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Daily Racing Form: n. Tuesday, November 25, 1902 Daily Racing Form. 400dpi TIFF G4 page images Triangle Publications, Inc., Chicago, IL 1902 drf1902112501 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Daily Racing Form: n. Tuesday, November 25, 1902 Daily Racing Form. Triangle Publications, Inc., Chicago, IL 1902 $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  y - ' VOL. Till. NO. 282. CHICAGO, TUESDAY, jSTOVEMBER ?5 1902. PRICE 5 CENTS Gossip of the Turf GOSSIP OF THE TURF. The following highly sensational and imaginative statement appeared in the St. Louis Republic recently : " 'I was speaking to a high official of the firm of E. J. Arnold & Co. recently,' said a prominent turfman and member of the Missouri Legislature. " 'The gentleman told me that the company would incorporate with a capital of 5.0C0,0C0 during this month. He also said that in addition to its book-making, racing stable and stock farm enterprises, the company was considering the advisability of purchasing several race tracks. In fact, he told me that he had under consideration the purchase of three race tracks. 'We may purchase the St. Louis race tracks, too,' the gentleman said to me. " 'Whj' I Baid, 'the present owners will not sell.' " 'Oh 1' said the gentleman, 'they will sell if they get their price. We may pay them their price. If we do they will sell.' " 'When it is understood that $5,000,000 represents the combined value of all the St. Louis and Chicago, tracks,' said the gentleman, 'it will be understood what an immense thing the company proposed by E. J. Arnold & Co. is. The biggest book ever made on the American turf had but $500,000 behind it. With a capital of $5,000,000, of which about $250,000 is invested in stock farm and racing stable, Arnold & Co. will have almost $5,0C0,000 left to sustain their booking operations. " 'The firm is one of the co-operative concerns which have become so much of a fad lately. From what their man told me their scheme of operation is immense. They could probably buy the St. Louis, New Orleans and San Francisco tracks for less than $(,000,000. " 'They could also buy the Cincinnati and Memphis tracks, and thus control racing in the middle west. They have now a pool room at Hot Springs, stables at New Orleans and San Francisco and books at both these tracks. If the scheme fructifies, there is no telling where it will end. A concern with a capital of $5,000,000 can do a lot of things on the turf, such as buying entire circuits, endless stables running many rings and in every way exerting a tremendous influence on the money-making end of the sport, or business, as it may be.' " 25 Through his visit to Kentucky it has leakedjout that trainer E. Wishard ownB 'an interestj'inltthe imported son of St. Simon, Kingiof Coins, which is now located at the McGrathiana'Stud of.M.'.Young. While there he went out to see the horse,,and it is surmised that he looked him over with;thelview to training him again as he is now only four years old. Lady Minting, dam of King of Coins, isone of the highest priced mares owned by J. B. and F. P. Keene. They paid $15,750 for her at auction at Newmarket, England, in December, 1901. King of Coins is a remarkably large horse, standing 16 hands high and measuring seventy-six-inches in the girth. E It is not thought that he hasdonejenough stud service to injure him as a future racingjlpossi-bility. Announcement has been made that as a'sequel to the recent visit of "Lucky" Baldwin, the million-aire California horseman, to his birthplacelat Mill-ville, O., the old house in which Mr. Baldwin was born seventy-four years ago is to be dismantled and shipped to California. It will be reconstructed on the original lines on Baldwin's noted Santa Anita ranch, in the San Gabriel Valley ,:near Los Angeles. In a letter Baldwin sayB that ho has conceived a great wish to pass his last days in the house in which he was born. It is assumed that he will fit the place for a residence though his ranch house is palatial. The old house which the horseman is spending his money to remove has a history. Part of it once stood in Virginia and was brought to Ohio by Baldwin's grandfather when he came out, about 1790. The elder Baldwin carried mail from Hamilton to Cincinnati, O. P. J. Gorman has purchased from J. J. McCafferty the yearling brown filly, by Gotham Mollie Mc. She is entered in the Hopeful Stakes at Saratoga next year and is said to be aTery promising youngster. "Gotham is the best horse I ever rode in all the twenty years I was in the saddle," said Mr. McCafferty Saturday. "I won with him. over the Withers mile with 140 pounds up and finished the six furlongs in 1:14. I believe that had the race been at a mile that day he could have done it in 1 :40, and he is the only horse I ever straddled that I ever thought could carry 140 pounds and do a mile in such time." J. J. McCafferty says' he had not made up his mind as to what he will do next year, and that he probably would not reach a conclusion until the first of January. "I have an offer to go to Russia at a salary of $10,000 for next year to train th5 horses of one of the best known racing'firms in that country," he said recently. "The offer carries with it the stipulation that in addition to training I can ride if I like and that I will be paid extra for my mounts in addition to receiving a percentage of the winnings of the horses I would train. I have also an offer equally as good from- "parties in the east. But it may be that I will carry a stable of my own, as I did this year. I would like very much to visit Russia and for that reason the offer is very tempting to me." Before the races at Bennings last Saturday after" noon there was a Bale of horses in the paddock, but the most of them went cheap, the best prices being secured for the following: Criterion, blk. c, 4, by Faraday Alta Blue ; O'Connor & Co $300 Cornwall, b. c, 4, by Faraday Alta Blue ; J. Slack 150 Latrobe, b. c, 2, by Rossington Helena ; A. E. Gates 300 Honeybrook, ch. c, 3, by Dr. Hasbrouck Mendicant; F. L. Graves 250 Patronymic, b. g, 3, by Pirate of Penzance Miss Cody ; Buckley & Bailey 575 Captain Conover, ch. g, 6, by Elve Lady F. ; E. C. Gray 175 The interruptions to railway travel that have been caused by the floods in northern and eastern Texas caused delays in shipping Texas horses to New Orleans for the winter race meeting until Sunday. Among the Texas horsemen in Dallas Sunday were