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Daily Racing Form: n. Wednesday, December 4, 1901 Daily Racing Form. 400dpi TIFF G4 page images Triangle Publications, Inc., Chicago, IL 1901 drf1901120401 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Daily Racing Form: n. Wednesday, December 4, 1901 Daily Racing Form. Triangle Publications, Inc., Chicago, IL 1901 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognition (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has been done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Libraries Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. Page  vol. yn. iro. 290. Chicago, Wednesday, December 4, 1901. prices cents Time Allowances TIME ALLOWANCES. The stumbling block of tha young handi capper and for the old handicappor in many CBB8B is what is known as "Time." This is supposed to show how fast a raco is run, and it doos so jnst so far as tho actual result is concerned, but the time hung up on thg official board for six furloogs, is not correct, inasmuch as tho winner frequently travels con-eiderably further, but novar less than the specified distance. Handicappers take it for granted that it is six furlongs flat, and thus make costly errors. "lime" on this basis is a mistake and a fallacy, a hidebound superstition .handed down to us from the past. We, in America, have overrated time just as much as the European people have underrated it, and our fault is worse than theirs. They made fewer mistakes, even if, occasionally, they did not get quite so close to what a horse could really do. They seldom credited him with doing less on performance than accomplished. We do thiB repeatedly. Many horses are credited with a mile in 1:43 when they have covered a mile, and from three to twelve yards further. In estimating the chances of certain horses in a race, the records are closely looked into, and, say, that it is found that the horse to figure best is shown at 101, while the second best animal figures at 102 per cent. This is very close. Say the last race was at a mile, and these animals ran first and second, half a length between them at corresponding weights, the race being run on an eliptic or two turn track. Both broke well and the winner went out a length in the lead. Near-ing the first turn, the second horse drew up to him, and turned the curve lapped, his head at the leader's saddle girth. Thus they raced up the backstretch. At the last turn there was little difference, except that the half length became a length bb the stretch was reached, both in a hard drive come to the finish. The Becond horse gains slightly, but cannot quite get up, and is beaten half a length, both all out. There is the situation! The average handicapper says: "Urn, mile 1:43, same weights, same jockeys, same conditions a id track, A four pound beating !" This is a mistake! Taking the Sheepshead Bay track eliptic as a sample, the lower .turn covered a gjjd furlong or 220 yards, the upper turn about same distance. The distance of a race is measured about three feet from the inner rail, where a "horse would naturally run. A horse running lapped on a rail horse makes these turns at leas! four feet further out, and if the distance traveled was measured it would be found that the outer horse, at each tun, went from eighteen to twenty-four feet further than the horee on the rail. A mile in 1:43 is a trifle over fifty-one feet to a second (5,280 feet in 103 seconds) and if the outBide horse traveled a matter of even thirty-six feet further than the win-ner, his time should be 1:421-3, which would beat the winner twenty-seven feet or roughly -throe lengths and a half. If the Becond race is run under the same circumstances, but with the outside horse on the rail, this will be the inevitable result. At Morris Park and all tracks where the turns are purposely made very wide, this ium is still more decided and effective. This is only one feature of "time" vagaries. A horse may finish well up, yet be fifth or sixth to get away from the post. The handicapper will allow for that all right, but he will not allow for the fact that he, in all probability, runs "round his field" on the turn to the stretch, where three or four horses are trying to get up, and in having to swing very wide, makes the turn nearer the canter of track than anywhere else, and thus travels nearly twenty yards furthor than horses placed at the finish. Next time he is more fortunate, wins, and there arises a howl of "reversal of form." These are the items which give jockeys reputations and also injure them. On October 25, at Morris Park, Honolulu led round the turn one length in front of Trump which was two lengths in front of Bose of May. Tramp swung wide, and in twenty yards Boss of May was within half a length. Making the same turn, May 21, Ten Candles, ridden by Mr. Paget, ran into the lead rounding the turn, ran wide, almost across to the outer rail, the four other horses went past him, and only under a terrific drive did Ten Candles get up and win. A tape placed on the track shows that he lost just fifteen lengths. Yet the chart reads "Ten Candles 4, 1, 3, S, 3, 1" and the time 1:46 for the Withers Mile represents one mile and fifty yards. In still another case, on the straight Eclipse track, Amicitia, ridden by Mounce, waB pocketed, right in the center of track Luciline, Gunfire and Hanover Queen, heads apart, flanked on the right by The Hoyden and on the left by Velloda. It was two furlongs from home, he had no hope of getting through, so ho deliberately pulled back and out, coming on the extreme outside and won by a neck. The official chart says nothing of all this, time 55g. What about Amicitia? Many handicappers throw all straight races out of "their calculations because of the, time bssiB being