S 

Those entitled to no allowance J22 119 117 

Winner with weight up of one 3-year-old stake.. 125 122 120 

Winner with weight up of two 3-year-old stakes 127 l24 122 

Beaten non-winners placed in 1902 117 114 112 

Beaten non-winners unplaced in 1902 114 111 109 

Nou-winners of a 2 or 3-year-old stake (selling 

excepted) 115 112 110 

Nou-winners of a race of the value of 840O (sell- 
ing excepted) 110 107 105 

Beaten Maidens lo2 99 97 

THE MONTGOMERY HANDICAP— A handicap sweepstakes 
for three-year-olds and upward. 850 each, half forfeit, or 810 if 
declared. 82.000 added, of which 8;JoO to second and 8200 to third, 
the fourth to save stake. Weights lo be announced before 9 a. 
m. February 8, and declarations to be made on or before 
F ebruary 22,-1902. All declaiations void unless accompanied by 
the money. The winner of a race after the weiubts are an- 
uouuced of the value of 8500 to the wmner, or two races of any 
value (selling purse races excepted), 5 lbs. penalty; such pen- 
alty not to exceed scale weight if nandicapped at less; those 
weighted at scale or more than jcale weight by the haudicapper 
will not be subject to a penalty. The scale to be The Western 
.lockey Club Scale. (This race to be run the opening day). 
One mile and one-sixteenth. 

Peabody Hotel— A handicap sweepstakes for 3-year-olds and 
upward. 850 each, half forfeit, or 810 if declared on or before 
April lOih. The Club to add 8l,000,of which 8200 to second, and 
8luO to third; the fourth to save stake money. Weights 
to be announced two days before the race. Winners of 
a race, after announcement of weights, to carry 5 lbs. extra 
(selling race excepted). One mile and one-eighth. 

Subscribed to by the Tennessee Brewing Company— A selling 
sweepstakes for ihree-year-olds and upward. 810 to accom- 
pany the nomination, and 850 additional to start. 81,000 added, 
of which 8200 to second, and 8100 to third, fourth to save start- 
ing money. The winner to be sold ai auctiou for 83,500. If for 
less, 3 lbs. allowed for each 85o0 to 82,000; then 1 lb. for each 8100 
less to 8500. Starters and selling price to be named through the 
entry box by the usual time of closing for this day's racing, and 
those so named are liable for starting fee. Seven furlongs. 

handicap sweepstakes for 3-year olds and upward. 850 each, 
half forieit, or 8i0 if declared ou or before April 5. All decla- 
rations void unless accompanied by the money. 81,000 added, 
of which $200 to second, and 8100 to third, the fourth to save 
stake. Weights to be announced and dtclarations to be made 
two days before the race. Penally— Winner of steeplechase, 
after weights are auuuuuced, 5 lbs. extra. Four or more horses 
of entirely different interests to start or the race may be de- 
clared on. Starters to be named through the entry box at 
usual time of closing the day before the race, and those 
named are liable for starting fee. About two miles. 

SPECIAL NOTICE-No entry will be received for any of 
lliese stakes except upon this condition: l hat all disptites, 
claims and objections arising out  »f tlin racing, or witn respect 
lo the interpretation of the conditions of any slake, shall be 
decided by a majority of the Executive Committee present, or 
tho^e whom they may appoint, and their decisions upon all 
poiuts shall be final. 

The Club also re^erves the right to refuse the entries of any 
person, or the transfer of any entry, and without notice. 

NOTICK— Second declarations are due January 1, 1902, for the 
Tennessee Derby and Oaks for 1902. 

The majority of purses will be 8100, 8500 and 8600 added, and 
no purse less than 83iio will be given. At least one event, with 
8600 added, will be oflered each day that no stake is given. 

At least two jumping races each week will be given, witli 
nothiug less than 8iU0 added 

The Race Course (Montgomery Park) is, without a doubt, 
one of the b st in Ameiica to win er and tram iht thorough- 
bred, furnishing firsi-class and most, comfortable quarters for 
both man and uor«e FREE. On this track the majority of the 
goo 1 two-year-olds of the Wesi each season are developed. 

Address all communications to the Secretary. 

S. R. Montgomery, Pres't. M. N. Macfarlan, Sec'y. 

OVFia^Ho. 2 Cotton Exchange £uiiaiug, Memphi«,Iena. 


The Thoroughbred Record. 


The two-year old Nasturtium, by imp. Watercreae — 
Margerique, has been selected to carry Mr. W. C. Whit- 
ney's colors in next year's English Derby. This con- 
clusion was arrived at very recently at a conference ot 
those most concerned in the colt, including Mr. Whitney, 
John W. Rogers and Trainer Huggins. The latter will 
have charge of the colt's preparation for the classic 
event. At this conference the merits of Goldsmith and 
Nasturtium 'vere discussed at length. Some favored 
Goldsmith, but after every point had been considered it 
was decided to give Nasturtium the honor, and he will 
be shipped on the Minnehaha on December 28, 

"This is a bad time of the year for the shipment of 
horses," said Mr. Whitney, "but by sending the colt 
over now it will give him more tim? t ) recuperate after his 

Mr. Whitney is paying personal attention to the wel- 
fare of Nasturtium preparatory to making the journey. 
He inspected the Minneapolis, the sister ship to the 
Minnehaha, recently and made arrangements for the 
location of the stall, also its fittings, so that everything 
would be done for the comfort of the horse and to min'- 
mize the chances of accident and sickness. 

Mr. Hnggins will not go with the horse, which will be 
in charge of one ot the most responsible men from the 
Whitney stables. This man has not yet been selected. 


W. R. B., Memphis, Tenn.— Will you kindly tell me 
in the next issue of your paper the breeding and 
performances ot a mare by the name of Sticks, and if she 
is the dam of any winners? 

Answer,— Chestnut mare, foaled 1885, by Fiddlesticks, 
out ot imp. Patience by Parmesan, out of Patronage by 
Prime Minister, out of Rigolboche by Rataplan, etc. 
Never started. Can find no record of her produce win- 

L. L. W., St. Louis, Mo —Please give me pedigree 
three dams back of the following: l. Helen Print? 2 
Taby Tosa? 3. Huntressa? 4. Arak? 5. Alard? 6 
Burnie Bunton? 

Answer.— 1. Bay filly, 2, by Argyle, out of Manettie 
by Buckra, out of Noretto by Norfolk, out of Ballinette 
by Monday or Young Eclipse. 2. Grey gelding, 2, by Le 
Premier, out of Grey Bess. Grey Bess not in Stud Book. 
3. Chestnut filly, 2, by imp. Pirate of Penzance, out ol 
Sayonora by Geo. Kinney, out of Sunbeam by imp 
Leamington, out of Ecliptic by imp. Eclipse. 4. Bay 
gelding, 3, by Pactolus, out ot White Label by Dry Mono 
pole, out of Ban Flag by imp. King Ban, out of Dixie's 
War Flag by War Dance. 5. Brown colt, 3, by imp. 
Deceiver, out of Fairweather by Pardee, out of Misty 
Morn by Ulverston, out of Princess Royal by imp. Sover- 
eign, 6. Chestnut filly, 3, by Rancocas, out of Dead 
Cinch by Silent Friend, Jr., out of Mittie Stephens by 
Shiloh, Jr., out of Nelly Gray by Dan Secrea. 

McB, M., Danville, Ky, — Kindly give roe extended 
pedigree of Mischief by imp. Thunderstorm? 2. Number 
of races won by her produce? 

Answer.— 1. Bay mare, foaled 1882, by imp. Thunder- 
storm, out of Mishap by imp. Knight ot St. George, out 
of Loretto by imp. Sovereign, out of Mary Ogden by 
Thornhill, out of Mary Thomas by imp. Consul, out of 
Parrot by Randolph's Roanoke, etc. 2, Twenty-eight to 
Oct. 15, 1901. 

J. U. M., Hal Day, 111.— Give year Hallie B., by Blue 
Eyee, was foaled, and her breeding? 

Answer.— Hallie B., ch m, foaled 1892, by Blue Eyes, 
out of Misfit by imp. Siddartha, out of Miss Tilton by 
Daniel Boone, out of Matilda by imp. Sovereign, out of 
daughter ot imp. Ruby, out of Peytona by imp. Glencoe, 

J. A. M.,Buflalo N. Y.— 1, Will you kindly give breed- 
ing of Yorkshire Boy, b c, 2, by Tremont? 2. Give 
account of races run and races won by him? 3. Is he 
what you consider blue-blood? 4, Is he eligible to race? 

Answer, — 1. Brown colt, foaled 1898, by Tremont, out 
of Arena by Aretino, out of Libbie L, by Bramble, out of 
Ermengarde by Lightning, out of Sister to Ruric by 
Sovereign, out of Levity by imp. Trustee, etc. 2. Started 
22 times up to Oct, 15; won 2 races. 3, He comes from a 
good family, 4. Yes. 

H. M. S., Fargo, North Dakota.— 1. Give breeding of 
the 5-year old horse Interferer? 2. His performances on 
the turf and number of times he finished in the money? 

Answer. — 1. Chestnut horse, foaled 1896, by imp. 
Meddler, out of imp. Onoma by Hampton, out of Name- 
less by Blinkhoolie, out of No Name by Teddington, out 
of Queen of Beauty by Melbourne, out of Birthday by 
Pintolooa, «tc. 2, Won one race; second twice, 

N. H., Comanche, Texas.— Please give races of Elena, 
ch m, foaled 1883, by Eland, out of Ella G , and was she 
a good race mare? 

Answer —Elena not in Guide up to 1890. 