Messrs. Finley. Davenport, Watkins, Scott, Medlin, Flowers, McLemore and Batcheler. Mr. Finley will send Apple BloBSom, Welcome Light, Doctor Marsh, Antonius and Ignis. All excepting Ignis are two-year-olds. Mr. Davenport will be represented in Registrar and Bummer II. Henry Medlin will send W. L. George and Bart Howe. R. E. Watkins has made an entry of nine horses, among which are Cast Iron, Kaloma. Lady Winkle, Enhance, Zack Ford and Blitheful. Doctor Flowers, of Dallas, will be represented by Whitmore. Quite a sensation was sprung at Lexington, Ky., last Saturday, when John Skain, administrator of the dead turfman James Murphy, opened his vate box in the vault of the trust company there and discovered that it contained securities, cash and bank stock to the amount of $50,000. & In it were also the deeds to two valuable pieces of city property held by Murphy, and free of all incumbrance, which will swell his estate to fully $65,000. The investigation; turned out a big surprise, for while it wasjknown that Murphy had made a great dealTof money on the turf, it was believed a large portion of his fortune had been squandered in the last few years and a few thousand dollars was all he !had left to his heirs, a brother, Patrick Murphy, a poor rivorman at Memphis, and his".sister, Mrs. Houlihan, of Urbana, Ohio. John Skain, KMurphy's administrator, will begin settling up the estate at once. The famous trainer had a few deb-RH Ingleside Form Chart INGLESIDE FORM CHART. SAN FRANCISCO, CAX., November 34, 1902,-Eighth day. New California Jockey Club. Fall Meeting. Weather cloudy ; track good. Presiding Judge, E. C. Hopper. Starter, J. J. Holtman. No recall flag used. Racing starts at 2 :15 p. m. H indicates whip, spurs, blinkers. ' 364:18 FIEST EACE3"4 Mlle' Pnrso$400- 3-year-olds and upward. Selling. Ind Horse AWtSt jj y2 StrFin Jockeys Owners ' O H C P" (36391) ALL GREEN M 4 114 3 2k 21 li li McCue C M HollnnhnHr 1-i 9 7 ? 7 i-g" 5K SS?tS?3S i S?E I 5 F ? ? &BmS&i&!mac io4 io7 m e"8 31976 MARINE UbE U 4 111 5 4h 4h 4h 3h Frawley J S Jackson IS fin fin R 31687 SAN VENADO H3 7 110 4 6 55 55 4H Lewis TT Rector 20 fin fin ? 319262CASSIE W. W 3 109 6 12 11 32 55 J Ranch J W Nealon 5 f 4? t 36276 BELLE OF BOH'MIAHJ 3 109 1 5 6 6 6 L Jackson W H Ketchiman 15 40 40 5 -.. Time. 25, 50, 1 :16f. Winner B. c, by Knight of Kllerslie-Lizzie Pickwick (trained by C. M. Hollenbeck). Went to post at 2 :04. At post 1 minute. Start good. Won easing up ; second easily. All Green far outclassed the fie d, indulged the pacemaker to the stretch, where he asBumad command and wis cantering, but pulled up Bore and dickey in front. Kickumbob finished with a rush, iR in good form 7nd favorsimud. Marmeuse saved third through the strong finish of Frawley. San Ven'adc is Theavy-haded BentebldsShtSU strongly and will improve. Cassie W. is a speedy nowteyer, . All Green, show, out. Kickumbob, show, 7 to 5. Marinense, show, 2 to 1. 364rl9 SEC0ND HACE-3-4 Mile' ?urse $400. 2-year.olds. Allowances. Ind Horses AWtSt M H lfStrFin Jockeys" Owners" U H UP, 363712QAVIOTA 5 HO 1 42 3i 32 12 L Jackson A B SDreckel-? 9 11 vh 7 iW (36275) ARABO W 113 4 2 2i Ih 21 McCue wilennTn&Co tl 7 Kvl 863032HONITON W 110 2 H H 21 32 J Ranch WO'fficdnou s & St 36303 DEUTSCHLAND 1C6 3 3 46 410 410 J Golden BSchrefber 20 50 tCouPedhfbetting. 106 5 Time, k m, l OH?" WBJes&Cofl 7-513-102-5 Winner Ch. f, by Crighton Nellie Bell (trained by J. G. Brown). a ytentn? 5 ? 2 :29, At poJ- minnt8- , star fc good- Won easily ; second the same. Gaviota trailed and benefited at the of the expense pacemakers, came through next to the rail, saving ground, caught them tiring at the end and won going away fast. Arabo, in close quarters for the first half and jn the deepest going, was excessively used in disposing of Honiton and was apparently winning easily when a furlong out and was unprepared for the winner's rush, but was an easy second. Honiton displayed brilliant speed, but lacked in condition and was an easing up third. Deutschland is improving and held on well. Iredeus is green and was out for an exercise gallop. No show bettipg on first three. 364:20 THIRD HACB7-8 Mlle' Parse $400. 3-year-olds. Allowances. " Horses A Wt St & & 3 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P " s gam j s i it ? f s aw "c r s? v r 36372 KERM1T S 111 5Tm0 5 Hlnkf, 4 HarfoD 30 10 !o , , Winner Br. g, by Artillery arly Rose (trained by C.' P. Fink), firtf &i?H?t &i 3:C0, At Post 1 minute. Start straggling. Won easily : second the same. Blackthorn liked the track, was very fit, outstayed the others and came away fast in the last furlone Mac Ana showed superior early speed and held on unexpectedly well. Rosarie fell away on the backqtrtoh but came again at the end and can do better. Ohio Girl, poorly ridden, was going well in the stretch' aureicu. Kermit quit after going a fair half. Scratched 30386 Los Angeleno, 110. Overweights Kermit, 4 pounds. Blackthorn, show, 7 to 5. Mac Ana, show, 9 to 20. Rosarie, show, 1 to 5. Ohio Girl, show. 1 to 2. QftJOl FOURTH RACE-Futurity Course. (170 feet less than 3-4 mile.) Purse $400. " ZJXJrjtjml JL 3-year-olds and upward. Selling. Tad Horses A Wt St 34 Y 3 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P ' 363732SAD SAM NS 4 107 1 Hi 12 13 i Donovan J H Brannan 3 S T7i (36372JSTUYVE 3 1C6 3 44 21 22 26 Donnelly PMBu?ch 2 16-5161 34291 MILAS 3 109 2 5 52 4 33 Lewis WB Jennings & Co7 2T 20 8 (31974) JARRETIERE D'OR W 3 109 4 31 42 52 4 Coburn JPAtkfn 6 8 7 ? Time, 1 :11. Winner Ch. g, by Rancocas Heeley (trained by J. H. Brannan). Went to post at 3:30. At post 1 minute. Start fair. Won driving; second easily. Sad Sam beat the barrier and made the most of his advantage, stealing a long and winning lead on the far turn W just lasted long enough to beat Stuyve. The latter waited too long before making his move to catch thn winner, but closed a big gap from the half in and finished fast and was possibly best Milas nntrnn early, outstayed Jarretiere d'Or and Tower of Candles. The latter two were palpably lacking in condition and can probably beat this kind later on. Jarretiere d'Or looked particularly well Rnrrf RriVno ib strictly a mudlark, but ran well here. ' nuiua Scratched 35336 Botany, 106. Overweights Jarretiere d'Or, 3 pounds. Sad Sam, show, 1 to 2. Stuyve, show, 1 to 2. Milas, show, 3 to 1. Tower of Candles, show. 7 to 10. ' FIFTH BACE3"4 Mile Selling.' -Ind 364:22 Purs5100. 