so widely different, and it is an accepted fact that on a straight course with the wind blowing ten miles an hour at tho back of the horses, from two to four seconds better time will be made than with a wind of the same pressure in front of the horses' heads. This haB to be reckoned with. To allow from three to four Beconds for the difference in time on a straight six furlongs and an eliptic six furlongs, however, cannot be indorsed. At the outside, if actual times are taken for fifty races and averaged, there is not more than two seconds shown in the last two yearB. If the races averaged were only thoee with moderate wind, it would be found that between such a race and one timed on the eliptic to a horse running on the rail all the way there would be very little difference. The four seconds off for a wind driven straight record, and the two to four seconds on for an eliptic runner which had to run lapped some part of the distance or turn wide if these are included in the average makes a problem too abtruse for ordinary use. Many good handicappers today are realizing this fact, and whilo taking time for a basis of calculation, they are supplementing it with personal observation and copious personal notes for future reference. They take the ordinary chart, cut it into sections, each of- one race, and paste these in a book, with an inch or more of space between. Here is, written the personal observations, which time and again place the heaviest possible discount on the figures given by the old fashioned consideration of "time" only. This was first done by bookmakers, who after all are the closest handicappers, we have, and when it leaked out it was incorporated in the charts published in various papers. Its great importance is shown in the steadily increasing space awarded in those charts, and any racing man muBt readily see that, well as this may be done for wages, it will never be done so well as when done personally, as a vitally important business factor. This clearly explains why we so often hear of a horse "breaking the watch" in. his work and running nowhere in the race he was expectMj win. He is taken out to a clear track, hiMM ble mate goes out to rate him along to orders. There is no delay, no fractionsness'at the start; They just lope along and as they pass a given point both boys, mind, trying to get a fairly even break away they go. Each boy knows tho rate at which he is ordered to travel, both try to oboy because the trainer is right there with them, trie race is run under ideal circumstances, just as arranged, and there is, possibly, a broken record in sight. Based on "time" of course ! In trie actual race there is any amount of fretful behavior at tho post, when a start is made some crazy 1C0 to 1 shot may go rushing out at a two-furlongand-die clip, there may be some bumping, pocketing or what not, and the crack performer "past posts" is beaten. He did not run up to his work, simply because conditions were totally different. King Hanover was a case in point this fall. In hiB work at Bheepahead he waB acknowledged to have done some of the fastest work of the. year. It was done under the beat circumstances. It made him a strong favorite in the Matron Stakes of $"0,000, but with what result. Down the Eclipse hill, with a rise to the finish, he was never better than third at tho first quarter, and ridden by Burns, dropped back, fourth, fifth, to finish sixth, six lengths and a neck behind the winner in 1:11, the best two-yoar old record over the course being 1:09 with six pounds extra up. Whiskey King beat him four lengths. In the Nursery Handicap Qvor the same course a few days later, ridden by Turner, King Hanover and Whiskey King were off neck and nock, and at the finish King Hanovor was going away, well in hand, never pushed. There he ran fairly up to his work. Spirit of the Times. Gossip of the Turf GOSSIP OF THE TURF. W. 8. Barnes, who was reported to be seriously ill at hiB home in Lexington, Ky is in pretty good health, according to a Cincinnati newspaper. In telephoning to Cincinnati last night from Lexington he said he had not been in such good health for almost three months as he is in at present. He went on to say : "The only thing I can imagine that that tale which was sent out of here last night could have been hung on was the fact that during tho Saratoga races last AuguBt I had a little touch of indigestion and sent out for a doctor. He was so long coming that I fell asleep before his arrival, and 1 never even saw him. I am right now in my home, and as soon as I get through talking to you I am going to have a nice Welsh rarebit and a good, long toddy and go to bed. I am good for about twenty-five years yet, and not thinking about giving a grave-digger a job. 1 don't care bo much about the report that I am getting ready to shuffle off, but I would like to have it corrected for the reason mainly that Mrs. Barnes doesn't wish to have her mail flooded with propositions from the fellows who are in the tombstone and monument business. Como down about Christmas and I will show you some of the finest weanlings that ever nibbled the blue grass. The best looking of the lot are those by Prince of Monaco, and I will bet something nice that they will step some when they get to the races. Good night." The Melbourne cup, the classic race of the south continent, was won this year by Revenue,' a son of Trenton, which beat San Fran a half length after a desperate race. Khaki finished third. There were nineteen starters. Revenue was the hottest favorite that ever won the cup, his backers taking $250,000 out of the ring. Of this amount the stable won no lesB than $100,-000. Revenue carried but 108 pounds, while San (Fran had up 133 pounds. GOSSIP OF THE TURF. Continued from First Page. Tho annual