J. J. Y., Paris, Ky.— 1. Give breeding of Rena Orr and 
what is her produce? 2. Give sire and dam of Lord 
Clifton and where did he make the season of 1901? 

Answer.— 1. Bay mare, foaled 1885, by Lelaps, out of 
Frenchie Shy by imp. Billet, out of Millie J. by Lexing- 
ton, out of mare by Cripple, out of mare by Lance, out 
ot mare by Blackburn's Bulzard, etc. Produce: 1893, ch 
f, sired by Sir Dixon; 1894, b t. Miss McLaughlin by Sir 
Dixon; 1895, b f, Ravenna by Sir Dixon; 1897, b f, by Sir 
Dixon; 1899, b f, Expert by Dungarven. 2. Bay horse  
foaled 1889, by Buchanan, out of Mishap by Revolver, 
out of Skipper by Daniel the Prophet, out of Mary by 
Birmingham, etc. This horse raced as a two-year-old; 
don't think be is the horse to which you have reference. 

John J. Radel has had the misfortune to lose his two- 
year-old bay filly Mamie English, by imp. Pirate of Pen- 
zance, out of English Lady, by Miser. She died of 
lockjaw at Latonia one day last weel^. Mamie English 
was bred by Milton Young at McGrathiana Stud and 
was purchased for |750 by Mr. Radtlatthe December 
sales in Lexington last year. She proved a good invest- 
ment, and under the handling of George Cadwallader 
and Sporty Sayre she started sixteen times, was first 
four times, second four times and third three times. 
She broke her maiden at Latonia on Derby Day at 50 to 
1. She never won a stake, being badly ridden in the 
Clipsetta at Latonia and the Petite at Harlem, both ot 
which were won by Endurance by Right. Mr. Radel 
was offered $3,000 tor her on November 19, but declined 
it with the statement that he believed she would be 
worth more than that amount to him as a three year*old. 


December 13. Track Slow. 


For maiden 2-year-old8. 6 furlongs, 
R. C. Bush's cb ft Crescent City, by MJdstar— Ethel Lee; 109, 

5 to 2 Cohurn 1 

Murray & Co 's Meme Wastell, 109, 9 to 2 J. Miller 2 

A, C. McCafterty's Missile, 112, 8 to 1 L, Smith 3 

The Way, Gra My Chree, Wlnnora, Harry Breunan, Sl-Ah, 
Henry A. and May J. also ran. Time, 1:16 

Won by I length, 2 lengths between second and third. 


For 4-year-olds and upward; selling. 1 116 miles, 
H, A. Cotton's br g Star Cotton, 4, by Kingstock— Vllle Marie; 

107. 5 to 1 Cochran 1 

J, Clerlco & Co. '8 Frank Ireland. 107, 6 to 1 Nutt 2 

Ira Glasscock's Mattle Bazar, 102, 60 to 1 Hope 3 

Precursor, Mr. Rose, Croshy, Phidias, Edwin Lee, Lady 
Ezell and King Elkwood also ran. Time, 1:51 

Won by 6 lengtlM, 6 lengths between second and third, 


Handicap steeplechase. Short course. 
Wm. WalKer's br h Divertisement, 4, by Fa^or— Plasir; 130, 

12tol „ T, McHugh 1 

L, Finney's Bristol, 147, 8 to 1 Slater 2 

M. Kahn's Golden Link, 139, 8 to 1 J. Weber 3 

Dick 1  urber, Hosi and Robert Morrison also ran. Time, 3:16 
Won by  i length, 2 lengths between second and third. 


Handicap for all ages. 6 furlongs. 
J. F. Newman's ch f Burnie Bunton, 3, by Rancocas— Dead 

Cinch; 110, 8 to 5 _ Coburn 1 

Bolich & Sweet's If You Dare, 100, 7 to 1 T. Dean 2 

Rodgers & Co.'s B. G. Fox, 119, 20 to 1 J, Wlnkfleld 3 

Tom Kingsley, The Rush, Haidee and Lennep also ran. 
Won by 3^ length, a neck between second and third. 

Time, 1:14 


For 3-year-olds and upward; selling. 1% miles. 
Mrs, M, Goldblatt's b f Deloraine, 3, by imp. Florist— Vol- 

tario;93, 3to2 Cochran 1 

M. F. Carrano  S Co.'s Azim, 94, 13 to b Munro 2 

E. Whalen's Lizzie A , 88, 10 to 1 Helgerson 3 

Uncle Tom. Barbee, Empress of Beauty, Dr. S. C. A yres and 
Garter Ban also ran. Time, 2:i9 

Won by 1 length, 3 lengths between second and third. 


For 8-year-olds and upward, selling, 1 1-16 miles. 
R. N. Vestal & Co.'s ch g Deponan, 4, by imp. Deceiver— 

Sallie K.; 102, 13 to 5 Otis 1 

C. Mulholland's Donator, 107, 7 to 1 - Cochran 2 

R. E. Watkins' Bequeath, 107, 8 to 1 Domlnlck 3 

Frank McConnell, Pay the Fiddler, Myth, Prairie Dog. Helen 
Paxton and Jim Breeze also ran. Time, 1:50 ^ 

Won by 2 lengths, 6 lengths between second and third. 

December 14. Track Heavy. 


For 2 and 3-year-olds. 6 furlongs, 
M. Powers' b c Automaton, 3, by Autocrat— Von Hera; 113, 

6 to 1 Coburn ^ 

Fred Cook's Small Jack, 103, 16 to 5 Domlnlck 2 

Fizer & Co.'s Echodale, 113, 6 10 1 Dale 3 

Arak, Sad Sam, Santa Teresa, The Boston, Laura's First and 
Flying Eagle also ran. Time, 1:17% 

Won by a head, 2 lengths between second and third. 


For all ages. 6 furlongs. 
W. BictiardBon'ji b ^ Llttl* Jack Bora«r, b;|r a«orgf K1b« 

ney— Princess; 107, 6 10 1 Cochran 1 

M. Van Praag & Co.'s Frank Kenney, 105, 8 to I L. Smith 2 

A, H. & D. H. Morris' Fake, 105. 6 to 1 Otis 3 

Tom Collins, Master Mariner, St. Cuthbert and Queen Esher 

also ran. Time, 1:04 

Won by 14 length, a neck between second and third. 


For 3-year-olds and upward: selling, 7 furlongs, 
Fizer & Co.'s b m Uterp, 5, by imp. Cavalier— Ban Dance; 

109, even Dominiok 1 

J. O. Keene's Braw Lad, 108, 4 to 1 Cochran 2 

B, Schreiber's Jerry Hunt, 106, 10 to 1 Blake 3 

Ijowell, Paiarm, Cathedral, Judge Magee, Seguranca, Lexing- 
ton Pirate, High Hoe, Patroon and Patchwork also ran. 

Won by a neck, 3 lengths between second and third. 

Time, 1:38 


Handicap for 2-year-olds, 6 furlongs. Preliminary Detliy, 
«l,500 added, 

G. C. Bennett dc Co.'s ch c Little Scout, by Lamplighter- 
Little Indian; 107, 20 to 1 Coburn I 

R. Valentine & Co.'s Kaloma. 106, 10 to 1 Robertson 2 

Frank Regan's O'Uagen, 112, 7 fo 2 Domlnlck 3 

Cast Iron, Balm of Gilead, Amote, Circus, Lou Woods, Ser- 
pent, Lord Quex, The Hoyden, Marcos, 1. Samelsou, Pyrrho 
and Siphon also ran. Time, 1:17 

Won by a neck, 10 lengths between second and third. 


For 3-year-olds and upward; selling. 1 mile. 
McNaught & Co.'s br f Saragamp, 3, by Sir Dixon— Sara- 
band; 93, 10 to 1„ Meade 1 

V. Hughes & Co.'s Snut Up, 88, 6 to 1 Helgerson 2 

J. A. Maxwell's Janowood, 85, 30 to 1 D.Mitchell 8 

Ida Penzance, Moioni, Belle of Elgin, Fairy Day, Mr. Pome- 
roy, Albert Lee, Birdie Stone and Lillian Reed also ran. 
Won by 6 lengths, a head between second and third. 

Time, 1:47% 


For 3-year-oids and upward; selling. 1 mile. 
Van Praag & Co.'s b f Barbara Frietchie. 3, by St. Maxim- 
Frances 8.; 97, 10 to 1 L.Smith 1 

Fizer & Co.'s Elsie Bramble, 103, 7 to 2 Domiuick 2 

T, D, Sullivan's Trebor, 104, 8 to 5 Otis 3 

Woodtrlce, Lady Kent, Joe Doughty and Lady Chorister also 
ran. Time, 1:46 

Won by a neck, a head between second and third. 

December 16. Track Fair. 


For 3-year-olds and upward; selling. 6H furlongs. 

C, A. Johnson & Co.'s b g Old Fox, 5, by Pardee— Re- Echo; 

107, 20 to 1 -Dale 1 

A, C. McCaflerty's Alpaca, 107, 8 to 5 L. Smith 2 

W. H. Richardson's Little Jack Horner, 107, 6 to 1... Cochran 3 

Pirate's Queen, Wiedemann, Flop, Teucer, Warren Point, 
Fannie Maud and Reducer also ran. Time, 1:23 

Won by a neck, % length between second and third, 


For 2-year-olds; selling. 6 furlongs. 
R, E. Watkins & Co.'s ch c Cast Iron, by Hastings— Carrara; 

1C6, 4tol Domlnlck 1 

A. C. McCafferty's Missile, 99, 5 to 1 .-. L, Smith 2 

E. Trotter & Co.'s Li neo, 102, 18 to 5 Rice 3 

Ben Hulium, Meme Wastell, Leenja, Emma A. M., The 
Widow, Man, Busty C. and Laurie also ran. Time, l:15 i 

Won by a nose, a nose between second and third, 


For 3-year-olds and upward; selling. 1% miles. 
J. N. Strode's b g Major Manslr, 4, by imp, Eothen— Vol-au 

Vent; 102, 3 to 1 J. Miller 1 

U Z. DeArman's Dalkeith, 94, 6 to 1 Cochran 2 

L. Landry's Pay the Fiddler, 106, 7 to 2 Domlnlck 3 

Robert Bonner. Zack Phelps, Tyrsnena and Hija also ran. 
Won by 4 lengths, 3 between second and third. 