3-year-olds and upward. Horses A Wt St M Yi StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P 29863 SEARCHLIGHT WS 7 111 2 2 H H 12 l. Woods S E Young 10 4n ln is 36 70 ALOHA II. WSB 5"" 6 62 6 31 2 McGavin A C Jones & Co 10 10 Q 36326 030 ft 5 110 7 51 31 2 31 Prior FD Black 10 10 7 I 36326 TORIBIO WS 7 111 5 3h 2 4 4 Coburn C E Murray & Co "If 36388 HARRY THATCHER 5 107 8 H 3 5 5 J Ranch Mrs A Hastings 5 5 f I 36390 LOU WELSEA 3 109 1 7 7 63 6 L Jackson Western Stable 3 18 J 52 w 9 363883ELKARN ft 4 111 4 43 4a 73 73 Bozaman W H Grissim 5 9 9 ST. FAVOR N 3 109 3 8io 8io 86 82 J Sheehan Mrs F E Reavis 20 50 nn ?; 36372 INTREPIDO 4 111 9 9 9 9 9 W Waldo P McGuire 10 l? l 1- I 4 Time. 25, 50, 1:161. Winner B. h, by Surinam- Lotta C. (trained by S. E. Young). Wont to post at 3 :59. At post L minuto. Start fair. Won easily ; secdnd driving. Searchlight lucky and always pr9mment, finished fast and drew out strongly right at the end. Aloha II mH gjjound and was closing up strongly m the stretch run. Oso was interfered with early, but ran weS ami is a good looker. Toribio was short and can beat this kind when good. Louwelsea is strictly a mudlark. Elkarn quit badly. Harry Thatcher showed early speed. Overweights Oso, 3 pounds. Searchlight, show, 6 to 1. Aloha II., show, 6 to 5. Oso, show, 6 to 5. Toribio, show, 1 to 2. Louwelsea, show, 3 to 5. 36423 8IXTH RACE 1 Mlle iMe-$400. 3-year-olds and upward. Selling. " Ind Horses A Wt St M Vi & StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C T 363922CASTAKE W 7 106 1 1H li Vt 21 m J Ranch O W Boesecke 2 13-513-54-5 H63932DOREEN IS 3 96 2 31 31 U li 27 W Waldo E M O'Brien 4 4 18-57-5 36410 MAGGIE FELIX 5 98 4 2 2h 4 3h 3 L Wilson J Burrows & Co 3 7 7 21 364093ILLOWAHO SS 3 109 3 411 54 3a 44 4 L Jackson W H Ketchiman 2 2 7-5 3-5 36082 LONE FISHERMAN WS HO 6 61 61 52 55 56 Sheedy W L Oliver 20 40 40 12 J 36408 TIZONA W 5 93 7 7 7 6h 6? 610 Henderson Partington Bros 7 20 20 6 35465 GOLDEN COTTAGE BS 3 94 5 51 41 7 7 7 L Daly &aiM J Daly 10 25 25 8 Time, 26, 51, 1 :18, 1 :431. ... enga Winner B. g, by Apache Lina (trained by R. Romero). Went to post at 4 :27. At post 3 minutes. Start straggling. Won driving; second easily. Castake, away running, made most of the advantage, forced the pace, stood a long drive gamely and is much improved. Doreen was best, followed the winner's pace closely, moved up fast on the stretch turn and appeared a sure winner thereafter, but lost through a weak finish. She runs like a stayer. Maegie Felix outstayed Illowaho in a long driving finish. The latter ran a dull race, moved up fast on the stretch turn and unexpectedly failed to stay. Lone Fisherman was going well in the stretch. Tizona and Golden Cottage were nearly left. Overweights Castake, 3 pounds; Doreen, 2. Castake, show. 2 to 5. Doreen, show. 3 to 5. Maggie Felix, show, 6 to 5. Illowaho, show, 1 to 3. Page  IILYRftCIHBFORM ISSUED EVERY DAY WESTERN JOCKEY CLUB BULLETIN omouL OEQAK or THE WESTERN JOOKEY CLUB. ntered in the Poxt Office at Chicago as second el&is matttri A Daily Reflection of the American Turf by Telegraph. DAILY RACING FORM PUBLISHING CO. COPYRIGHTED Saterad according to Act of Congress, in tha year 1902, by Frank H. Brnnell, in ofBca of tha Librarian of Congress at Washington, D. C Sha chart and index nnmbers and track form of Ia.ilt Baoin(J Foeh must not be used. They aia copyrighted daily and -will be keenly pro-taeied. Editob aktj Pbopeietoe, F. H. Bbcnell, ASSOCIATE EDITOB CI.IKTOK C. BlLBT, JSeobbtab?, Mbb. F. H. Bbhkll, 184-126 B"IFTH AVE., CHICAGO, ILLINOIS SINGLE COPY 5 CENTS, TEBMS: far Month Half Year t u o One Year fhe above rates are for single copies as sealed letters first-class mail. - , Daily Racing Form Pnblishing Co. prefers to send single copies as first-class mail in all cases. Local subscriptions-outside the down town district-will be declined at other than first-class sail matter rates, SUBBOBIPTIOHS MUST BK PAID IN ADVANCE. considered and answered all Queries to Dailt ria Saoing Fobm mnst be sent over the fnll name and with the address of the writer. Those names and addresses are subject to a local and foreign Slractory test. St. Lodib, Mo., Qitiok 19 N. Beoadway, Babe- KENT. M. MUBPHY, AGENT. On Sale at 8:30 a.m. Daily Racing Fobm can be delivered to any address in St. Louis. Back numbers can be promptly supplied. Orders for advertisements can be left at the bt. Louis office for telegraphic transmission. Deteoit Office 1S9 Gbibwold Stbbet. Fbank E. McDonald, Agent. On sale at 9:00 a.m. Cincinnati, O W, S. Manns. General Agent. At Hot Spbingb, Abk. : F. C. Boving, 418 Centkal Avenue, At Ban Feanoiboo, Cal. : Fobtee & Oeeab, Mabket Btbeet Fbbby News Btand, It Iobonto, Ont. : Geobge MoSweeney, Ieoquoib Hotel. G. T. Pendebgast, Palmes House. Milwaukee, Wis. : Plankinton Hotel Newb Stand. Frank Mulkekn, 3ed &;Geand Avenue. At Memphis, Tenn. ; B. M. Mansfoed Co. 3. H. Clabke & Beo. Chicago, Illinois, Novembee 25. 1902. Notes of the Turf NOTES OF THE TURF. John Fay will not go to Ne w Orleans this winter. He will go from Cincinnati to Lexington to attend the sales next week, after which he and Henry Reed are going on a hunting trip for a couple of weaks. Fay says he will put in much of his time in Cincinnati this winter. Tiio'nas Kiley has arrived at San Francisco from Chicago with the stable of E. J. Arnold & Co. The string includes the well known performers Searcher, Ethylene, Fitzbrillar, Peaceful, Felix Bard, Fort Wayno, Bessie McCarthy, Beana and Mary McCaf-ferty. Jockey T. Knight has left Cincinnati for Lexington, Ky., to remain until Thanksgiving Day with his parents, when ho will leave for California to ride for W. B. Jennings. Hugh McCarren said, recently that he had decided to winter at Latonia, and that he would Jtoep jockey O'Connor there with him unless he sells his contract. W. H. Laudeman says that he will spend the winter at Lexington, and that it is his intention to get together a good string of. horses in the spring. P." J.'