midwinter sale of thoroughbred horses began at Lexington, Ky., yesterday. There is an unusually large number of prospective buyers there and gjod prices are expected. Among the consignors are: United States Senator J. C. B. Blackburn, Hon. W. C. Whitney, J. R. & F. P. Keene, Milton Young, L. Tarl-ton, Col. W. S. Barnes, Frank B. Harper, Jerre E. MacDonald, William F. Schulte, J. V. 8hipp, Mrs. Sallie McClelland (widow of the late Byron McClellsnd) and others. Mr. Whitney will dispose of the famous Jean Beraud and a number of broodmares and young horses. The stock from such establishments as La Belle, Nantura, McGrathiana, Melbourne and Fleetwood, are expected to ba eagerly sought after. Jockey Eddie Ames, the first American to show tho Australians what the Tod Sloan style of riding is lite is catching on nicely in Kangaroo land. In a letter which he mailod at Sydney on October 27 he says: "All is well with me so far and I am becoming more settled and satisfied with my surroundings. You will understand they race only Saturdays. The races are not closa together, but when you win you get five times the pay you do in America. 1 get $100 for one win, $90 for another, $100 for another, and tho other-is not settled. Bo, you see, it is nice wben one wins. I beat a red hot favorite yesterday on a 10 to 1 chance juBt got up in time. x"In a mile and a quarter race I beat the same field that beat the horse a week before with a good rider up. They said they never saw him run the same race and win so easily. The first Saturday I won one out of the four mounts and tho third, I won two ont of three mounts and finished second on the third. "8o, all told, I have won four second once and third once out of nine rides. That is not so bad for a stranger with no backers. "There were not many with me at first, but now they all want to shake hands." i J. B. Bespass will install his thoroughbreds next Monday at the Duhme farm near Glandale, Ohio. Mr. Bespass has in all fifty-two head of horseB stallions, broodmares, horses in training, yearlings and weanlings. His stallion is Maceo, the six-year-old bay son of Bir Dixon and Katydid, by King Ban- Maceo, in his two and three-year-old form, was raced very successfully by the late Byron McClelland. In 1898 Mrs. McClelland raced him, and that fall sold him to Mr. Bespass, who won several good races with him in bis five-year-old form, and laBt fall bred him to several of his best mares. The weanlings by him are said to be very a nice looking lot of yonngsters. At New Orleans AT NEW ORLEANS. The New Orleans Picayune of December 2 has this to Bay of the first three days' racing there: "Although th race meeting at the Fair Grounds is but three days old, one cannot but help noticing the marked improvement in tha tone of the crowds over those of previous years. The secret of this is the abolition of tho free badge evil. There are some kickers, of course, but this was to be expected. Poople who cannot afford to pay 50 csntB to go on a race track have no business there. Their place is somewhere else. The fundamental principles which lead to the success of a race meet at any point, bo it in New York, Chicago or New Orleans, is for an association to cater only to the better class of people. When they succeed in inter-eating them in the racing, the general public will soon follow. "Whether tha increased revenue from the gate will counterbalance the extra money which has been added to the different events is a question. One thing is certain, however, and that is that an undesirable element will bo kept away from the course. "The Bennings forces are due to arrive this morning, and in the afternoon they will join issues with the local followers in their battle with the bookies at tho Fair Grounds. Some dozen stables will be here from the Washington track and with them will come some fair class animals. Their presence will add new life to the game, as racegoers here are rather partial to the easterners. Clarence McDowell and Colonel Hall will resume-their old placos in the judge's stand and paddock. Mr. McDowell has been detained at Bennings, where he presided in the judge's stand. He is a very capable official, and a gentloman who commands the respect of racegoers both north and south. His return will bo welcomed by his many friends in the Crescent city.? "In looking over thalist of winners up to date, the success of the 'ex-outlaws' is quite noticeable. Just half of the purses have been captured by them. Some fairly good horses are among this bnnch and they are sure to earn their share of the modey. The stables of Messrs. A. H. & D. H. Morris, Fizar & Co. and L. Finney have each won two purses. "Coburn is showing decidedly the best form among the riders. A majority of his mounts have not called for much, and it would be well for his manager to be a bit more particular iu his selections. Coburn, however, leads in the number of wins, he scoring four brackets. Lyne comes next with three, while O'Brien and Gaddy follow with two victories each. "W. A. Porter, well known to racegoers here as the owner of J. A. Gray and other horses, left Bennings for San Francisco on Saturday, He goes to the coast to manage a prominent stable and expects to return to the east with a string next season." Notes of the Turf NOTES OF THE TURF. A number of horsemen that intended to sand horsos to Charleston, S. C, for the forthcoming meeting there have refrained from doing so for fear of being outlawed. It is now reported that a foreign book will ba run at this meeting. Bert Knapp has returned to Chicago for the winter after having put in the season in France riding in the colors of W. K. Vanderbilt. He rode with much success while abroad. If You Dare and Pyrrho who both ran well in the soft going here this year are not showing well at New Orleans. Lester and John Reiff, American jockeys, are now on their way to this country from England, Racing will continue at Oakland until the end. of the year. Page  Dallij Baclng Form IBBTFBD DAY. lestern Jockey GluD Bulletin 077IOIJ.Ii OKGAM 07 THE WESTERN JOCKEY CLUB. BJ3ITOS and Pbopbiktob, F. H. Bbdnell. Asbooiath Editob, Clihtoh C. RlLET. BEOUKTAB1, MBS. F. H, BKUNELIi. 