Time, 1:59 


Handicap for all ages, 7 f urlones. 
Thomas Carey's br g Malay, 5, by imp. Pirate of Penzance- 

Miss Thomas; 110, 6 to 1 Blake 

James Arthur's Andes, 98. 13 to 5 Otis 2 

Mrs. M. Abadie's Balm of Gilead. 91, 20 to 1„ Meade 3 

Fleuron, B. G. l^ox, Frank Kenney and Senator Beveridge 
also ran. Time, 1:29% 

Won by  ^ length, a head between second and third. 


For 3-year-old8 and upward; selling. 1% miles. 
T. D. Sullivan's b g Trebor, 6, by Barnes-Betty W.; 102, even 

Otis 1 

R, M. Wesierfleld's Ben Chance. 107, 8 to 1 Munroe 2 

W. H. Fizer  S Co.'s Swordsman, 103, 8 to 1 Domlnlck 8 

Free Pass, Irving Mayor. Bean and Woodtrice also ran. 

Won by 1 length, a head between second and third. 

Time, 1:57 


For 3-year-olds and upward. 1 mile and 70 yards. 
Mrs. M. Atadie's b g Albert Lee, 4, by imp. Albert— Tom mie, 13 to 1 J. Miller 1 

C. D. ^ Itt & Co.'s Banish, 99, 7 to 5 T. Dean 2 

Mrs. M. C. Lyles' Waterhouse 9fl, 13 1 Minder 3 

W. B. Gates, Donator, John Bull, Jackanapes and Strangest 
also ran. . Time, 1:47  j 

Won by 2 lengths, 4 between second and third. 

December 17. Track Good. 


For 2-year-olds, 7 furlongs. 
A. A U. Morris' b f The Hoyden, by Imp, Esher— The Maid: 

104 ^, even Coburn 1 

W. Baldwin & Son's Circus, 113, 10 to 1 Blake 2 

A. C, McCaflerty's Goldaga, 98, 10 to 1 L. Smith 3 

Duke of Connaught, The Way, Eliza Dillon, King Tattus, 
Mazzara, Henry A. and insolence also ran. Time, l:30 i 

Won by a head, 2 lengths between second and third, 


For 3-year-olds and upward; selling. 6 furlongs. 
E. M. Jackson's b m Siren Song, 4, by Falsetto— Qenie; 101, 

10 to 1 Coburn I 

McCaflerty & Co.'s Sim W., 104, 3 to 1 Cochran 2 

L, A. Bulsson & Co.'s Rondelle. 99, 100 to 1 J. Wilson 8 

Lowell, Laureatea, Galloniu, Kohu wreath, Sigma Nn.Olekma 
Nina B. L., Ben Frost and Edna Bergin also ran. Time, 1:16- 

Won by 1 length, a neck between second and third. 


Handicap for 2-year-ola8. 6 furlongs. 
A. JSimoos' br c Lord Quex, by Imp. logoldsby— Sank»rt; 

The Thoroughbred Record 


107. 8 to 1 T. Waish 1 

Frank Regan's O'Hagan, 110. 4 to 1 Dominlck 2 

A. A D. Morris' Serpent, 99. 7 to 1 Lindsay 3 

Marcos, Kaloma, Lou Woodc, Rose of May, 81pbon and 
Cadet also ran. Time, 1:15 

Won oy 1 length, 2 lengths between second and third. 


For 8-year-old8 and upward. 1 mile. 
R. Steele's br g Frank M., 3, by Prophecy— Levity; 96, 9 to 1 

Qormley 1 

C. K. Burdeau's Eva Rice, 99, 3 to 1 Da^isson 2 

E. W. Baxter's Donna Seay. 97, 10 to 1. L Smith 3 

Menace, Jena and L. Pillot Jr. also ran. Time, 1-A2i4 

"Won by 1 length, 2 lengths between second and third. 


For B-year-olds and upward; selling. IJ^ miles. 
H. C. Schulz's ch g Plederich, 3, by imp. Juvenal— Pouponne; 

88, even Cochran 1 

James Arthur's Frank Bennett, 90. 10 to 1 Davisson 2 

H. Robinson's Mr. I'hinizy. 106, 7 to 1 T. Walsh 3 

Robert Bonner, Klsie Bramble, Janowood, Jim Breeze and 
Frank McUonnell also ran. Time, 1;54 

Won by 4 lengths, 3 lengths between second and third. 


For .'?-year-olds and upward; selling. 6 furlongs. 
J. & H. Arthur's b c Boomerack, 3, by St. James— Wa er 

Rake; 99, 2 to 1 Otis 1 

Johnson & Co.'s Master Mariner, 106, 16 to 5 Dale 2 

Murray & Co.'s John (jlrlgsbv, 107, 10 to 1 J.Miller 3 

Weird. Sister Kate II., Apple of My Eye, Poyniz and The 
Rush also ran. Time, 1:15 ^ 

Won by a neck, 6 lengths between second and third. 

December 18. Track Fast. 


For 3-year-oias and upward; selling. 1 mile and 70 yards. 
R. J. Hutchinson's bgArak, 3, by Pactolus— White Label; 

99. 10 to 1 L Smith 1 

Bennett & Co.'s W. B. Gat«R. 106. 9 to 2 Coburn 2 

Vestal & Co.'s Deponan, 102, 18 to 5 Otis 3 

Little Elkin, Annie Thompson, John Grigsby, Waterhouse, 
El Qhor, Van Hoorei^eke and Gray Dally also ran. Time, 1:45J4 

Won by 1 length, a neck between second and third. 


For 2-year-olds; selling. 7 furlongs. 
A. C. McCaflerty's ch c Missile, by imp. Albert— Bullet; 96, 

4 to 5 * ...L. Smith 1 

Trotter & Co.'s Lingo, 100, 5 to 2 Rice 2 

A. J. Osles' The Way, 9.S. 9 to 1 Hope 3 

Santa Teresa. The Widow, Lady Clank, Kentuckv Muddle 
and Sliver Chimes. Time, 1:29 

Won by 3 lengths, 4 lengths between second and third. 


Handicap Steeplechase. Short course. 
M. Kahn'8 br h Golden Link, 5, by imp. Dundee- Ruth; 189, 

6tol J. Weber 1 

L. Finney's Bristol, 145, 16 to 5 Slater 2 

Wright & Co.'s Dagmar, 130. '25 to 1 Bartley 3 

Corillo, Divertisement, Chiffon, Manhelm and Oracle also 
ran. Time, 3:11^ 

Won by a head, 8 lengths between second and third 


Handicap tor 3-year-olds and upward. 1 mile. 
James Arthur's blk h Andes, 5, by imp. Helicon— imp. Jess; 
99, 3 to 1 Otis 1 

C. E. Rowe's Henry Bert, 105, 8 to 5 Weir 2 

A. Simons' Nitrate, 98, 30 to 1 Meade 3 

Schnell Laufer, B. G. Fox and Barbara Frietchle also ran. 
Won by a neck, 4 lengths between second and third. 

Time, l:iO% 

FTFTK \r-F. 

For . J-year-old8 and upward; selling. i% miles. 

G. w. Poole's b g Admetus, a, by King Alfonso— Joppa; 97, 

5 to 2 T. Dean 1 

Land & Co.'s Judge Steadraan, 105, II to 5 Domlnick 2 

Mrs. M. Goldblatt's Deloraine. 91, 5 to 2 Cochran 3 

Phelma P»xton and HIja also ran. Time, 2:51 

"Won by % length, 2 lengths between second and third. 


For all ages. 6 furlongs. 
Mrs. J. B. Brnnnou's ch m Fleuron, 4, by imp. Albert— 

Entricia; 106. 2 to ) Coburn 1 

8 G. Morton's Pyrrho, 92, 10 to 1 Meade 2 

Bollch  ft Sweet's If You Dare, 104, 3 to 2 T. Dean 3 

Royal Sterling. Georgie. Money Back, Frank Kenney, Barney 
Saal ard Ortrud also ran. Time, 1: 3^ 

Won by % length, a head between second and third. 

December 19. Track Fast. 


For 3-year-olds and upward; selling. 6!^ furlongs. 
J. A H. Arthur's b c Boomerack, 3, by St. James— Water 

Rake: 105, 2 to 1 Otis 1 

R. D. Adkinscn' Death. 108. 13 to 1 Landry 2 

W. H. Richardson's Little Jack Horner. 105, 12 to 1... Cochran 3 

Master Mariner. John Grigsby, Clara David. Gallopin. Laurea- 
tea. La«ly Kent, Sim W. and Blue Blaze also ran. Time, 1:21 

Won by % length, a necK between second and third. 


For 2 year-oldR; selling. 5 furlongs. 
Blardone & Co.'s ch f Mane Belle, by imp. Pirate of Pen- 
zance— Oasis; 100, 8 to 5 Davisson 1 

F. Lighlfoot's Ladylike, 101, 8 to 1 Gormley 2 

Llser & Brown's Lady Brockway. 98, 7 to 2 Cochran 3 

Insolence. Si- Ah, Chanilnade, Rendezvous, Mae Miller, Eliza 
Dillon and Buzz also ran. Time, 1:01% 

Won by a head, 3 lengths between second and third. 