.Gorman is negotiating with Hugh McCarren for the contract on Jerry O'Connor. jThe4 contract has yet three years to run. Word has been received at the Coast that "Kit" Chinn will ship eight horses from Latonia to race at Ingleside. Jockeys Troxler and J. Daly left Cincinnati last Saturday night for San Francisco. Jockey J. Qilmore will leave in about a month for Australia. Ingleside Form INGLESIDE FORM. The form of Tuesday's Ingleside fields is : First Race Forte, Imperious, King Dellis. Second Race Esherin, Pnes in Boots, Phyz. Third Race Diomed, Phil Archibald, Formero. Fourth Race Artvis, Kenilworth, Doublet. r -Fifth Race Lode Star, El Rio Shannon, Grafter. Sixth Race Money .Muss, Flush of Gold, Warte Nicht. Ingleside Form IKGXiESIDE FORM. San Feancisco, Cal., November 24. The horses seeming to have the best chances in Tuesday's races are : First Race Imperious or Loyal S. Second Race Esherin or Penance. Third Race Formero or Diomed. Fourth Race Artvis or Kenilworth. Fifth Race Lode Star or Artilla. Sixth Race Money Muss or Lord Badge. H. Foesland. Ingleside Entries INGLESIDE ENTRIES Probabilities : Weather clear ; track fast. Runs well in mud. First Race 7-8 Mile. 3- year-olds and upward. Selling. Ind. Horses. Age. Wt. Hdcp. 30680 Ravino 4.... 109 715 30325 Coming Event 5....109 720 31975 Mike Rice 9.. ..109 735 (36370)Imperious 7.... 109 740 36406 Loyal S 4.. ..109 725 31807 Katie Walcott 5.... 109 730 36302 Ignacio 3... .107 725 36370 Sir Tom Tiddler 3.. ..107 715 (24957)Forte 7.. ..104 750 (36388)Estado 3. ...104 730 36351 King Dellis 5.. ..102 ......735 Second Race 5-8 Mile. 2-year-olds. Allowances. Ind. Horses, color, sex & pedigree. Wt. Hdcp. 364113Esherin ....112 725 31781 Phyz 112 715 Dora Weir 112 36346 Pnss in Boots. 112 720 Antura, b. f, by St. Andrew Man- tur .108 36346 Distrust 108 710 Edna Rose, ch. f, by Bassetlaw Reseda II 108 36346 Penance... ....108 ......715 Third Race 1 Mile. 4- year-olds and upward. Selling. Ind. Horses. Age. Wt. Hdcu. 363902Formero 6.. ..109 ......715 25411 Stromo 6... .109 ......710 36590 Gawaine 4....1C9 715 36323 Sugden 6.. ..109 710 36351 St. Rica 4.. ..109 7C5 36392 Phil Archibald 4.. ..107 720 36349 Bangor 6.. ..107 715 36347 Nannie Nolan 4.... 104 700 36370 Rasp , 4....104 710 36370 Bob Palmer 4.. ..104 705 36351 Diomed 5.... 104 725 36388 Parsifal 4.. ..104 ......700 Fourth. Race 5 1-8 Furlongs. All ages. Allowances. Ind. Horses, color, sex & pedigree. Wt. Hdcp. (36373) Kenilworth .... 4 .... 120 740 36279 Beau Ormonde 4.. ..115 735 30795 Fonsovannah 7.. ..112 725 31952 Sly 8.... 112 730 32786 Doublet 5.... 112 735 30696 Shellmonnt 3.... 109 720 (34776)Artvis 2.. ..100 750 Stilicho, b. c, by St. Andrew Hot Spring 2....10O Fifth Race 1 1-8 Miles. 3-year-olds and upward. Selling. Ind. Horses. Age. Wt. Hdcp. (36109)Lode Star .... 8....1U 725 363752E1 Rio Shannon 5. ...110 720 362782Artilla .... 5.... 109 715 (36302)Grafter .... 4.. ..105 715 (3602l)Blessed Damozel... .... 3.... 98 710 363903Learoyd .... 3.... 98 ......705 Sixth Race 3-4 Mile. All Ages. Handicap. (30294) Vesuvian.. 5.... 114 730 335843 Water Cure 5.... 113 725 36il02Money Muss 4....109 750 362773Flush of Gold 5.... 109 740 364212Stuyve 3.. ..106 720 361362Lord Badga 3.. ..105 735 31974 Narra G 4.. ..101 720 36373 Eonic .... 4.... 98 730 363242Warte Nicht 2.... 93 735 36389 Claude .... 2.... 90 715 Washington Form WASHINGTON FORM. The form of Tuesday's Bennings fields ii. : First Race Setauket or Anak, Ascension, Valley Forge. Second Race Gloriosa, Saccharometer, Gim-crack. Third Race Walter Cleary, Woolgatherer, Mary-lander. Fourth Race Setauket or Animosity, Courtenay, Rough Rider. Fifth Race Dramatist or Right and True, Cranes-ville, Scoffer. Sixth Race Circus, Cogswell, Daly. Reynolds & Co. 119 DEARBORN ST. TODAY TODAY our previously advertised good thing at Bennings will be cut loose. The odds will be from 8 to 20 to 1. This is the best chance in the world to gather winter money. TERMS $1 DAILY; $4 ANY SIX DAYS. Delivered to any city address before 12 o'clock. Wired at 10 a.m. For sale at news stands south-east and northwest corners Clark and Madison Sts. Race Track Information Bureau STJTTE 500, 363-209 DEARBORN ST. 'PHONE HARRISON 3689. TERMS $1.00 PER DAY. OUT OF TOWN ORDERS WIRED AT 9 A.M. Sad Sam, 3 to 1, Won, Plunge for the Limit, was onr advice to our army of followers. Sad Sam was our guaranteed winner. Tuesday at Bennings 5 to 1 2 to I Shot. .t Ingleside 3 to 7 to I Shot. Both are in great form, will have good riders up and barring accidents should win. 5 GUARANTEED SPECIALS $5. There are many people who desire to play but one or two good things daily. For their benefit we have inaugurated a series of GUARANTEED SPECIALS. Subscribers to this series receive only STAR GOOD THINGS. The terms for this series areas follows: For $5.00 we will send you our SPECIALS until five of them have won Scratched, second or third horses won't count only horses that actually finish first will be charged. As soon as we have sent you five winning specials your subscription expires. For further information write or call at this office. Form Letter sold at news stands Madison and Clark sts. ; Grand.Pacific and Sherman Hotels ; cigar stand, 185 Dearborn st. OTtOl TTrTSJ TURF EXCHANGE JlvIii 1 U1N now open. SPECIAL TRAINS ON I. C; R. R. TrainB leave Randolph St. at 12:00, 12;35, 1:15 and 1:35 p.m., stopping at the following stations: Van Buren, 12th, 22nd, 39th, 63rd Sts., Grand Grossing and ICensington, Returning at 4:45, 5:35, 6:10 p.m. ana after last race. Saturdays only. Washington Form WASHINGTON FORM. Washington, D. C, November 24. The horses seeming to have the best chances in Tuesday's races are : First Race Setauket or Ray. Second Race Gloriosa or Gimcrack. Third Race Walter Cleary or Marylander. Fourth Race Setauket or Early Eve. Fifth Race Nevermore or Dramatist. Sixth Bace Circus or Carbuncle. T. H. O'CONNOE. Washington Entries WASHINGTON ENTRIES. Probabilities : Weather cloudy ; track good. Runs well in mud. First Race 7-8 Mile. 3-year-olds. Selling. Ind. Horses. Age. Wt. Hdcp. (36379)Setauket ....109 725 36190 Anak.... 106 715 36334 Slidell ....106 650 364153Rockey ....106 305 36416 Ascension ....105 710 (36415) Ray 103 685 (36334) Red Damsel ....103 690 362113Ivernia 103 675 (36416) Valley Forge ....103 705 363942Tribes Hill 102 703 363762Carroll D 1 ....102 675 36118 Miss Buttermilk .... 101 700 36246 Tenagra ... 99 640 36380 Sedition.... .... 95 685 36211 Nuptial 95 625 36376 Neither One..'. 95 685 35933 Messina .... 95 650 36C02 Ace of Spades 95 675 36376 Geneseo 95 670 Z6394 The Stewardess . . .... 94 660 29327 Wagram 93 600 36263 Frank Love ... 90 610 36288 Musidora ... 90 650 36141 Past 90 700 36192 Patronymic .... 90 690 36380 The Goldfinder 90 660 Second Race 6 1-58 Furlongs. 2-year-olds. Allowances. (36227) Gimcrack 110 ....i.715 36314 Athelroy ....110 685 363143Tngai Bey ....110 700 363783Sun Gold 110 665 36397 Illy ria ...110 685 36378 Earl of Warwick ....110 680 36397 Dramatist ...110 710 (36397)Saccharometer 110 720 (36338)Ornature ....110 665 Carboletta 107 (36361)Gloriosa .. 