33s&ared in tho Post OSes at Chicago as second elaio matter. 3A5LY RAGING FORM PUBLISHING CO. A Daily Bisection of the Amorioan Turf by Telegraph. 154-126 Fifth Avenue, Chicago, Illinois. COPYRIGHTED. tXfttored according to Aot of Congress, In the yxar 1981. by Frank H. Brnnell, in the office of the Librarian of Congrcn at Washington, D. C, U. S. A. 9 "SXke chart and index numbers and track form of Bail's Racing Fobm muBt not be used. They are copyrighted dally and will be keenly protected. , BINGLE COPY 5 CENTS. ' BTOIBOBIPTIOHB HUBT 3H PAID IN ADVAHOH. TSBMB: Per Months B l.g Half Year J- One Year ! fffea aboTe rates are for single copies as sealed letters first-class mail. Sally Racing Form Publishing Co. prefers to sand single conies as first-class mail in all eases. , , 3iceal snbsoriptlons onmae flhe down town district will be declined at other than first-elass mail matter rates. To be considered and answered all Queries i to Daily Racing Fobm must be sent oyer the full name and with the name of the writer. Those names and addresses are subject to a local and foreign directory teBt. IT. LOUIB, filO., OFFICE-19 N. BROADWAY Basement. M. Murphy, Agent. On Sale at 8:30 a.m. Dailt Racing Fobm can be delivered to any address In St. Louis. Sxek numbers can bo promptly Bopplled. Orders for advertisements can be left at the St. Louis office for telegraphic transmission. SSTBOIT OFFICE 139 Griswold Street. Frank E. McDonald, Agent. On sale at 9:00 a.m. MNOINNATI OFFICE-408-418 Vino Street, J. R. Hawley, Agent. On 8ale at Noon. AT HOT SPRINGS, ARK.: F. C. Boving, 418 Central Avenue. AT DENVER. COL.: Hamilton & Kendrick, 903-912 17th Street. AT NEW ORLEANS, LA.: H. J. Holle, 6il CommercIaliPlape. AT UTJFifALw N -? New Xint Souse. AT NABfllLLii. TENNi Duncan aotel. AT BAN FRANCISCO, CAL : FoBter & Oraar, Market Street, FerryNews Stand. AT MiLWAUK.r.3,, WIS- Plankinton Hotei news Stand. AT TORONTO, ONT.: George McSweeney, Iroquois Hotel. AS KANSAS CITY, MO.: Ricksecker Cigar and News Co., Ninth and Walnut Streets. AT MEMPHIS, TENN. : R. M. ManBford Co. B. H. Clarke & Bro. AT BUTTE, MONT.: Keefe Bros., Post Office News Stand. CHICAGO, ILL., DECEMBER 4, 1901. Notice NOTICE. The form book for December 1b ready for sals and includes the racing of Saturday, November 90. Bo many form books of recent months were lost in the mails that non-residents are advised, when ordering the December book, to Bend 10 centa for the purpose of having the orders sent as registered mail, thereby insuring .delivery. Racing Dates of 1901 RACING JJAT55S OF lOOI. Oakland, Cal Nov. 2 Doc-New Orleans, La Nov. 28 Dec. 3) American Sporting Manual AMERICAN 8PORTIHG MAKOA1 The Amorioan Bporting Manual of 191! 40 tains all racing records at large, revived an' eompleie up to the end of 1966; four hnndisa? ping systems with directions for their praetta application, a table showing how to soxtpui bookmaking percentages, track rcoords of r.) the'reocgniced tracks of the country, tbs west em and eastern icalei cf weights, tablai ehrr? lng the comparative cpsad of tr&eke, a eailnt list of pugilistic contests of 12 of any son' Quenca, trotting and pacing records at all 31 tanoei and a list of the nw 2:15 trotim o? Aleo & complete rcaord of parforMKUtcs st: all styles of billiards New Orleans Form NEW O II LEANS FORM. New Oeleans, La., December 3. The form of Wednesday's New Orleans fields iB: First Bace The Boston, O'Hagen, Hat Mitchell. Second Bace El Ghor, Judge Bteadman, Swordsman. Third Bace Serpent, Kaloma, Postillion. Fourth Bace Jessie Jarboe, Petit Maitre, Malay. Fifth Bace Boyal Sterling, Choice, Lou Woods. Sixth Race Arak, Little Elkin, Frank M. New Orleans Entries NEW ORLEANS ENTRIES. Probabilities: Weather cloudy; track heavy. First Race 5-8 Mile. 2-year-olds. Selling. Ind. Horses. Age. Wt. Hdop. 29439 O'Hagen 112 680 296l82Marcos ....110 675 29618 Little Emmy 105 660 296442The Boston 10S 700 29618 Man : 108 670 24205 Cadet 10S 600 29443 Lady Brookway 101 670 29114 Meme Wastell 101 625 29443 Eliza Dillon 101 i 625 29044 Colonel Stone 101 670 29844 HatMitchell .. 98 680 Second Race 1 3-8 Miles. 4-year-olds and upward. Selling. (29615)9wordBman 7 ... 106 705 296602 Woodtrice 4.... 106 . 685 (29e60)Jndgo Bteadman 8.. ..101 720 293883Admetus 7.... 98 705 29635 El Ghor.. 5.... 94 725 Third Race 3-4 Mile. 2-year-olds. Handicap. 296572Kaloma 104 .690 (296SS) Postillion 103 690 29657 Siphon 100 675 (2f614)8arpont .98 ,..... 700 29618 Puiyear.... 95 ......650 Fourth. Race 1 Mile and 70 Tarda 3-year-olds and upward. Handicap. 296353Petit Maitre 4... 109 715 293863Malay. 5. ...107 710 (29648)Euterpe 5... 103 705 29616 Joe Doughty 5.... 95 ..... 675 29589 Jessie Jarboe 5.... 94 725 296l63Farmer Bennett........ 3 ... 90 710 j Fifth Race 8- Mile. All Ages, Allowances, 295tS3Boyal Starling 4. ...110 725 2935SBrw Lad 7.. ..110 685 29657 If You Dare 3... 109 695 296 Olea 4.... 107 ..... 665 28816 Water Crest 6 .. 105 625 2J498 SigLevy 3... 104 600 288U Ben Frost 6.... 102 695 2984830rtrnd 4.. ..102 650 296t73Chnice 3.... 102 715 29647 Tatar ... . 4 .. 102 685 29'92 Sad Sam S.... 99 690 (29614)Lou Woods 2.... 90 700 Slxtti Race 1 Mile. 3-year-olds, Selling. (29U4)Syncopated Sandy 107 675 (28635) Arak 105 725 29632 EmpresBof Beauty 105 640 293393 Dalkeith 104 ,675 2963d Jim Nap. 104 650 296163 Frank M 100 705 29S17 Kaidae . 98 625 29616 Little Elkin .j..... 97 710! 