For 3-year-olds; selling, l}'^ miles. 

D. H. McCauley's ch f Garter Ban, by imp. Golden Garter- 
Flora Ban; 97, 50 to 1 Creamer 1 

Bennett & Co.'s Monos, 110. 9 to 10 WinkQeld 2 

J. A. Maxwell's Janowood. 92, 15 to 1 Boyd 3 

Little Henry, Belle ot Elgin, John Bull, Deloraine. Princess 
Mai, Frank Johnson, Lizzie A. and Fairy Day also ran. 

Won by 1 length, 3 between second and third. 

Time, 1:55 


Handicap for all ages. 7 furlones. 
Daniels & Co.'s b g Semicolon, 5, by Exile— Period; 99. 3 to 1 

Dade 1 

Mrs. J. B. Brannon's Fleuron, 102, 2 to I L. Smith 2 

W. L. HazPllp's Johnny McCartey, 97, 7 to 2 T- Dean 2 

Kour- Leaf-Clover and Siphon also ran. Time, 1:28 

Won by 2 lengths,  ^ length between second and third. 


For 3-year-oldH and upward; selling. 1 1-16 miles. 
T. D. Bullivan's b g Trebor, 6, by Barnes— Betty W.; 108. even 

„Otis 1 

R Schre'ber's Klnestelle, 91, 9 to 1 Cochran 2 

W. 8. Larld's Gov. Boyd. 106. 25 to 1 Michaels 3 

Mr. Phinizy. Bequeath, Joe Doughty, Albert Lee. Strangest 
and Renel JacK also ran. Time, 1:47?^ 

Won by 1 length, 1 between second and third. 


For 8-year-olds and upward. 1 mile. 
A. B. Cowser's b g imp. Mint Sauce, 5. by Minting— Jennie 
B.; 105. 6 to 5 T. Walsh 1 

H. C. Schulz's Piedrlch. 96, 5 to 1 L. Smith 2 

Lockhart Bro« ' Free Pass. 102,20to 1 Uelserson 3 

Eva Rice, Frank M. and Wiedeman also ran. Time, 1:40 

Woa hy % length, i lengtii oetween second asA tftird, 

December 5. Track Muddy. 

First Race— 6 furlongs. Lou Clieveden, 4, by Imp. Clleveden 
—Miss Lou, 109, 40 to 1, won by length; Pat Morrissey 103 
second; Midnight Chimes 114 third. Alfred C , Favorito, Ri- 
nald, Mike Rice and Castake also ran. Time, 1:15^^. 

Second Race— 1 mile. Windward. 5, by Falsetto— Mabel 
DufTy, 117, 7 to 2, won by 2 lengths; Monteaele 1I4 second; Ex- 
pedient 114 third. John Welch, Mission, St. Anthony, Mazo 
and El Arte also ran. Time, 1:44. 

Third Race-6 furlongs. Milas, 2, by imp. Midlothian— Sal- 
varia, 118, 11 to 5, won by }4 length; Bendara 118 second; Arthur 
Ray 118 third. Schwarzwald, Phil Crlmmins, Sol, Remele, 
Flattered, Matin Bell, Angeleno and Prestene also ran. Time, 

Fourth Race— 7 furlongs. Bedeck, 3, by imp. Star Ruby— Be- 
dotte. 114, 9 to 10, won by 1 length; Rollick 111 second Grafter 
111 third. Jim Hale, Bab, Orleans and Bedner also ran. Time, 

Fifth Race— Six furlongs. Andrisa, 4, by imp. St. Andrew— 
Fannie Louise, 119, 7 to 2, won by 2 lengi hs; Byron Rose 109 sec- 
ond; Our Lizzie 114 third. Vonzollern, Pompino, Goal Runner 
and Sharp Bird also ran. Time, 1:14. 

Sixth Race— 1 mile. Whaleback, 4, by imp. Duncombe— 
Orange Leaf, 114,20 to 1, tlrst; Madow Lark 114 second; Bagdad 
114 third. Burdock, Torslda, Go Out, Mike Strauss and Ro- 
many also ran. Time. 1:46. Romany ftnshed first by a length, 
but was disqualified for foul. 

December 13 Track Good, 

First Race -Futurity course, (170 feet less than % mile.) 
Katie Walcott, 4, by Prince Royal— Imp. Penelope, 113, 15 to I, 
won by 1 length; Dawson 97 second; Almoner 113 third. Cour- 
tier, Nona B., Rosy Cross, Billy Lyons, Clarando, Pencil Me, 
Gold Baron and Carllee also ran. Time, hllH- 

Second Race— 1 mile. Position, 4, by Racine— Pottery, 114, 
6 to 1. won by 2 lengths; Relna de Cuba 114 second; San Venado 
117 third. Tony Lepping, Commonwealth's Attorney, Favorito 
Fridolin, Frank Dutly, Sidelong, Meadow Lark and Censor 
also ran. Time, 1:12. 

Third Rice— Futurity course, (170 ftet less than ^4 mile.) 
Sister Jeanie, 2, by imp. Midlothian- Fannie Louise, 115, 9 to 
5, won by 2 lengths; The Giver 118 second:Shellmount 115 third. 
Dean Sw.ft, Flourish, Porous, Landseer and Tufts also ran 
Time, 1:11. 

Fourth Race— 1 mile. Royal Flush, a, by Favo— Flush, 122, 
4 to 5, won by 1 length; Rush Fields 1.9 second; Goldone 122 
third. Brutal also ran. Time, 1:13 ^. 

Fifth Race— Handicap, 6 furlongs. Princess Titanla, 3, by 
imp. Masetto— Queen Titania, 86, 4 to 1, won by 2 lengths; 
Frank Bell 109 second; Fitzkanet 106 third. Articulate, Janice 
and Cougar also ran. Time, 1:13}4. 

Sixth Race— Futurity course, (170 feet less than % mile.) 
Vantine, 4, by imp. Anchorite— Vestina, 113, 10 to 1, won by 2 
lengths; Dangerous Maid 113 second; Abba L. 109 third. King 
PelHs, Ned Dpnnis. Hungarian, Evander, The Hoodoo, Coming 
Event and Gibraltar also ran. Time, 1:11. 

December U. Track Fast. 

First Race— 6 furlongs. Hllee, 5, by Himyar— Grace Lee, 114, 
6 to 5, won by a head; Maresa 1G9 second; David S. 109 third. 
Our Lizzie, Captain Gaines, Corriente, Gold Baron and Intrada 
also ran. Tiaoe, 1:14. 

Second Race— 5 furlongs. Old England. 2, by Imp. Goldfinch 
— Queen Bess. 115, 4 to 1, won by a neck; San Nicholas 118 sec- 
ond: El Chihuahua 118 third. Autumn Time, Montana Peeress 
Bassenzo, Mr. Timberlake, Our Pride, The Maniac, Remele 
and Rose of China also ran. Time, 1:01 ^. 

Third Race— 1J4 miles. Llzella, 6, by Morello— Lizzie Dun-ar, 
108, 6 to 1, won by 2 lengths; florton 110 second; Herculean 109 
third. Artilla, Obia and Galanthus also ran. Time,2:07J^. 

Fourth Race— 1 mile, The Truxton Beale Handicap, value 
?i,500. Andrisa. 4, by Imp. St. Andrew— Fannie Louise, 105. 13 
to 5, won by }^ length; Varro 96 second; Rosormonde 98 third. 
Autoilght, Beau Ormonde, El Rio Shannon, Doublet, Bernota, 
Edna Brown and Articulate also ran. Time, 1:40!^. 

Fifth Race— Handicap, 6 i furlongs. Homestead, 2, by imp. 
Candlemas— Sweet Home, 110, 8 to 5, won by 1 length; Josie G. 
109 second; The Giver 100 third. Water Sciatch, Royalty and 
Rubus also ran. Time, l:20 i. 

Sixth Race— 1 mile. Diomed, 4, by Red Iron— Lilly Wright. 
114, 8 to 1, won by 2 lengths; Commonwealth's Attorney 114 
second; Lost Girl 114 third. Bagdad. Expedient, Rose of Hilo, 
Grand Sachem, Meadow Lark. Young Morello, Mrs. Brunell, 
Graylette and Sisenvlne also ran. Time, 1:42 ^. 

December 16. Track Fast. 

First Race— 5K furlongs. Frank Bell, a, by Big Henry— Flora 
Leach, 112, 1 to 4, won by a head; The Miller 107 second; Pom 
plno 107 third. Captivate. Edgardo, Luca, Mary Nance, Rey 
del San J uan and Jack Chaafe also ran. Time, 1:07 4. 

Second Race— 1 1-16 miles. Mont Eagle. 4, by imp. Bassetlaw 
-Lulu, 105, 10 to 1, won by a neck; Ulm 109 second; El Mldo 107 
third. Canejo, Free Lance, Talma, M. L. Rothschild, Whale- 
back and Fondo also ran. Time, 1:18^. 

Third Race— Futurity course, (170 leet lest than ?4 mile) 
Josie G., 2, by Bloomsbury— Czarina, 115. 3% to 1, won by a 
neck. Botany 115 second; Flo Culver J 10 third. Rameses, Royal 
Rogue, Glendennlng and Discovery also ran. Time, 1:10. 

Fourth Race— 6 ^ furlongs. Water Cure, 4, by imp. Water- 
cress— Lena's First, 105. 2 to 5, won by length; Vesuvian 109 
second; The Pride 105 third. Time, 1:2034. 