107 725 36363 Ahola ....107 670 (36193)Pittacus 107 670 363602FlOrham Queen ....107 690 Third Race?? 1-58 Miles Steeplechase. 4-year-olds and upward. Selling. Ind. Horses, color, sex & pedigree. Wt. Hdcp. 363123Marylander ... 6.. ..151 615 36264BDraughtsman ... 6.. ..148 590 362642Arius 5.... 144 600 36264 Walter Cleary 5'.. ..144 '..'.'..'.650 (36393) Woolgatherer. .... .... 4.. ..142 625 36396 Kate Spottswood 4.. ..136 550 Tireless, b. c byEndurer Jeanette 4 136 Fourth Race 1 1-16 Miles. 3-year-olds and upward. Selling. Ind. Horses. Age. Wt. Hdcp. (36362)Black Dick .. 4.. ..114 660 363792Caithness .... 3.... 109 695- 332462Magnetic 4.. ..109 ......680 36315 Petra II .... 4.. ..109 665 (36t03)Rough Rider 5.. ..107 705 36339 Knight of the Garter .... 8... .106 700 363132Ben Howard .... 3.. ..105 685 (36379) Setauket .... 3.. ..105 725 36334 The Black Scot .... 5. ...105 ......625 36262 Annie Lauretta 7 103 650 362892Early Eve .... 3. ...103 .....700 36217 Mollie Peyton 4.. ..103 650 363622Benckart .... 4.. ..103 690 56394 Courtenay i ... 3.... 98 ......710 36415 Animosity .... 4.... 98 710 36311 Allie Virgie 3.... 90: !!!!..695 Fifth Race 3-4 Mile. 2-year-olds, Sailing. Ind. Horses, color, sex & pedigree. Wt. Hdcp. 36397 Dark Planet ....110 670 36397 Nevermore ....110 600 36397 Dramatist ....110 700 36120 Scoffer ....105 690 36378 Earl of Warwick ....103 685 Nancy D., ch. f, by Terrifier Troyana 102 .. 36378 Cranes villa 102 690 36263 Wannakee 102 650 36397 MiladiLove ....102 675 36290 Ithan ....102 650 363142Cincinnatus 102 685 36359 Right and True ....100 ......695 36311 Rene ...... 100 67S 36004 Breaker .... 97 665 Sixth Race 1 1-8 Miles. 3-year-olds and uDWard. Highweight Handicap. Ind. Horses. Aae. Wt. Hdcp. 36381 Young Henry .... 4.. ..140 675 36381 G. Whittier .... 3....137 695 36381 Carbuncle .... 5. ...134 700 36398 Extinguisher ... 3.... 132 690 36257 Daly .... 4... .124 700- 363992Cogswell .... 4.... 123 715 36230 H. L. Coleman 3.. ..121 675 363993Circus .... 3. ...110 725 36394 Arrah Gowan 3.. ..107 685 Page  Washington Form Chart WASHINGTON FORM CHART. WASHINGTON, D. C, November 84, 1902.-Thirteenth day. Washington Jockey Club. Autumn Mooting. Weather wot : track fast flrBt two races, slippery and slow last four. Presiding Judge. Clarence McDowell. Starter. Mars Cassidy. Racing starts at 2:00 p. m. ft indicates whip, 5 spurs, g blinkers. 364:12 FIRSSelli5gCE1 3"4 M"eS' (Ver 7 Hurdles') 5100 added. 3-year-olds and upward. Ind Horses A Wt St 1 3 5 7 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P 36399 COLLEGIAN ftS 4 152 1 35 38 12 11 13 is Parson G A Mnllar Q9 9 TT 36358 BLACKSMITH ft 7 152 4 45 410 310 315 330 220 Monahan iNMeTargee 6-5' 5 L I IPoi ARSP(AAVALIER 2 111 I I2 l" ? ? SHSlSHeide11 GDF?aS i 41 31 1 abiOs UASCAR I " 4 152 5 5 5 4 4 4 4 Tanner G Schwartz 19 9 9; 7 36362 HEROICS 6 159 3 23 25 Bled. sfater T Costello 6 12 12 3' Time, 3:19. m. Winner B. c, by Sir Dixon Vassar (trained by M. J. Daly). Went to post at 2:00. At post 1 minute. Start good. Won easily; second driving. Collegian iumned nAt0,W-8,& bn-4 sh,ow,ed t0 most speed and that won for him as the field was a l p oo r one. BlacKth ,h ndden ln the fe8' half and osed up epme ground after clearing the last jump, but could not ; catch the winner. The Ragged Cavalier was not up to the distance, tired badly and was eased up p at the 1 end. Gascar is not of much account. Scratched 17352 Conflicting Evidence, 158. Collegian,' show, out. Blacksmith, show, out. The Ragged Cavalier, show, 2 to 5. ' 364:13 8EC0NI EACB-3-4 Mile- $100 added. 2-year-olds. Maidens. Allowances. Ind Horses A Wt St X K 3 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P 362872QLENNEVIS KB 112 1 21 1 V 12 Wonderly R T Wilson Jr 91 4 7 5"r 362262VVHITE GHOST W 112 7 4h 31 21 23 Gannon W O Scully 31 4 fl-J 36359 BAR KELMORE ft 112 4 3H 21 3 31 Michaels A L Aste 6 10 10 i 36377 BERNARD WB 112 3 11 42 41 in Rdfern JBrennan 10 10 8 36395 RECKLESS ft 112 8 S 71 7h 51 Pickering T Monahan 1 30 ?n 8 36577 GUESS ft 112 9 91 91 81 61 Assel M S SHles 20 40 30 19 36595 MOUNT KISCO KB 112 6 52 61 5 71 Cochran J Thomas . 7 w lS 4 35801 FUEGO ft 112 5 61 51 61 8H Fitzgerald G W Graydon 50 100 60 2n 36158 MERRY SPORT 112 11 10 10 10 9 Wade G H Avery Jr 100 100 100 io 33463 LUCKY DAY W 112 12 11 11 11 10 Doyle FFrisbYe 50 100 60 20 363953LORD ADVOCATE 5 112 2 71 81 9 11 Minder O L Richards 4 6 6 2 S6173 COLON8AY W 112 10 12 12 12 12 Creamer W C Daly 100 100 100 in 36395 JOHN NEVIN VS 112 14 13 13 13 13 King G B Walters 15 20 19 33192 SUNNY SHORE Rf 112 15 14 14 14 14 Rid J Dunn 10 20 20 8 36395 ALLEN FERRES ft 112 13 . 15 15 15 15 Miles Mrs M F Hanby 100 200 200 60 Time, 13, 24, 49. 1 :15. Winner Ch. c, by Tristan Kentigerna (trained by T. J. Healey). Went to post at 2:30. At post 3 minutes. Start good. Won driving; second easily. Wonderly rode SyLtSn&n,? 0n Qlenne.T1l.s and that won for him, as the colt was tiring fast after running a good race White Ghost improves with each race, stood a long drive gamely and was gaining at the end Barkel-more is worth remembering. His race was a good one. Bernard had no mishaps. Off flying, he tired and quit on the stretch turn. Reckless is rounding to and improves with each race.' Mount Kisco was didChereqUar throu&bout- Fuego was short. Lord Advocate has shown much better form than he Scratched 36290 Wheeler B., 112. f Glennevis, show, 7 to 10. White Ghost, show, 2 to 5. Barkelmore, show, 2 to,l. 364:14: THIRD EACE-3'4 Mile- 5100 added. 2-year-olds. Maidens. Allowances. Ind Horses A Wt St & K 3 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P S6249 FORTUNATUS W 109 6 7 8" 41 H Minder K W Fosbender 50 50 30 19 36140 RAGLETS W 1C9 7 81 71 5 21 Wilkerson H T Griffin 5 6 5 2 S6173 RETIRE 109 4 21 31 H 3h Michaels J E Seagram 20 30 19 5 36S95 ROLL CALL ig 1C9 2 31 21 21 4 Shea AMilfef T in 10 4 36360 LADY SARAH 109 15 9 9 61 51 Rice J B Haggin 4 4 3 &-5 36335 LADY KNIGHTHOOD ft 109 1 1 Ike 3" 61 Cochran Lotos Stable 15 1"5 15 fi 36377 PROFITABLE W 109 5 61 5 7- 7h Daly GH Avery Jr 30 40 30 1' 36377 BLUE GRASS GIRL ft 109 10 11 10 10 81 Milburn Turney Bros 15 25 25 10 36249 JIM BUCK ft 109 13 13 12 11 91 Rooney WW Clark 100 100 100 30 36263 TIOGA HQ 109 14 14 14 12 10 Creamer L S Sire 10 15 15 6 36245 PINEBROOK ft 109 3 5 4 81 11 McFadden P S P Randolph 30 40 40 15 36245 LOUISE ELSTON ft 109 9 10 11 14 12 Wonderly EPergoli 7 8 8 36140 ERDA ft 1C9 11 12 13 13 13 Miles G F Johnson 30 50 50 90 36209 LADY IN WAITING W1C9 8 4 6" 