29662Gray Dally 95 695 29856 Baragamp 96 690 296J6 John Bull 96 650 i 293492 Woodstick 94 695 Oakland Form OAKLAND FORM. j Oakland, Cal., Dectmber 3. The form cf , Wednesday's Oakland fields is: j i First Bace Evander, Major Bird, Bobsrt Bonner II. j I ! Second Bace Greyfeld, Forkford, Boyal Flush. Third Race Ned-Dennis, Ben Ledi, Beina de Cuba. Fourth Bace Bosewar, Josie G., Commissioner Forster. Fifth Bace Galanthus, Bedeck, Eonic. Sixth Baca Mocorito, Educate, Wyoming, Oakland Entries OAKLAND ENTRIES. Probabilities: Weather threatening; track very heavy. Firfct Race 5-8 Mile. 2-yoar-oldf. Selling. Ind. Horses, color, sex & pedigreo.Wt, Hdcp. 295503Major Bird 118 ......720 29650 Bt. Chester 118 710 , i I ! 29583'Bobert Bonner II 115 715- 29320 Wandoring Boy 115 710 24446 Evander .. 115 .....725 27721 Budd Wade 108 700 29650 Billy Vice. Jr 108 700 29650 Lillie Dale... 1C8 700 Derby Winner, b. c, by Herald Alcyone 108 Meteoro, b. f, by MagnHr Lowry O'Connor r.atS Second Race 3-4 ftUle. 3-yoar-olds and upward. Allowances. Ind. Horses. Age, Wt. Hdop. 29350 Royal Flush 7.... 112 735 295992Qreyfld 5... 112 750 29V733 Fork ford' 3 .. 107 ..... 740 29641 Nellie Forest 3....104 725 Third Race Futurity Course. (170 feet Ibbb than 3-4 mile.) 3-year-olds and upward. Selling. 29584 YouDgMorello 4. ...116 695 2963l3Ben Ledi 5.. ..113 720 296213Trimmer 5.. ..113 705 29540 Reina do Cuba 5.. ..113 715 29811 Afghan 6.. ..113 700 296J32Ned Donnis 4... 113 725 26011 Auiiffera 6 ...113 700 Alado 3 .. 113 296S92Rollick 3.... 109 ..... 715 295552ElBey 3... 109 710 29435 AbbaL 3 .. 109 690 29560 Alznra 3.... 109 .... 710 Fourth Race 5 1-S Furlongs. 2-year-olds. Allowances. 296403Commissioner ForBter 110 .785 29840 Bilva Cruz 110 725 29652 Dr. Scharff 110 715 295262Josie G 107 740 296623 Water Scratch 107 725 (29l98)Bosewar 107 ....750 (29652)9t. Sever .107 730 295982Dean Swift 105 7S5 29526 Fred Atterbery 102 720 Fifth Race 1 Mi'e. 3-year-olds and upward. Allowances. (29655)Distarber 5.. ..109 710 295612 Bedeck ; 3 107 720 295502Eonic 3 .. 102 715 2935S2Qalanthns 3.... 98 725 29623 Darlene 3 ... 98 705 Sixth Race- 3-4 Mile. 3-year-olds and upward. Selling, 2966S St. Anthony 4... 109 ......710 295712Canejo 4 .. 109 695 298tl2Mocorito 6 .. 109 725 295512 Herculean 4 109 7CO 29600 Blanche Bheppard 4 .. 109 690 29'60 Patej Dolan 7... 109 685 29641 Midnight Chimes 4 .. 109 705 295413Tibuibn 5.... 109 ......715 29S55 Wyoming 7.. ..104 ......715 296212Urchin 4....104 705 29563 Educate. 3.. ..104 720 29563 Mamie Hildreth 3 .. 104 710 29596 Basp . .... 3 - 99 - 700 Reynolds & Co., I 73, 119 DEARBORN ST. The best of reliable information and expert handicapping: by 'wire froin our experts at Oakland daily. Fstzkanet, 5-2., WaB our good thing yosterday. Today Will be an Especially Good One. $3.00 Weekly. Wired at 10 a.m. RAGE TRACK INFORMATION BUREAU Turf Correspondents'. Publishers of Form Letter Handicap. Suite COO, 263-269 liearboru St. Telephone Harrison 1580. TERMS $1.00 PER DAY. $4.00 PER WEEK. 4 to 10 to I Shot at New Orleans, First Race. PLUNGE THE LIMIT. This horse has worked fast enough to beat anybody's, handicap division n it birred, will have a good 'ider up and barring accidents should win oasily. We have two other good things that wo will name in jur wire and on our Form Letter Handicap sheet. They will start in the third and sixth races respectively. The odds should average from 3 to 8 to 1 on each. In tho fourth race at New Orleans we have ioside information on one that we expect as good as 40 to 1. We want al1. our patrons to play this horse one, two, three. Hever piiss our Californias, Eitner fiuir33& soason. We can beat anyone on informati n here, and. wo bar no ie,. whether they live at the track or in town. ALWaY6 follow us with confidence, always romember that we are the greatest Tnrf Bureau in existence. WP RiV1 WinnPr? If yon are seeking sucb, comotous. Our card will be a revelation. ISU UI I u llll(llulUi We know -something and if j on follow ua it will be money in your pocket, if yon don't, we are sorry for you. On salo at 9 a.m. Also sold at Kolman's cigar etore. 267 Dearborn St., and cigar stand Adams ExpreSB Building 185 Dearborn Bt., and nowestnnd northwest corner Van Buren and Dearborn Sts. BUNCO-BRONCHO INFORMATION CO As advertised, LITTLE SCOUT, 4-1, my advertised guaranteed special, first start, backed for a killing. FITZKANET, 2-1, only a gallop, special. Intermission pass time place and show bets: Fake, Qliesando, Banish, Judge Bteadman, Lapi-dus, Edinborougb, Qlendenning, Lode Star. Today Two, one at Oakland at 2 to 5 to 1, and one at New Orleans at 6 to 15 to 1. Remember Thursday and Saturday SPECIAL DAILY CITY SHEETS WITH ALL RACES $1.00. Six Specials for $10 or $2 for One. !aaSffla:a:l H. T. Allard alwayB at office to explain any matter. On sale at 11 :S0 a.m. at office. 176 8. Clark Bt.; in ticket office. 'Phone 2149 Central. Newsstand southeast corner Clark and Madison Sts. .COL. J. O. WOOTERS, MGR., 94 Lincoln Ave. - - Tel. North 1007. Page  New Orleans Form Chart NEW ORLEANS FORM CHART.' NEW ORLEANS, LA December 3. Fifth day. CroBcent City Jockey Clab. Winter Meeting:. Weather cloudy; track heavy. Presiding Jndge, B. W. Simmons. Starter, G. J. Fitzgerald. Racing starts at 2:00 p. m. 29050 FIUST BACK 1 Mile. Purse SSOO. 3-year-olda and upward. SeUing. Ind Horses A Wt St j H X StrFin Jockeys OwnQrs O H O P 29294 DOHOTBYL.ee 3 1C3 6 6 4li 48 36 12 Nutt George Mule 8 10 10 4 29616 IDA PENZANCE 3 1041 1 11 23 11 21 22 Dominick W Weir & Co 4 5 5 2 29615 PIBATE'P QUEENS ICO 5 2i 1 22 1h 35 Otis Jamos Arthur 6 6 6 21 2S615 MASTERFUL 3 105 4 51 3 3 43 410 Coburn Newm'D&Atchis'n6 8 8 3 29396 SaBAGANP 3 99 10 83 8 71 52 52 Bice J McNaught 4 4 4 8-5 2942 DB. CABB1CK 3 106 3 41 53 5 75 62 Benson S T Smith 30 30 SO 10 