Fifth Race-7 furlongs. Plohn, 4. by Strathmore— Kelp, 112, 
9 to 1, won by 1^ length; Duckoy 112 second: Native 112 third. 
Oscar Tolle, Redwald, Belario. Mithrldates, Ravino, Dr. Ber- 
nays and Coming Event also ran. Time. 1:27 $. 

Sixth Race— 1 1-16 miles. El Orlente, 3. by San Venado - 
Orange Leaf, 100, 20 to 1, won by 2 lengths; Wyoming 111 second; 
Merops 107 third. San Venado, Morlnel, Rush Fields, Lode 
Star, Essence and Cromwell also ran. Time, l:47i^. 

December 17. Track Fast. 

First Race— 3 furlongs. Firnt Shot, 4, by imp. Foul Shot— 
eiatlfude, 114, 12 to 1, woo l y 2 leagttts; Pat Morrissey 114 lec- 

ond; Midnight Chimes 114 third. Miss Vera, Torsina, Fridolin, 
El Rey, Alfred C, Censor and B. F. Mason also ran. Time, 

Second Race— 1 mile. Goldone, 4, by imp. Goldfinch -Abi- 
lone, 108, 4% to 1, won by a head; Jim Hale 102 second; Bedeck 
107 third. Capt Gaines, Miss Mae Day, Orleans and Limelight 
also ran. T2me. 1:10 4- 

Third Race-5K furlongs. Water Scratch, 2, by imp. Water- 
cress-Helen Scratch, 115, 12 to 1. won by 1 length; Jarretlerre 
d'Or 115 second; Huachuca 118 third. Rosewar, Dr. Scharfl', 
Shellmount, El Bano and Rubus also ran. Time, \-Q']4. 

Fourth Race— 1»4 miles. (Over 5 hurdles.) Auriflera, 6, by 
R°d Iron— Eliza, 141, 4 to J, won by 1 length; Favorite 133 sec- 
ond; Phil Archibald 125 third. Odd Eyes. Mazo and Sam Green 
also ran. Time, 2:19V^. 

Fifth Race— 7 furlongs. Handicap. Byron Rose, 3, by Ducat 
— ::iose rf Magenta, 94, 2% to 1, won by 2 lengths; Princess Ti- 
tanla 92 second; Rosormonde 100 third. Sir Lewis and Varro 
a'so ran. Time, 1:27. 

Sixth Race— 11^ mile. Position, 4. by Racine-Pottery, 113, 
6 to 5, won by 2 lengths; Artilla 109 second. Commonwealth's 
Attorney 113 third. Free Lance, Tony liCpping, Go'd Baron, 
Alicia, Expedient and Sea Song also ran. Time, \:5,%. 

December 18. Track Fast. 

First Roce— 6 furlongs. St. Phillipina, 2, by St. Carl^- Pessie 
W., 115, 4 to 1, won by 8 lengths; Baldo 107 second; Senator 
Bruce 118 third. Jim Roberts, Bendara, Prestene and Mr. 
Timberlake also ran. Time, 1:14 ^; 

Second Race— 4% furlongs Old England, 2. bv imp. Gold- 
finch— Queen Bess, 108, 3 to 1, won by 2 lengths; San Nicholas 

111 second; El Chihuahua 111 third. Dean Swift, Han Lutlon, 
John Peters, Bob Crawford and George Whitney also ran. 
Time. 0:53. 

Third Race— 6 furlongs. Mercer, 4. ty Sir Dixon— Merdln, 
105, 5 to 1, won by 3 lengths; Dangerous Maid 110 second; Ducfeoy 
107 third. Gusto, Tlzona, Our Lizzie, Captivate, Cuban Girl, 
Gawaine and Klttie Kellv also ran. Time, 1:1254. 

Fourth Race— 1 1-16 miles. Herculean, 4, by Imp. Watercress 
— Hana, 112, 6 to 1, won by a head; Llzella 112 second; Floronso 

112 third. El Rio Shannon, Rush Fields, Captain Gaines, 
Eohul and Wyoming also ran. Time, 1:47. 

Fifth Race— 1 mile. Icicle, 3, by Hanover— Theora, 101, 6 to 1, 
won by 2 lengths; Fitzkanet 103 second: Dunblane 112 third. 
Doublet, Lord Clleveden and Mithrldates also ran. Time, l:IO i. 

Sixth Race— 1 mile. David S., 3. by imp. Midlothian— 
Talluda, UO, 30 to 1. won by }i length; Rollick 101 second. Bab 
100 third. Afghan, Merops, DlometJ, Ned Dennis and Redwald 
also ran. Time. 1:40J4. 


December 16. Track Fast. 

First Race— 6 furiongs. Tremar, 8, by Tremont— Margo, 110, 
even, won by 1 length; Sam Lazarus Esq. 115 second; Jessie Y. 
in third. iQcandPScent, Dewey D., Nellie C, Ordeal and Lauria 
also ran. Time, 1:19. 

Second Race— 6 ^ furlongs. Dandle Belle, 3, by Imp. Dandle 
Dlnmont— Belle Foster, 107, even, won by 14 length; Maria 
Bolton 107 second; Mudder 100 third. Jim Winn. Oricius and 
Henry Hammond also ran. Time, l:27i^. 

Third Race— 7 furlongs. Passaic, 5, by imp. Sir Modred— 
Irian, 119, 6 to 5, won by a head; Clifton Boy 88 second; Lizzie 
Tello 109 third. Ellis, Tout, Royal Rover and Haco also ran. 
Time. 1:34%. 

Fourth Rac?—5 $ furlongs. Tristram. 2. by Traverse— Belle 
of Mt Zoah, 103, 3 to 1, won by 1 ^ lengths; Deadly Nightshade 
106 second; Dr. Worth 97 third. Jim Scanlau, Hattle Davis 
and Swan Dance also ran. Time, 1:13^. 

Fifth Race— 1 mile. Salome, a, by Jim Gore— Century, 108,^ 
4 to 1, won by 1 length; Klngful lOS second; Elsie Venner 108 
third. King Galong, Rose Bird, Mark Hanna II. and A Bride 
also ran. Time, l:oO ^. 

December 17. Track Good. 

First Race— 6 ^ furlongs. Fills, 6, by Elkton-Lela Sears, 114, 
2% to 1, won by a head; Tom Curl 114 second; Stuttgart 111'- 
third. Petroulus, Virginia Wilcox, Larequoise and Negoncle- 
also ran. Time, 1:2754. 

Second Race-5» ^ furlones. Deadly Night Shade, 2, by St. 
Charles— Belladonna, 101, 4 to 5, won by 2 lengths; Hattle Davis 
102 second; Harrison F. 103 third. Lady Riley and Emigrant 
also ran. Time, 1:13?4- 

Third Kace-1 mile. Tout, 2, by Badge— Mamie B., 97, 2K to 
1, won by 8 lengths; Clifton Boy 97 second; Mollle Brobks 97 
third. Royal Rover and Grace also ran. Time, hig^^,'. 

Fourth Race— 6 furlongs. Two Annies, 4, by Culprit— Re- 
sumption II., 104, 2% to I, won by 3 lengths; Queen L. 97 second; 
Sutter 97 third. Tortugas, B. O. Reed, Dominis, Colette and 
Ventoro also ran. Time, 1:19. 

Fifth Race— 1 1-16 miles. Sara Lazarus, Esq., 5. by imp. 
Donald A.— Dudu, 122, even, won by 2 lengths; Aborigine 119 
secona; King Galong 119 third. Haco and Mark Hanna II. 
also ran. Time, 1:5H}4. 

December 18. Track Good. 

First Race— 5 ^ furlongs. Two Annies, 4. by Culprit— Re- 
sumption II., 101. even, won by 2 lengths; Give and Take 98 
Recund;Donna Bella 101 third. Sadie Sauthwell, Trilby Nelson, 
Ruby Riley and Mudder also ran. Time, 1:13 ^. 

Second Race-1 mile. Lizzie Tello, 5, by Donatello- Ellza- 
oeth M., 107. 4 to 5. won by 2 length*; Oricius 107 second; Cer- 
tain 107 thlrJ. Nellie C, Colette and Dewey D. also ran. Time, 

Third Race— 6 furlongs. Tristram, 2, by Traverse— Belle of 
Mt. Zoah, lOi, 1 to 3, won by 3 lenaths; Jim Hcanlan 96 second; 
Dr. Worth 102 third. Swan Dance and Lady Horence also ran. 
Time, 1:20%. 

Fourth Race— 5 ^ furlongs. KIneful, 4, by Kingston— Use- 
ful. 101, 3 to 1, won by a head; Intent lOi second; Jessie Y. 107, 
third. Queen L., Incandescent. Glad Hand, Lady Hayman 
and Agnes Clair also raa. Time, 1:13^4. 

Fifth Race— 6 ^ furlongs. Passaic, 5, by imp. Sir Modred— 
Irian, 124, 4 to 5, won by 10 lengths; Larequoise 115 second; 
Autagone 109 third. Poorlands, Elsie Venuer, Jim WlUQ, Qtv 
de$tl and l^oadaDa also rnu. Time, l;26 ^. 


The Thoroughbred Record. 

|-Jorse Owners 

Look to your interests and use 
the safest. speeJiest and most 
positive cure for ailments of 
your horses, fcr \vhi( h an ex- 
terna) renit ily can he used; viz ; 



Piepaied exclii-^ivel v 
bv •'. K- Gonibanlt. ex- 
Vi teriiiarv SiuKCDn to 
the French Government 


Jmp(»'sil le to prmhire 'tn / scar or filtiiihh. 
Tlie .safest l f.-t Ulivter over Tako tlie 

iilaco of all liiiinient.-. for mild or st-vei c ai'tion. 
Itemove.s all Hiini hes or Rleniishes troin Hor.-es 
or Cattle. , . . 