91 14 Redfern THitEckJr 10 12 10 4 363383BASSANIO KB 109 12 15 15 15 15 Gannon FAHerold 5 5 5 2 4 Time, 12,24,49,1:16. Winner Ch. g, by Golden Garter Misfortune (trained by John Fox). Went toppstat3:0q. . At post 4 minutes. Start good. AVon handily ; second the same. Fortunatus was best. Off in the middle of the field he worked his way through and finished fast when he secured an opening in the stretch. Raglets is a consistent filly, waB closing up at the end and her race was a cood one Retire is a trifle short and weakened in the final drive and should improve. Roll Call was used un in the early racing, but has worked fast and ought to do better soon. Lady Sarah ran a good race after getting away poorly. Lady Knighthood tired from forcing the Dace. The last few at the start had no chance. . Scratched 36335 Loravale, 109; 363352Sontag, 109; 36335 Anne Hathaway, 1C9. Fortunatus, show, 6 to 1. Raglets, show, evens. Retire, show, 21 to 1. Lady Sarah, show, 7 to 10. F0URTH BACE1 Mlle' 5400 added- 3-year-olds and upward. Selling. 3 6 4c 1 5 Ind Horses A Wt St M Vi 5 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P 362893RAY K5 3 104 2 51 3n in 12 nj Redfern W Durker 2 21 8-5 S -5 363113GRAIL ft 3 105 4 4 62 5 41 2 Wonderly GoughacreStable4 4 13-59 in 36172 ROCKEY M 3 107 3 68 in 6a 21 31 Minder J Fitzsimmons 3 5 5 W 36362 BRISK W 9 109 5 11 H 2H 31 41 Cochran Sennett & Darko 5 1' 19 5 36289 ANIMOSITY K 4 104 1 2H 21 4 56 En Desouza T Clark & 36379 LORD PEPPER KB 4 107 6 3h 5 31 62 610 McCaffarty O L Richards 6 25 25 8 36339 PAUL AKER WS 4 105 7 710 710 710 710 715 Pollok Mrs R Bradley 7 50 60 60 '0 31556 SENEGAL RAD KB 4 104 8 8 8 8 8 8 Daly C Laughlin 50 100 100 40 Time, 13, 25. 5C, 1 :16, 1 :43J. Winner Br. f, by Potomac Garoda (trained by Y. Durker). Went to post at 3:30. At post 6 minutes. Start fair. Won easily; second driving. Bay was baqt and ran an excellent race. There was a lot of crowding on the first turn and she was Bhut off by Animosity. She went up fast on the backstretch and made a wide stretch turn, was tiring toward the end and Redfern handrode her to keep going. Grail made up a lot of ground and was gaining at the end under a strong finish. Hockey found the route a trifle far and was tiring at the end. The distance waa too far for Brisk in his present form. Seven furlongs is all he favors and he can win when nroDerlv placed. Animosity cut up badly at the post. Lord Pepper is in poor form, but is a fast sprinter when nehk Paul Aker ran away while at the post and ran through the paddock fence, throwing s Cantwell ' and Pollok was substituted. iSSRSmf&nS: 1?2 1C9; 361942Mor-d. - 36310Paul Clifford, 109; Overweights Grail, 1 pound; Paul Aker, 1. Ray, show, out. Grail, show, 2 to 5. Rockey, show, 4 to 5. 364:16 FIFTH RACE78 Mile 00 added. 3-year-olds and upward. Selling, Ind Horses A Wt St H V, 3 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P ' 36262 VALLEY FORGE W 3 105 5 72 51 61 In 1 Rice E Morrell 4 6 2 363763GUESS WORK KS 4 110 8 51 4H 2 21 lfy Redfern FR Hitchcock 6 8 8 ' 363593MEISTERSINGER A 3 108 7 11 U 1k 3 33 Gannon R E Bridgette 3 41-?' (36315)ASCENSION KB 3 105 6 3 2 51 41 4 Michaels COxx 21 i i 1 , 36376 ALPACA W 5 105 2 21 32 3" 53 5 McCafferty A C McCafferty 10 ! ! 34870 CANDLING ft 5 113 1 41 6" 711 61 61 Rooney HFWilliams&Co 100 100 100 40 1 36136 MAUD GONNE KS 4 114 4 61 7U 41 71 73 Minder 8 8 H 1 36289 SAN ANDRES ft 4 110 10 10 9 810 83 85 Creamer W C Daly 30 60 50 20 i 28207 LARVA I 6 113 3 85 8 9 9 912 Nelson G A Muller 30 60 60 '0 31392 BUCK LODGE W 3 105 9 9 10 10 10 10 Daly " J B D Homes aomos 100 luu 200 W '00 60 60 JDeadheat. Purse divided. Time. 12, 24, 48, 1 :15, 1 :29. -m Winners-alleyvForge, ch. g, by Tattler Flozette (trained by J. FitzsimmonB). Guess Work. blk. f t by Charade Edith Gray (trained by W. P. Burch). ' ' Went to post at 4:00. At post 3 minutes. Start good. Won in a driving finish. Valley Force ran under restraint in the first part of the race, went up fast on the stretch turn, but, although tirinu when 1 he got up, Btood a drive gamely and finished on even terms with Guess Work. The latter liked the soft t wet going and ran a good race, was in the deep Koing next to the rail in the last quarter and only lasted . through Redfern's strong finish. Meistersingpr was used up in making the pace and weakened after going nearly bix furlongs. It was a poor race for Ascension. Alpaca was poorly handled. Mand Gonna did not run to expectations Scratched 36286 Demurrer, 133; (36376)Echo Dale, 113; 36266 Flo Russell, 105; (36334)Red iwJea Damsel' uamsei, 105; 363102Paul Clifford, 104; 363762C?arroll D., 103; 36394 The Stewardess, 160; , Valley Fbrge, show, 6 to 5. Guess Work, show, 7 to 5. Meistersinger, show, 3 to 5. Ascension, show. 1 3 to 5. Maud Gonne, show, 4 to 5. 1 ' 364:17 SIXTH HACE1 1-16 Miles. $500 added. All ages. Handicap. Ind Horses A Wt St & K StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P " rLhtL?R?PRE l I liVAl J2 iS, VVondorly J E Seagram 21 31 3 6-5 ?3SKLfHOWER J . HI g IU I' i2 SOX91 WACCDaezyar 6 I S SjIAMCEaRKCK U !,S ? f I' ?AA Person wts&rstable 10 10 1 3 ?tfi?8tPpr dRK J f I I1 2n 2H 31i 56 Gannon Buckley & Bailey 21 4 4 7-5, (36381) SATIRE WB 4 112 5 6 6 6 6 6 Minder Schaffer & Meyer 4 6 " 6 2 J w Time, 12 25, 51, 1:18, 1:44, 1:51. . Winner-Ch. c, u by o Goldflnch-Allanah (trained by B. Littlefield). Went to post at 4:30. At post 2 minutes. Start fair. Won easily; second the same. Gold Cure was at home in the slippery going, showed plenty of speed and was well in hand at the end. Himself ran in q1008000!5"6!0?8 nder a hard ride. The wet going was to his likfng" Ai iPn Iff 7VT87eiglit6d and conld not come on when called on. Hackensack was repeatedly Sees Jim Clark was used up racing with Gold Cure. Satire has showii better 3626?y!l77S88)x0a Ms 33312PanI 363393Contend, 110; Gold Cure, show, 1 to 2. Himself, show, 2 to 5. April Shower, show. 3 to 1. Jim ClArlr. vh nni; Yearling Trials ; 1 ' ' ' , 1 1 i t 1 t , 1 YEARLING TRIALS.' This is the season of the year when owners and j trainers try thoroughbred yearlings. Long before 0 this time next season the thoroughbred yearlings a will try the owners and trainers, and try them sorely. Many a precocious young race horse now full of promise will be found wanting long before b another summer passes, and will be cast aside as 3 worthless. It may be, as not infrequently happens, that some now despised ugly duckling will livo to be the salvation of his owner from a financial or r