296193JANOVVOOD 3 98 8 91 91 91 62 76 Boyd H Simons & Co 6-6 41 2 294193 SALLIE J. 5 112 2 3h 63 6 81 81 D Hall U Z DeArman 15 15 12 5 294443EA8TEB LILY 4 112 9 10 10 10 10 95 Grantland W T Baldwin 30 30 30 12 2910O AL BHOWN 3 101 7 71 71 81 710 T Dean G W Poole & Co 6 15 15 6 Time, 251, 511, 1:181, 1:471. Winner B. f. by Fonl Shot Lucille Mannntte. , Went to post at 2:02. At poet 3 minutes. Start good. Won easily; second the same. Dorothy Lee was skilfully handled, came away in the stretch when called on and although apparently tiriDg at the end won with a little to spare. Ida Penzance raced Pirate's Queen into submission in the first three-quarters but the effort told on her at the end. Pirate's Qtieen liked the going and ran in improved form. Masterful lost ground by taking the outside route. Janowood was badly handled. Tho some applies to Saragamp. Scratched 29248 Miss Conrad, 112. Overweights Ida Penzance, 11 pounds; Pirate's Quoen, 2; Masterful, 2; Saragamp, 1. Dorothy Lee, show, 2 to 1. Ida Penzance, show, evens. Pirate's Qneen, show, 6 to 5. Sara-gamp, show, 4 to 5. 29057 SECOND BACK 3-4 Mile. Purse 300. AllAgis. Allowances. Ind Horses A Wt Bt M X X StrFin Jockeys Owners O H O F 296363FAKK 3 102 6 1b HI 14 12 Ljne A H & D H Morris21 31 31 1 29833 KALOMA 2 90 7 41 35 2 22 Cochran R E Watkins & Co4 41 41 3-2 29273 UD GARTLAND IL6 99 2 72 4? 45 32 Gormluy E G Wachtor 8 15 15 6 29592 IF YOU DARE 3 105 4 S3 23 33 410 Dominick Bolich & Sweet 6-513-106-5 1-2 29118 LISSOME 4 99 1 6b 63 53 55 Nutt Gibson & Newman20 E0 E0 12 29241 MOBONI 6 102 8 9 7k 71 61 Otis J Arthur 8 25 25 8 28977 BB1GHTIE B. 6 105 5 81 8 810 72 Mooney C Roberta 30 50 50 12 (29420)91PHON 2 941 3 5H 5h 62 820 E Steele J J Marklein 8 15 15 5 29356 EDNA BERGEN 3 99 9 21 9 9 9 W J WilsonE M Bergen 40 80 80 25 Time, 25, 491,1:161. Winner B. c, by Uncas Necromancy. Went to post at 2:32- At post 8 minutes. Start fair. Won handily ; second the same. Fake liked the going, raced If You Dare into submission in the first five-eighths and came away from the others with aase. Ealoma ran well, and with a better send-off might havo been a stronger factor. Ed Gartland II. met with early interference, but finished stoutly, and the race should improve bim. If You Dare showed spaed, but quit whm the p nch came: Scratched-(29617)Tom Collins, 107; 26551 Palaim,104; 278733 Albula, 102. Overweights If Yon Dare, 3 pounds; Brightin B , 1; Siphon, 31. Fake, show, 1 to 2. Ealoma, show, 3 to 5. Ed Gartland II., show, 21 to 1. If You Dare, show, out. OOPCQ THIRD RACE hoxt Coarse. Pursek$300. 3-year-olds and upward. uDuO Handicap. Steeplechase. Ind Horses AWt St 3 6 9 12 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H O P 29E91 GL1BSANDO 4 135 2 H 13 18 18 112 120 Hunt C Mulholland 2 2 2 3-5 296343D1VERT'M'NT4 130 1 21 2a 32 325 21 0 Hayes W Walkar 10 10 8 3 295912DANGEBLINE3 131 4 4 45 44 412 325 320 Ellison E Richardson 4 4 3 6-5 29591 R. MORRISON 3 130 5 51 53 515 520 440 420 Bartley H Simons & Co 15 25 25 7 29634 CAP.CONOVER5 132 6 6 6 6 6 5 5 L O'Brien Mrs H Bradley 12 20 20 6 (9634) BRISTOL 5 150 3 S2 34 23 24 Fell. Gaddy L Finney 8-5 2 2 3-5 Time, 3:131. Winner B. g, by Foul Shot Berna, by Fettorlock. Went to post at 3:05.' At poBt 4 minutes. Start good. Won pulled up; second the sam9. Glissando ontfenced and outran his company throughout. Divertiesement had no mishaps and ran his race. The others did their best end do not call for any special comment. Bristol was second when he went down. He was tiring, but in all probability would have finished second but for the accident. Bcratched-25753 Old Fox, 1S5. Overwoights Dangerline, 1 pound ; Captain Conover, 2. Glissaado, show, out. Divertissement, show, 4 to 5. Dangerline, show, 1 to 2. Bristol, show, out. FOURTH RACE 1 Mile. Purse $300. 3-year olds and upward. 8elling. 290 59 Ind Horses A Wt Bt U StrFin Jockeys Ownsrn O H C P (29359)BaN1SH 5 114 8 6h 73 61 21 11 TDean H Thorpe & Co 2 2 2 4-5 29414 BEAN 3 98 7 72 3 41 5 23 Helgeson J Laird 4 51 51 2 291213EL8IE BRAMBLE 6 117 4 42 4 51 41 33 T O'Brien G Land 5 8 8 3 29419 PATCHWORK 3 103 9 8" 81 93 52 41 Lindsay C J Feb 12 25 25 8 29389 CATHEDRAL 5 115 5 3 11 12 In 5ns Dale C A Johnson 10 10 10 4 29636 TRAGEDY 8 112 1 51 5h 3 1 6" Coburn J A Johnson 10 10 10 4 29399 PHESTOME 4 112 3 H 22 21 61 7" Lyne J FlemiDg 10 10 10 4 (29116) RELEN PAX.TON5 112 2 10 10 10 82 81 Hope J J Ogles 12 25 25 10 (29616)WATERHOUSE 5 117 10 91 92 8 93 93 J WinkfleldMrs M C LyleB 21 41 41 7-5 28974 AGITATOR 9 116 6 2h 61 7h 10 10 Dnpee R C Bray 12 40 40 15 Time, 261, 521, 1 :19i, 1 :47l. Winner Ch. g, by Wadsworth Glondelia. Went to poet at 3:35. At post 5 minutes. Start good. Won driving; second easily. Banish was outrun and in a pocket in the early stages but found an opening when turning into the stretch and came borne fast and strongly. Bean ran well but was badly handled and taVen the overland route. Elsie Bramble met with numerous interferences and was in the deepest going throughout. Cathedral showed speed but quit as if short. Tragedy was full of life when going to tho post and ran well for a short distance. Prestome showed a flash of early speed. Water-house got off poorly but did not run his race. Scratched- 289243Monos, 112. OverweightB Agitator, 1 pound. Banifrh, show, ont. lit an. show, evens. Elsie Bramble, show. 8 to 5. " 29000 FAig"YrUAUli; 1 1" Miles PnrE0 $3Q0 4-year-olds and upward. Ind Eors3B , A Wt St St M t X. BtrFin Jockeys Owners O HOP 29593 J. bTEADMAN 8 106 4 21 11 12 111 1 11 T O'Brien G Land 5 6 6 85 29657 WOODTRICE 4 106 5 41 3h 31 21 48 2H Coburn Mrs M C .LyleB. 21 21 2 3-5 296S5 BEN CHANCE 4 108 1 11 21 43 4s 21 34 Mnnro R M Westerflold 1111-8 29593 BAB BEE 6 101 2 5 5 2h 31 31 450 Lyne H Herdel 5 10 10 2 29593 MAT. BAZAR 4 96 3 3 41 5 5 5 5 W J WilsonI Glasscock 30 50 50 20 Time, 261, 54. 