F.vpi v bottle of Oniistic Bsilnnm .'-old !•  
Warranted to trive t-ati^tactinn. I'riec !t^l.50 
per bottle Sol.l hy dniirirists, or sent by ex- 
press, eliaifres paiil. with full ilirections for its 
ii-e. Send lor de.-cri pti ve cir  iilars. to.stimo- 
inals. ete. .\ddr.'ss 



Publlsh-ed Svery Th-ursday, 

The Racing Calendar is the official sheet of The Jockey Club. As such it pub- 
lishes first, the rulings and official notices of the governing body, as well as all 
Registrations, and the Stakes and entries thereto of all the Eastern Racing Associa- 
tions. It is therefore a profitable advertising medium for 

Send in your stallion announcements at once. Advertising rates on application. 

Address H. A. BUCK, Publisher, 

SUBSCRIPTION : The Windsor Arcade, New York, N. Y. 

10 Ceuts per copy; $5 per annum. 



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5:45 p. m., for Cincinnati and Maysville an 3 
points beyond. 

And 8:35 a. m., 2:00 p. m., for Louisville and 
all points beyond. 

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For full particulars call on 

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T. P. A. 

Genl. AS 

liiiiiiiininniti ill 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 III 11 Kill I iiiiiii iiiiiif 

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Tc Boston and the East 

vis the 


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i Service in the State. 


I Pass'T «c Ticket Agt Depot Ticket Agt g 

AH harness, old or naw, is made pliablp and easy— will look better 
and w ear longer— by the use of 

Eureka Harness Oil 

Tbe firipst preservative for leather ever discovered. Raves 
many times ita cost by improved appearance and in the cost 
of repairs. 8old everywhere in cans— all sizes. 

lladebv 8TANDAK1  OIL CO. 




Sire and Dam 
Stralglit Crosses, 
$2; Dam Only, SI; 
Sztended and Tab 
ulated, $6. 

Catalof»'ues Carefullv Compiled. 



Expert Cataloguer, 

Racingr Accountant, 


On Commission 

61 tf 

REFERENCES:— Every prominent thoroughbred breeder in the Blue Graes 


WX 8IO1 Le^OiMKton, Kj, 


To Each Event, 

Showing exact position of every borse, Includ- 
Ine the favorite which was either 1st, 2d, 3d or 
4th at each quarter pole, also positions at start. 
Important notes added when necessary. 
Events reported from all parts of Canada and 
United States. 

Issued the let and 15th of Every Month. 

PRICE: $0.60, $0.70 or $1.00 according 
to issue. 

For sale at all principal hotels, news stands 
ani\ race tracks in the country, and publisher's 

ANNUAL. SUBSCRIPTION, 518. which in- 
eludes all semi-monthly editions and morocco 
bound annuals. 

Explanatory circulars mailed free. 

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Baltimore, and 

It is the finest train in America, it runs 
through the Most Picturesque Regions in the 
United States, over the most attractive route 
to the Capital. In points of Beauty and Lux- 
ury, and latest Improvements this train has 
never been surpassed. 

Depart. Time at Lexington. Arrive 

8:12 a. m...Hinton Accommodation .. 3:30 p. m. 

8:45 p. m Washington Express 8:12 a. m. 

8:20 a. m Louisville Express 11:10 a. m. 

11:20 a. m F. F. V. Limited 5:10 p.m. 

5:20 p. m Louisville Express 8:40 p. m. 

5:50 p. m„Mt. Sterling Accommod'n.. 7:00 a. m. 

Mt. Sterling and Hinton Accommadations 
run dally except Sunday. All other trains 
run daily. 

Depot in rear of Fhoenix Hotel. 

Louisville and Lexington to Washington 
and New York. 

For tickets, sleeping car reservations, etc., 
apply at C. 4 O. Ticket Office, 253 Fourth Ave.. 
R. E. Parsons, Ticket Agent, Louisville, Ky., 
or G. W. Barney, Dls't Pass. Agt, Lexington 
Ky. H. W. FULLER, Gen. Pass. Agt 

Q« jBi EYAJSf, Aut. 0«n. PMi. Agt, 

The Thoroughbred Record. 


RAGE COURSE— Graveeend, L. I., N. Y. 
OFFICES— 399 Fulton St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

The Following Stakes, to be Run at 
the Spring Meeting, 1902, will Close on 


For Three-Year-Olds and Upward. 

J. S. CURTIS, Proprietor. 

Imp. MINCEMEAT - $50 

Mincemeat won elevpn rnces worth aboui SIO.OOO and was placed ulne tlme& 
Brown horse, foaled 1891. stands 15.'2H, and was bred In South Africa. 
Bv St AuiUfeti- f^. out • f   utlet, by Nuneham. 

Fee must be pai l before removal of mare. U^uhI rt'turn privllegn. 

Uharu:e for kt-eping b irren mares, SiO per mouth; foallne mares, «12 per month. 

For all particulars address CHARLES MOrr, Manager. P. O. Box 31, Leesbnig, Va. 



are making a specialty of telepliones in country residences. For rates apply to 
'^^^^^ W. K. BOAROMAN, Superintendant, Lexlngtoni Ky. 

The Brooklyn Handicap ol $10,000, 

For three-j ear-olds and upward; $200 each, 
half forfeit, i r only 815 if declart-rl by Feb- 
ruary 2iMh 'io the winnei «h.(i{0. to the 
second 81.500, »nd to the third «50i-. Welghis 
to be announced February Ibt. One mlie 
and a quarter. 

The Standard Stakes, 

For three-year-oMs and upward; J50 each, 
•15 foifeit; with $2f00 addtd, of which 9 00 
to the second and $.00 to the third. V\ eight 
for age. One mile and a half. 

The Brookdale Handicap, 

For three-year-olds and upward; $50 each, 
or only $15 if declaied by 2 p. m. i.n the day 
preceding ihe r^ce; with $ .500  ddtd, of 
which 9io0 to thr seccihd and 9 50 to the 
third. Weights to be annouriceil two days 
before the race. One mile and a furlong. 

The Parkway Handicap, 

For three-year-o ds and upward; ?50 each, 
or only «i6 if declared by 2 p. m. ou ihe day 
prfceding the race: with $.,500 addt d, of 
Which 9JlQ to the necond and S.hO to tbe 
thirrt. Weights to be aunouuced i wo days 
before the race. One mile and a sixteenth. ! 

] The Myrtle Stakes, 

For thref-ypar-olds and upward; 9V) each, 
JlT forfeit; with Sl,2n0 added, of which 9io0 
to tbe second and $150 to the third. The 
wln» er to be sold at. auct ion f »r «   000. If 
f()r $4,((iO. allowed 6 lbs.; If for $3,000. 10 lbs ; 
\ht-n 1 lb. allowed for each $.01 down to 
$1 £00. Half of selling surplus to go to the 
owner of the second horse, and the other 
hall to the Ka^ e  • und. selling p Ice to b^i 
('tated tbrough the entry box wben entries 
close ou ttie day preceding the race. The 
winner of any »t«ke race at the meeting 
not to be entered for less than $1.0 0. One 
mile and seventy yards. 

The Patcbo^ne Stakes, 

For tnree-year-oids and upward; t'.O each, 
$15 forffit; with $1,250 added, of which $i50 
to the seionu and $160 to the third The 
winner to be soNi at auction for $(.000 If 
for $2,000. allowed 7 lbs.; then 1 Ih. allowed 
for each $1(10 down to $500. Half of selling 
surplus to go to t e owt ev of the second 
horse, and the other hnlf to the Ka  e  • und. 
St-iling p ice to he stated through the entry 
box when entnes close on Ihe day preced- 
ing thf race. 1 he winner of any staKe race 
at the meeting not to be ent-red for less 
than $2,000. About six 

AMERiuii am 


For Three-Year CIds 

The Broadway Stakes, 

For three-year-olds: $50 each. $15 forfeit; 
with 8.i,(00 added, ol which $J00 to the sec- 
ond ana 9210 lo the third. Wi.n-wiuners of 
$lu,«00 allowed h ibs.:  .f $5,(jOO, 10 Ids.; t.f 
fAoOO, 15 lbs.; of «CiO, 10 lbs. une mile and a 

The Preakness Stakes, 

For three-year-old^ which have not won a 
race of the va'ue of $^..-i( 0 no to the date of 
Closing eutries; $.5u each, $15 forf. ii; with 
I ,£00addea,of which tf25(i to the st-cond and 
f 160 to the thud. VV eights 8 lb*, bellow the 
scale.  iou-winners of $b60 allowed 10 lbs.; 
maidt-ns, 15 Its. One mile and seventy 

The May Stakes, 

Foi three-year-olds: $.50 each, $15 forfeit: 
with $1,250 add d. of which $.50 to the sec- 
ond and $ioO to the third. I hf win er to be 
told at auction f r $ ,(JL0. If for $.M00. al- 
allowert 7 lb .: then 1 1... allowed for f-ach 
$ 00 d »wn to $o( 0. Half   t selling surpiu? 
to go to the owner of the second hor.-e, and 
the other half to 'hw Race Hund. -elling 
pri e to be stated thn.Uih the entry t)ox 
when entnes close on the day preceding 
Ihe face I he winner of any staKe ra  e at 
the nieetinsj not lo be entered tor less than 
$2,000. About six furlongs. 