sporting point of view. And therein lies one of the, b charms of the sport. One never knows when a grand prize or a bfank is drawn. That is a secret fc which is locked securely in the ordeal of actual 1 racing, and which can be revealed only by actual I racing. Horses that have shown trials of the most fc brilliant order have been failures of the most miserable kind in racing. On the other hand, there b are brilliant public performers which give no evidence of their real worth in their private trials. There is a splendid optimism about the turf, its g patrons and its followers. On it the sun of good 3 fortune never is wholly eclipsed. In the darkest t hour the clouds never are so dense that one may not peer through them and catch a glimpse of the b golden promise beyond of that royal road strewn with wealth and all that wealth commands. Between the Atlantic and the Pacific thero is not an a owner of a yearling that does not look upon his g pride as another Domino or Commando, or another r Henry of Navarre or Gold Heels that does not believe that if his colt fails to make a two-year-old j like Domino or Commando, he will demonstrate his g worth later and.like Henry of Navarre or Gold Heels, ' prove to be a great three-year-old, or a great four-year-old. Perhaps the colt does not show a great turn 1 of speed. But he gallops as if he would like a distance, and distance racing, not sprinting, will be 3 his forte. If any man doubts the sanguine temperament of horse owners, let him scan the entry r lists of the big racing associations and he will be a doctor no longer. With these men a failure is an t obstacle overcome and a step overcome and a stop mado forward, not backward. Always they keep their object in view. Always they train their eyes 3 straight for the goal. Some other man may be the first to reach the goal they now have in view, but t beyond that there is another goal and a richer prize and so they go forward steadily, until the prize has been won or life's race run. This picture may seem fanciful to man unacquainted with racing and the ways of racing men. It will be commonplace to turfmen who know themselves - and each other. Of Lord Rosebery it was ' said that he had a trinity of ambition to marry r the richest woman in England, to win the Derby p and become Premier of England. To all these ambitions Lord Rosebery attained. The point . worthy of note here is that his inclusion of the , Derby triumph in thia trinity is an unerring indication of how aearly a turfman may prize such a victory. . Of the Derby it may be said that it is a race ( in ten thousand or in one hundred thousand; but . what is true of the Derby is true, although in a lesser degree of course, of all the classics of the t turf. And so long as this spirit prevails, so long as . men place honor above gain, just so long must the turf continue to grow in the estimation of every man who has a drop of sporting blood in his veins. More and more with oach succeeding year the sport is gaining recruits of a most desirable character, men of great wealth and much leisure who fina their chief pleasure in seeing the thoroughbred gallop. There is also a noteworthy increase in the ranks of owners who race horses of their own brooding, and thus partake of the fullest measure of joy which the turf affords the pleasure of witnessing the triumph of a young horse whose growth and development have been carefully watched from the hour in which first it stood by tho side of its dam. Many are the disappointments to be encountered in racing, but many are also its pleasures, and the joy of one triumph is more than sufficient to atone for the disappointment of a thousand defeats. The success of yearlings bought at moderate prices and tho disappointing career of many high-priced young thoroughbreds to the contrary notwithstanding, owners continue to pay big prices, and they pay them because they want the best that money can buy. That is what makes it possible for our breeders to stock their farms with the choicest thoroughbred blood in the world. It would bo ead indeed were it otherwise, for then j 0 a b 3 r b a fc 1 I fc b g 3 t b a g r j g ' 1 3 r t 3 t - ' r p . , . ( . t our race horses surely would fall away in quality, Ifc is only by buying and breeding the best that tho thoroughbred can be improved. But the yearling is not always father to the horse, and for that reason some owners are fortunate enough to obtain stake horses at moderate prices while others pay high and only get platers. King Thomas brought nearly $40,000 as a yearling, and did not win a race until he was five years old, and then only a cheap purse. Domino was bought for $1,000 as a yearling, and within twelve months had earned upward of $180,000 in stakes and purses alone, tho greatest amount ever won in this country by any horse. Yankee brought $20,000 as a yearling and proved to be a Sod investment at that price, for he won tho Futurity of his year. Then there was the great swayback Tenny, whose matchless duels with the kingly Salyator a decade ago will live as long as the memory of the men and women who witnessed them Tenny as a yearling was despised, and was sold for something like $575. A point bearing on this subject and illustrating the impenetrability of the future of the race horse, whether on the race track or in the stud, is furnish-y ed in the branding and casting out of Silk Gown, the dam of Garry Hermann, one of the best two-a year-olds of his season, and in the inglorious fail- uro of such mares as Miss Woodford, Frienzi and Senorita to reproduce themselves. Silk Gown was branded as worthless by the breeding experts and cait out forever because she had not produced a good colt up to that time. That the judgment of the experts was at fault was proved when Garry Herrmann came to light. Then tho error was ad-mitted freely, but too late, for Silk Gown, doomed to draw some huckster's wagon, had passed from tho breeding farm forever. Another high priced yearling that has proved a rank failure is Futurita by His Highness-The Butterflies, by a Futurity winner out of a Futurity winner. Of this grandly bred young filly the highest expectations were enter-t tamed. Yet she was fortunate to win her only brackets in lowly company at Aqueduct, and then at the tail end of the season. But the failures of other days have no effect on the owners and trainers now tryins out their yoar-j lings on the various race tracks north and south e.85.1 and west. These men see only the golden pds-j sibihties