1:211, 1:491, 2:161. Winner Br. g, by Heretog Lelia B. Went to post at 4:18. At poBt 2 minutes. Start good. Won ridden out; second the same. Judge Hteadman was cleverly rated in front and when challenged in the stretch had enough left to stall oil Woodtrice. The latter loBt much ground by swinging to tho outside into the stretch, but this enabled him to get to the best going. Bon Chance was ridden in a slovenly manner and with a stronger ride he would probably have won. Barbae made a bold bid on tho stretch turn, but weakened in the run home, Mattie Bazar was outclassed. Overweights JudRe Btaadman, 0 ponnas. Judge Staedmnn. show. 2 to 5. oodtrice, show, ont. Ban Chance, show, out. HiXIil BaiE 1 Mile. Pnrse $300. 2-year-olds. Allowances 9 O 0 1 Ind Horses A Wt Bt 34 K X StrFin Jockeys Owners O H O P 28980 LITTLE tCOUT 105 7 7 4" 31 1 1" Coburn G C Bennett & Co 21 3 13-54-5 29466 KING TATIU8 92 6 5h 3a 2a 51 2" R Steele Waltring&Yeager 12 15 15 5 296183DANDOLA 107 3 8 61 61 66 3a Dominick J D McMillan 5 5 5 8-5 (29618) AM OTE 104 2 1" 11 1 2 41 Rice J F Newman 8-5 4 4 6-5 29354 THE -WAY 9714.31 51 41 31 5" Hope J J Ogles 12 50 50 12 29618 PYHRHO 107 5 4a 2" 51 4a 610 T O'Brien S G Morton 21 21 8-5 3-5 29590 SARAH GAY 94 8 61 71 7U 72 73 T Meade C Mertz 30 50 50 15 Z 29443 SILVER CHIMES 99 1 21 8 8 8 - 8 Cogswell H Woods 12 50 50 12 Time, 27, 58, 1 :20l, 1 :481. Winner Ch. c, by Lamplighter Little Indian. Went to post at 4:48. At post 2 minutes. Start good. Won driving; second the same. Little Scout began slowly and when he raced up to a contending position on the back stretch was sharply cut off. He then saved ground on the stretch turn and finished strongly. King Tatius Tan well, but waB badly handled. Dandola met with interference repeatedly and but for this would have won. Amote was raced into exhaustion in the early stages. The Way ran well and will bear watching. Pyrrho could not negotiate the going seemingly, Lijj03-2961186811 107; (29633) PoBtillion, 107; 29614 Lady Clarik, 92; 29618 Lady Overweights-Little 8cput, 2 pounds; The Way, 24; Sarah Gay?2; Bilvor Chimes, 2. 1 to 2. Pyrrho" show0 out Klne Ians, show, 2 to 1. Dandola, show, 3 to 5. Amote, show, Oakland Form Chart OAKLAND FORM CHART OAKLAND, CAL., December 3.-Twenty-seventh day. New California Jockey Club. Fall Meeting. Weather wet; track sloppy. Prosiding Jndge, Joseph A. Mnrphy. Starter, J. J. Holtmau. Racing starts at 2:10 p. m. 29002 FIRST RACE 5-8 Mile. Puree 400. 2-year-o)d3. 8oliing. ' lod Horaos A Wt St jj StrFin Jockeys Ownere Q H C P KSSS Z I V S 41 g MocT DFonu&C064 ? g fT SaSCBATCH ? I 5 34 Km G Summers & Co 6 12 12 t S'hmPHUPA Jn f It V rf Birtmtnth Q.W Snider & Co ;s 2 8-5 7-10 iSi I ?i I i Bullman Q w Baldwin 2 4 4 g5 mu OYPRY Rnv ivoil lilrBIUUi 108 2 2a 41 7 66 Hoar J w r,nnir 1; nn ri iin susss? si's i s, 5 sfe s s 29537 LOU HAZEL 105 3 61 7 52 9 j WoodT W W ElHntt 1? ?2 r 29640 INGO 108 9 10. 10 10 iS ieSS?" S H Shiman 50 S 100 40 Winner-B. c, by Star Ruby-Pearl V. AtP?Bt. 5 minutes. Start bad. Won easily; second driving. Lanidns i.-?Ti!,-ttopot5t2!l-5, beat the gate, but ran in greatly improved form and was bsst, anyhow. Marelio ran a sood raea and finished strongly. Water Scratch showed fine early speed, but was tiring at the end Oaadra Scratchod-29132 Tufts, 105; 29132 Dawson, 105. ltoE&Atto901- WatBf Scratch' Sh0W'2i t01' QnRdra 29008 9EC8eUiogHACBg Furioa soS400. 4-year-olds and upward. " Ind Horses A Wt St M H 3 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P ' 29474 REiMlnUGH k Ul I ?! I! II U Jackson WHKetchiman 3 31 2 SVo ' ' Winner-Br.c,byAlbert-MoiMiloi. boroKathrata o?wlamaru ?e fl.ni5hei with a rnsh af ter bBiD waitod with much too long ' 7 3 ' BotK wbU throughout. St. Anthony was practically left at the post. Whaleback evidently6 in 7b& Edinborongh, show, 1 to 4. Flamaro, show, out. J. Bogga, show, 4 to 1 Ind Horses A Wt Bt 34 K X StrFin Jockeys Ownorn 0 H 0 p Winner Br. g, by Watercress Penzh. mQ' ' ' BotaoWprlyXtascn SJiffi. ASwar I gLESZi be a coming oncberjack. Glondenning showed the Kr sDe,d land t niw -S5d may Botany, show, 1 to 2. Glendenning, show, 1 to 3. Bir Lewis, show, ftp 2. Muresca. show. 1 to 4 29005 FOUHTH gAC-3- M"e- PnrselSOO. 3-year-old and upward. HandicTF. Ind Horses A Wt St X. K X StrFin Jockeys Owners o H C P Winner B. c, by Fitz James 8ekanet. ' ' ' " ' Went to post at 3:31. At post 1 minute. Start good. Won driving- second ansflv Vitai-always within striking distance, finished f ist andwore Frank Bln Io4n at the end ThSSS,'; Bhowed sustained sped longer on the sloppy track than he Thas been dninl 5 hnV J a-ter Janice was driving from the start, and has received ssver ,raeUnJ In ?h recent ra eel 8 of? fZE&6&WS? beiDB Ca"ied a' t0 fastpft60 JjSK Fitzkangt, show, out. Frank Bell, show, 3 to 10. Janice show, out. F1FTH HACK-7-8 JmUi' "oO. S-year-olds ' 29000 and upward. SeUing. Ind HoFses A Wt St j& y2 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H n P IS? hhk&jMz? ' " t' 1-304. ' ' Winner-Ch. c, by Midlothian-Loleta. Went to post at 3:56. At post 3 minutes. Start fair. Won ea;ilv Mnj n, blane was running over his favorite distance, liked the going and was'lackv and hLt OnntP gamely against the winner's superior early speed and was bbbSt nnfl Vt ? Gnsto ran Bernota broke slowly and lacked the speed necessary to get un rf KM?iWii,Bt tha W3iht8 iBSS'' FaVOtit Cl086d a trotaendons l &m$Sfi?A hfm" MaSsI P DB' Bhow' 1 10 4 GnBto' show, out. Brnota, show, out. 296"6T:SiXTH KACIV"1 X'8 MileG- Pa' 4-year-oids and upward. Selling- Ind Horses A Wt Bt St jj X StrFin Jockeys ol " O H n P 29543 UNF.LLO 4 101 1 12 15 t2 12 13 12 BirknrnthM Htm-n 293252LODE STAR 7 106 2 21 22 25 21 'a 24 J HthBnn'r? 6 6 5 6-5 (2984DFLOBONSO 6 107 3 35 310 "310 sio 315 320 mo P M?? ? o I , J (2S623)CROMWELL 9 112 4 4 4 4 i 4 4 Bu.lman E W Purser 8Br 5 52 7 71f 7 10rt 3-2 Time, 13, 251, 511, 1:171, 1:441, 1:571 w a u 1 11 Winner B. g, by Morello Sunlit. Went to post at 4:20. At post 1 minute. Start straeelinn- Won o,;i j - Sunello's superior form of today was due to thatVAoJi it 8?.onidsth6. 