For Two-YearOlds 

The Clover Stakes ol $2,f^00, 

For fillies two ypars ol-i; $cO each, $15 for- 
feit. To the winner 81.900. to the s cond 
»l(iO and to the third 9m. Non-winners of 
$76,0 allowed 7 lbs. Five furlongs. 

The Manhanset Stakes of |2,500, 

For two-year olds; $50 each, $15 fo-f-^it. To 
the winner $1,900. to toe sec  nd $100 and to 
the thud $210. Mou-wlnners of »7v.0 allowed 
7 lbs. i-ive furlongs. 

The Hauover Stakes, 

For two-year-olds; $60 each, $15 forfeit, with 
11.250 adde-1, of which $260 to the second 
and $150 to the third The winner to be 
sold at. auction tor $5,000. If for $4,000, ai- 
low»d5 1bs.; if fnr $S 00"), 10 b«.: then i lb. 
allowed for each $ 00 down to $. .6(10. Half 
of selling surplus lo go to the owner of the 

second horse, and the other half to the 
Race Pund. Veiling price to b« stated 
thr ai-h ih.' entry b x wuen entrien close 
ou the day preceding the ra  e. The winner 
of ai y stake race at the mettln^^ not to be 
entered for less chan $1,000. Five furlongs. 

The Bedford Stakes, 

For two-'. ear-Olds: $"0 each. $15 forfeit; with 
$ ,2.50 added, of which $250 to the second and 
$150 to tiie thud. The winner to be sold »t 
auction for $3 000. ir f..r $2,(i00. allowed 7 
lb-.: then I lb allowed for each $li'0 down 
to $50 t. Half of selling surnlus to go to the 
owner of the seond horse, and the other 
half t'l the, Kace Fan/1, .-elling pr c« to be 
staled through the entrv box when entnes 
close ou th ■ day precediui the race, the 
winner of any sti,ke lace at the meet- 
ing not to be entered for lesg than $i,Ot«e. 
Five furlontis. 




(With Inclusive ( harges). 

Upwards of 40 brood mares ( ,ver 20 dams of 
winners) at present on sale list, includina sev- 
eral famous producers, in foal to fashionable 
stallions. These mares which are still In their 
prime are exceptionally choice and will be 
sold well within their value. 

English stallions Include sons of St. Simon 
and a high class three-vear-old son of 
Fiorizel 11. other English stallions are by 
Ualopin, Isinglass, Orme, Melton, Saraband, 
King Monmouth. Ayrshire, Ampnlon. They 
range In price from $1.7^0 to $75,000. 

Ol native stallions, have several very desir- 
able horses. 

SPECIAL NOTICE.— Insurance for any I 
amount placed with LLOYDS OF LONDON, 
stronaest hou -e in the world, no tedious for- i 
maliiies ntcessary. Insurance holds good from 
moment of receipt of cablegram or l»tter by 
Loudon agent. 

H ighest references. For full particulars and 
price list address 

JOHN HANNIN6, Manager. 

American Biood StocK Aaencv, 
American Horse Exchange, 
BroadwRy «nd 60rh St.. New York. 
Cable address: "Nikelston," New York. 

Steeplechase and Hurdle Stakes. 

The Empire State Steeplechase Handicap 
of 12 500, 

For four-year-olds and upwards; $100 each, 
half forfeit, or only $25 if tie  laied by .lune 
l8t. To the wlhj.ei $1,750. to the second $ 00 
and to the third $.60 Wei-fhts to be an- 
nounced fourda s before ihe race. Full 
Course, about lw« miles and a half. 

The Greater N«w York Steeplechase Han- 
^ dicap of $1,600, 

For four-year-olds and upward; $50 each, or 
only $i5 if declared by 2 p. m. ou the day 

preceding the lace. To the winner Jl.roo, 
to the se ond $200, and to the third $ Oti. 
WeiKhis to be announced two davs before 
the race. Full course, about two miles 
and a half. 

The K"pnBingtoTi Hurdle Handicap of $1,200 

For four-year olds and upward; $50 each, or 
only 815 if decltirtd l-y 2 p. in. on tlie day 
preceding the race. To the winne- 890n. to 
the second $.(0, and to the third $10 1. 
Weights to be annouuctd two da.vs before 
the race. One mile and three-'quaiters, 
over seven hurdles. 


ST. M^RK. brown horse, 16 bands high, 
foaled 1889, by imp. St. Blaise, out of Black 
Maria (dam   f Ambu ance, Capilve. Hand- 
cuff. Pei.itence, etc ». by imp. Bonnie * cotlaud. 
-t. Mark was a winner at iwo. three, four and 
flv" years and Is the sire of Miss Blarney, Jack 
Adle, etc. 

HAPSBURO (half brother to Hamburg, etc.), 
dark bay horse, 16 hands, weight 1.160 Ibi . 
foaled 1896. by Imp. ('audl*-ma' . out of LaDy 
Keel (dam of Hamburtr, Amanda V., etc.), by 
Fellowcraft; 2d dam Maunie (Jray (dam of 
Domino, etc), by E' qulrer Hapshurg was a 
winner at two and three years. 

FLORIDA ROSE, chestnut mare, foaled 1895, 
by Karau'lole, out of .Jennie !-«., bv •-ellowcraff 
2d dam (Breton, bv Judge Wickliffe: .'■d dam 
.Maud Hampton, by Hunter's Lexington: 4th 
dam Mol le Klsher, by imp. Knight of St. 
tieorge; 5th dam Lizzie Morg.iii. by imp 
(Vlencoe: H'h dam Blue Killy ( Kiatt), by Hedsie- 
ford; 7lh dam lady ihoinpson. by .American 
Eclip«e. ThN mare Is a full a'ster to Raflaello 
and was a good winner at all distances, she 
Is In foal to Hapsburg. 

For price etc.. address H. Mc(^ARRKN. JR., 
Care Tuorouahbred Record, Lexington, Ky. 



Imp. Sir Singeinton, 

Brown horse, foaled 1890, by Marden (son of 
Hermit and Barchettina), dam Uarmonica, by 
Hampton, &c , Ac. 

This Is a very fashionably bred horse and 
should get race horses if he had a chanoe. He 
is a splendid individual, 15,3 ^ hands, compact 
conformation, with powerful bone and muscle. 

He has made three seasons here to na'lve 
bred mare^, and his half bred colts, as year- 
lings, have sold higher than any colta In the 
j county. 

I 1 want to give him a chance to some thor- 
oughbred mares, therefore will lease him lo a 
good man In Kentucky for one or two seasons 
at a reasonable price. Address 
1402 3t C. W. SMITH, Warrent on, Va. 


Contestor, bay stallion, four years old, 
by imp. Galore, out of imp. Conjectrix, by 
Uncas. Grand individual and successful 
racehorse. Price, $5,000. 

Address R. W. WALDEN, 
Bowling Brook Farm, 
98 — t Middleburg, Md. 



A Full Line of Liquors and Cigars. 
Open Day and Nluht. 

12 S. Limestone St., Lexington, Ky. 

T.n. MARTIN. Prop'r. 


In making up the 1 rogramme for the Spring MeHlng of i902. the Stakes and Handicaps 
will be «o arranged as to give owners au opporiunitj to run without i-acriflce of interest. 

The Cluh reserves the rleht to start any or all of the races announced In this adveitlsement 
with or without the aid of a btarting device. 

Nominations should be addressed to the Secretary, 399 Fullon St., Brooklyn, N Y. 

H. D. MclNlYRE, Sec*y PHILIP T. DWYER Pren't. 


To buy a complete set c,f Goodwin's Turf 
Guides and the American stud Books. Parties 
having same to sell, address 

TH08. F. rOLAN, 
6t Lexlneton, Ky. 

"[[nesp'e" Boafding Faim 

Can accommo'iate flf een brood mares and ten 
pa-ldocK horses at ouch. Be^t of attention. 
Pflces reasonable. Farm S]^ miles from Lex- 
ingt  n on VerH«llles pike 
Telephone 258t. HORACE N. DA VIS. 
l»V2 — t Rural Route No. 2. Lexington, Ky. 

Magnificent Vestibuled Trains with 
unequaled Dining Car Service to 


Lake Front Entrance. 

St. Ziouis, 

Via Merchants Bridge (No Tunnel). 


Only Through Sleeping Car Line. 

New Tork, 

Only Dppot in the City. 

Fast Scliedules, 

Fine Equipment, 

ymoolh Tracks. 


Gen I. P«S8. & Tkt. Aet- A. O. P A T. Agt. 
J. E. REEVES, Genl. i-outhern Agent. 


The 1 horoughbred Record. 

Coney Island 
Jockey Club 

RACE COURSE-Sheepsheal Bay, New York. 
OFFICE— Windeor Arcade, 671 Filth Avenue, New York. 


For the June Meeting*, 1902. 

For Til ree Years Old and Upwards. 

THE SlJtBURBAN. Handicap. Cash Value, 
f lO.OOn, One mile and a quarter. 

|6,i^00, viz: 
The Coney l8land.$2,000 Six furlongs. 
The SheepBhead Bay .$2 000. One mile. 
The Long Island, $2,500. One mile 
and a furlong. 

THE ADVANCE. Weight for Age, $3,000 
Added. E-jtimat«d Value, $6,000. One 
mil^ and a half. 

THE EQUALITY. Penalties and Allow- 
ances. $1,500 Added. Estimated Value, 
$4,000. One mile. 

THE THISTLE. Selling Allowances, 
$1,25) Added. Estimated Value, 
$3,U00. One mile and a furlong. 

For Three Years Old. 

THE SWIFT. Penalties and Allowances, 
$2,000 Added. Estimated Value, 
$5,000. Seven furlongs. 

THE; SPINDRIFT. Handicap, $2,000 
Added. Estimated Value, $5,000. One 
mile and a furlong. 

For Two Years Old. 

THE GREAT TRIAL. Penalties and 
Allowances, Casb Value, $20,000. Six 

$10,000, viz.: 
First Event, $5,000. Five and a half 

Second Event. $5 000. Six furlongs. 
Note — $1,000 Additional, should both 
Events be won by the same borse. 

THE ZEPHYR. Special Weights, with 
Penalties and Allowances. $1,500 
Added. Estimated Value, $o,000. 
Five and a Lalf furlongs. 

THE SPRING. Penalties and Allowances. 
$1,500 Added. Estimated Value,$5,000. 
Six furlongs. 

THE VERNAL, for fillies, Special Weights 
witn Penalties and Allowances $1,500 
Added. Estimated Value, $4,000. Five 


THE BEACON. Penalties and Allow 
aneee. $2 500 Added. Estiiuated 
Value, $3,UU0. About Two Miles and 
a half. 

THE INDEPENDENCE Handicap. $1 200 
. Added Esiiiuaied Vaiue, $2,000. 
About Two Miles and a half. 

THE KOOKAWAY CUP, tor Hunters. 
$l,OUO, and Cup Valu»-d at $luO Adde i. 
EstiLuated Value, $2,000. About Two 
Miles and a half. 

For the Autumn Meeting:, 1902. 

THE FLIGHT, for two years old and up- THE AUTUMN, for two years old. Cash 

wards. $1,500 Added. Estimated 
Value, $4,000. Seven furlongs. 

THE SEPTEMBER, for three years old. 
$.1,500 Added. Eitimated Value,$4,000. 
One mile and three furlongs. 

Value, $3,000. Seven lurlongs. 

THE FLATBUSH, for two years old. 
Cash Value, $5,000. Seven lurlongs. 

for two years old. Cash Value, $7,500. 
Six furlongs. 

For the Autumn Meeting-, 1904. 

With $10,000 Added, Estimated Value ITb.OOO, 

WITH ENTRY, for mares covered in 1901, and a Inriher snbscripiion of $oO each for 
the produce of such mares unleps struck out by NOVKVIBER iHt, 1903; or $100 unless 
etruck out by July 15th, 15^04. Each starter to pay $250 additional, all of which shall 
to the second and third horses as further provided. 

Toe Coney I-land Jockey Club to add TEN THOUSAND DOLLARS ($10,000); 
the Bftcond to receive $1,250 of the addwd money and two-tbirds ol the starting fees; 
the third $750 of the added money and one-third of the starting lees. 

Tbe nominators of the winner, of the second hor^e avd oi the third horse, namely 
the nominator of the mare, to receive $2,000 $1,250 and $o00 of tbe added mon-y re- 
spectively, whether they are the owners of tbe horse when the r?.ce takes , lacte or not. 

Colts 122 lbs., fillies and geldings 119 lbs. Winners of tw   raceH of $3 000 nr one 
oi $5,000. 4 lbs. extra; of three of $3,000, two of $3 000 or one ol $10,000, 8 ihs extra 

If mare or stallion has not produced a winner prior to January 1st, 1902, the pro- 
duce will be allowed 3 lbs. for either or 5 Ihe for b it ', SHid allowance to he claimed at of entry. Maidens allowed 5 lbs., whicth allowanw s'lall not be cumulative. 

If a mare nominated for this event drops her foal before the first of January. 1902, 
or it she has a dead or more than one foal or is barren, the entry of such mare is VOID, 
and the subscription, if paid, will be returned. 

By filing prior to NOVEMBER let, 1903, with the Coney Island Jockey Clnb an 
accepted transfer of the produce with its engaeement in this event, accompanied with 
ill forfeits to date, the original subscriber will be released from any liability as to the 
(engagement of the produce. 

Should a subscriber or transferee die before the race the entrv shall not be void, 
provided it bw assumed by the then owner of the horse; notice in writing to that eflect 
accompanied by the payment of all accrued liabilities being given within three months 
alter such demise. Six furlongs. 

e^Entry Blanks mav be had on application to the Coney Island Jochev Club, 571 
Fifth Avenue, New York, or may be obtained at the office of I he I horoughbred 


RACE COURSE— Brighton Beach, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
OFFICE— 215 Montague St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

STAHES FOR 1902-4. 

Eiilries lo Closs o& Tuedaj, Imk 31, 

For The Summer Meeting of 1904. 


To Name and Close Dec. 31, 1001. 

The produce of mares covered in 1901; to run Id 1901, for ther two-year-old j, as two 
evei ts, one race for coMs and oue ra'e for flUies, of $ 00 each, half forfeit, or only SIO if 
declared t)y Jntniary 1. 19i);^, or 8 0 if declared by January I, 1901, or »iO if declared by Jun^ 1, 
1^04; the Ah ociation to add au araouul necessary to make the aross value of the i^o events 
815.0 0, of wiiich 81 5n0 lo Mie second and J7o0 to the ihird in each event; a winner of a race of 
»o.0i0, lo carry 3 lbs.: of two races of SiOOO. or one of 8 0 000. 5 lbs. extra; th-se not having 
won 8 ,o00. allowed 5 lbs.; beaten maidens not having run second for a race of 85 000. allowed 
10 lbs.; proauce by U'llried lioises or out of untried mares, allowed H lbs.; If both 5 lbs.; this 
breedintr allowance to bo claimed before the closiug   f this stake, and not to be allowed to 
winner of 8 ,000; allowance accumulative: transft- r of tiie engagement accepted by the owner 
of tbe produce (neither party leing in defamt for forfeits) to release nomln«torof the mare 
from liabiiiiy. II tbe transfer is lodged with the Kactng Secretary on or before Auaust 15, 
l-HKKE-CiUAKTEU-i^r A MlLy. 

The above race to be ru i in twodi visious viz : a race for ("'olts and QeldiS'gs only, and a race 
for Fillies only. The value «.f the race to be apportioned in prop rtion to the sex of the 
eligible foals dropped, i. e., if «0 per cent, of ihe eligible produce are Colts, then 60 per cent of 
the mon.-y goes to the Colt and Uel ing race, and 40 percent, to the Hilly race, or vic« versa. 

In making an entry for a produce race the produce is entered by specifying the dam and 
sire or sires. 

If the produce of a mare is droppRd before the first of .January, or if there 's no produce, 
or if tbe produce isdead when dropped, or if twins are dropped, the emry of such mare is Toid. 

In produce rac- s. allowances for the produce of untriea horses must be claimed before the 
time of clo-iug, and not losi by subsequent winnings. 

Au untried horse is oue whose pioduce in any country are maidens at the time of closing. 

In all produce siaKes lue noiuluaior must register with the t lerk of tbe i:ourse where the 
horse is engaged within twelve months after the closing of such stake the sex, name, if any, 
color, and all luai ks. if any, as may di.- lingulsh it. 

A horse not registered sball not be elimble to start, but the nominator shall be liable for 
such foifeits as may be due at the next ensuing dale for declaration. 

Sales to parties debarred from racing on rnce courses under the authority of The Jockey 
Club sball huve the effect of a declaration as if made on ihe declaring date next succeeding 
the sale, tbe forfeits theu due must be paid bj' the vender, who shall give immediate notice of 
such sale t(» the Sec re a "-y ».r the clerk of the Course wherd the race is to be run. 

lu pronuce races, or races for which nominations of foals are made, the nominator will be 
released from further liability by filing prior t ^ the date of tbe first Declaration stated in the 
conilitions of the ra^ e, an accepted transfer of the entry, accompanied with all forfeits to date 
of such declaration. 

Conditions of Stakes for the Twenty- 
Fourth Annual Meeting, 1902, to Close 
December 31,1 901 : 

For Tbree-Year-Olds and Upward. 

THE BRIGHTON HANOfCAP, 85.f0) added. One mile and a quarter. 

TUE BRKiHTON CUP, 85.000 added. Two miles and a quarter. 

THE [.SL,IP HANDICAP, 81,500 added. One mile and a furlong. 

THE JAMAICA STAKES (selline), 81,500 addei. Oue mile and a sixteenth. 

THE TEST HANDICAP, 81.500 added. Six furlongs. 

For Three-Year-olds. 

THE SE AGATE STAKES, 82.000 added. One mile and a furlong. 
THE ULEN COVE HANDICAP, 8i,500 added. Six furlongs. 

For Two-Year-Olds. 

THE MONTAUK STAKES, 81,500 added. Five and one-half furlongs. 

THE ATLANTIC STAKES (selling), 81,5*)0 added. Five furlongs. 

THE WINGED FOOT HA.N DICAP, 81,500 added. Five and one-half furlongs. 

For Steeplechase and Hurdle Horses. 

THE PUNCHESTOWN STEEPLECHASE, 81,000 added. Full Course, about two and one- 
half miles. 

THE LEOPARDSTOWN STEEPLECHASE, 81,000 added. Short Course, about two mlle-f. 
THE CHANTILLY HURDLE HANDICAP, 8S00 added. One mile and three-quarters. 
Seven fllahis. 

THE AUrEUIL HURDLE, 8800 added. ()oe mile and three-quarters. Seven flights. 

All races of the Brighton Beach RacinK Association are ran under the Jockey Clab 

For additional information and Stake Entry Blanks write Racing Secretary, Brightea 
Beach Racing Association, 215 Montague Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Thoroughbred record, 1901-12-21

12 pages, edition 01

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  Published in Lexington, Kentucky by Record Pub. Co.
   Fayette County (The Bluegrass Region)