8am9J and stamina and won without urging. Lode Star did his beat hnt if ;ir5i N.h0Wid brI11jttt BP"d him to press the winner. Floroclo was clearly unfit, nnZmemkntLtfF tla,able since his last race, Cromwell got off badly and ran worse evidently had been indulged Overweights Lode Btar, 2 pounds ; Cromwell, 2. No show betting. central Turf Exchange COMMISSIONS ON ALL RACES. Stations. I First ISecond I Third I Train Train Train SPECIAL TRAINSION A l7. Randolph St... 12:35 1:05 1:35 3 ILLINOIS CENTRAL BY, 3 II $ i BOUND TBIP, 85 CENTS. Kensington.... l;Qo l!30 2:00 Page  Gossip of the Turf GOSSIP Of'THE TURF. In regard to dates for the dbw track at Jamaica and the Empire City track at Yonkers, the New York San of December 2 has this to say: "In point of patronage the Beason just closed has been the most successful in the history of the tnrf. All the local raciog associations have made plenty of money more of it than ever before. With this fact in mind, it is quite clear .that no track in particular cares to lose any dates in order to let in the now Metropolitan Jockey Club of Jamaica and the Empire City track of Yonkers in case it is sold on December 12 to certain individuals with Btrong political influences. Somebody has suggested that if there should be racing at a local track during, the month of Augnst, it would not seriously affect the meeting of the Saratoga Bacing Association, which always holds sway at the Spa daring that month. In support of this suggestion it is pointed out that there are thousands of New Yorkers, who, unable to go to Saratoga each summer, are compelled to go without racing, whereas, with a local meeting of Bomo kind, they would support it readily. The fact that the richness of the Saratoga purses would Buraly attract the more important stables and the largest owners to the springs, a local meeting, it is argued, would be a boon for the so-called 'poor owners.' But those who appear to know what they are talking about, Bay that the Saratoga association would not relish a conflict of this kind and that its protest against it to the State Bacing Commission would probably be heeded when the time arrives to allot the dates for the various meeting nest Beason. Those who are interested in the new track at Jamaica and aleo in the par-chaBe of the Empire City course figure that Eooner or later tho time will arrive when Morris Park and probably Gravesend will be cut up into building lots. Then with those noted tracks out of the way there would be plain Bailing for the new ones. It may be said, therefore, that even should it be impossible for the two 'outside' tracks to secure licenses or good x racing dateB, the men in control of them can consider their investments advantageous if only a waiting game is played by them. Morris Park succeeded eld Jerome Park and in the same way it would seem as if Empire City is in line to be recognized instead of the Westchester course when it is deemed expedient to cut the latter up for building purposes. The growing importance of Missouri as a breeding center of thoroughbred horses is to receive recognition from the Fair Association by the addition of a stake to nast season's list open only to colts and fillies foaled in this state. It will be a handicap, though at what distance has not yet been determined, probably at a mile. St. Louis Qloba-Democrat. Notice NOTICE. Dailt Baoihg Foem Is a publication whiet ii built by its staff from day to day. Iii "for' and the number of its charts are copyrighted . The chart numbers are so arranged that lsga) identification is easy of proof.. The stleationi and handloap figures attached to nutrias art arranged on the same basis. The latter oorai from the work of four exports after the teU graphin receipt of charts and entries. All ps sons arc wnrned not to ubs said chart or ind oiYbr. titrations rr hanrtia PEDIGREE BLANKS. On linen paper, artistically edged in colors, ruled and arranged for six generations of sires and dams of individuals and their ancestors. Ten cents each, $1.00 per dozen, $3.50 per hundred. No owner of a stallion should be with, out a supply. DAILY BACING FOBM, 124-126 Fifth Avenue, Chicago, II). NOW READY. 20TH YEAR ..the.. Ill Goodwin's annual Official of i9oo. 1 Turf Guide A work of 2,000 pages containing reports of 7,200 races in the U. S. and Canada with a "FORM TABLE" to all principal 'meetings. Also many miscellaneous data absolutely invaluable to all turf followers, DrlPPC In Cloth, $5.20. rl lUDO in Half Morocco, $7.20. 1 In English Half Calf, $9.80 Circulars mailed upon application. Goodwin Bros., 1440 Broadway, New York All the Turf News All Tracks arc Perfectly Edited. Fully Reported 1 Daily Racing Form Form Sheets and Entries Telegraphic, Correct, Expertly Indexed. Concise, Comely. Training News a Specialty. Official Organ of the Western Jockey Clnb. OFF OUR OWN PRESSES BEFORE THE CHICAGO DAILIES. Subscription grK5 Month $ i'g - Six Months 7.50 One Year 14.00 ENVELOPS. 124-126 FIFTH AVENUE, CHICAGO. ILL. THE American Sporting jnaipl For 190L COPYRIGHTED. . A Handbook of Figures Beyond Comparison. An Official Compendium of Records. Running, trotting and pacing, ; - ' " ' " The pugilistic record of 1900, : Handicapping and bookmaking tables. (1TOUB HANDICA P TABLES WITH XXYS.) Summaries du Experts on trie Past Year's Doings. ...SSDITBD BY F. H. BRUNELL... g(6 ents in Paper. Daily Racing Fors?i Publishing Co., ' gents in Soft Mofosgo. ...124126 Fifth Ave,, Chicago,, IIS.