before them, and rich stakes are more numerous now than ever before. From every sec-tion of the country come reports of fast trials Down in Kentucky they have more than one year- ling that can gallop a quarter in 221 seconds, and ?nvrt!rsJn 23 seconds sem to be commonplace. ntnf ?haS. a choicband of youngsters, Charles v Hughes is directing the paces of a big Btring owned by H. M. Ziegler, who owns the Co-( lumbia theater in Cincinnati and formerly was treasurer of that city. John E. Madden will winter his string at Louisville. W. C. Whitney, reluctant. ly abandoning for the time beinr his homo train. ing ground at Westbury, L. I., has shipped a choice band of youngsters to Aiken, S. C, thero to winter and receive their preliminary preparation for next season. August Belmont's youngsters intended for racing at the early meetings also probably will be prepared in the Bouth, as was the case last season. Thus far reports of faet trials have been confined largely to the yearlings workod in Kentucky, but there is at least one colt in this Bection that has earned something of a reputation. This is a hand some bay colt by Handsel, oned by J. A. Bennett! Just how fast this yearling can work, horsemen with a reputation for veracity decline to say, but they talk of halves in 47 seconds and are prepared to wager that he is the fastest colt sheltered on Long Island. Handsel himself also is owned by Mr. Bennett, who raced him. He is by Hanover-Tarantella. He was a good race horse, and Mr. Bennett believes that he will prove to be a success in the Btud. If all the yearlings showing good trials race up the promise they now give there will be some great sport next year. The Evening Sun. NOTICE. P.rsons transacting business with this newspaper aro tarnostly requested to make out all drafti checks or money orders uniformly to tho order of Daily Racing. Form Publishing Co. Similarly correspondents and other persons who mayhap occasion to communicavi with Dailt Racing Fork on matters pertaining to such topics as art traattd In Its columns should Invariably addms Datli B icing Form Pdblishino Co, Page  May Revive Pimlico MAY BKVIVE PIRSMCO. A special to Daily America from Baltimore under date of November 22 says : "It is rumored on what is considered reliable authority that the Whitney-Belmont racing syndicate proposes purchasing the famous old Pimlico property here and reviving racing in all its glories as was most marked in the early 80's and during preceding years, when Pimlico wasv usually chosen as the neutral battle-ground on which crack thoroughbreds of the east and west met and fought their decisive battles. "A director of the Maryland Agricultural and Mechanical Association, the organization in control of the track, admittod yesterday that he had heard of the movement in New York, but knew nothing of the details of the plan. "Mr. E. D. Crook, one of the most active men in the present management and. the history of the track and local horse affairs, stated yesterday that he would be only too glad if New York race horsemen would purchase the track. If it were put up at auction, as he was positive it would be the making of the Pimlico track and would undoubtedly pay, as he was positive that Baltimore 'would patronize good running races. Mr. Crook also said that the track had been a failure for some time past, as those in charge do not wish to devote their time to its management, with the result that almost every meeting held at the track over $11,000 was lost, it being a complete frost, said Mr. Crook. Mr. Crook said he knew nothing specific as to the Whitney-Belmont combination bidding. If the track is sold at auction he was positive that New Yorkers would be present at the sale and would undoubtedly bid. "The status of the Pimlico property is now in the courts on petition of the State's Attorney to have the property's affairs liquidated. It is likely that much time will elapse before the matter shall become crystallized, as in the event of an opinion of the lower court the matter is apt to go before the Court of Appeals. "Until the action of the court shall be known nothing is apt to appear on the surface of the attempt to own the track, but it was stated yesterday on unimpeachable authority that the New Yorkers were simply biding their time, and would be ready to talk business when the occasion shall permit. "Mr. John Waters is president of the Maryland State Agricultural and Mechanical Association, that controls the track, and Mr. William A. Hammond is secretary and treasurer. The directors are 7ohri Waters, A. E. Booth, H. B. Bolton, T.J. Meehan, E. D. Crook, N. Popplein, Henry Clark, J. N. Matthews, J. W. Horner, M. Prag, J. S. Ditch, F. L. Grafflin, S. Mandelbaum, W" R. Hammond. "The last meeting under the auspices of The New York Jockey Club, held here several years ago, was a sporting and financial success, as was the more recent enterprise of the Maryland Steeplechase Association. " This is sufficient demonstration that a track in Baltimore managed by New Yorkers would flourish, and fit as a good spoke in the wheel made up of the Northern and Bennings tracks. To have such a thing occur is the great dream of local lovsrs of running and jumping horses, and a serious attempt of the New York Jockey Club influences to secure control of the local track would receive the ready co-ooeration of those who want to see several weeks of high-class thoroughbred racing an annual sporting fixture for Baltimore. "The early history of Pimlico and how it became a racetrack is interesting. The name of the place originated from an Englishman, who came to those parts from a place on the outskirts of London bearing the same name. He erected a country seat on the present site of the great track, and in a few years plowed up a circle and called it a racetrack. In a few years he disappeared, and the old horsemen who used to do their racing on Charles Street avenue took hold of the place and put many improvements on it." The American Sporting Manual (COPYRIGHTED) . bl : ' A . f. - . i l ' , . . ' , I 19 0 2 &jT I II II i! 1 j Dally Racing Form 1 1 J 1 ALL THE TIRF I p . s I -PUB US HERS '1 UCUfC BCCfiT I THE OFFICIAL O KG AIT OF THI am. I WESTERN JOCKEY CLUB I Form Sheets and Entries Ex- J ALL TRACKS pertly Indexed. ARE FBLLY K- Telegraphic, Correct, Con- I PWTEI ..... j cise, Comely. 1 Training News a Specialty. j Off Our Own Presses Be- I 24 - S 2 1 j fore the Chicago Dailies. 1 : RfT! AVEXUE 1 ' I J SUBSCRIPTION PKIOX . I i I ONE MONTH, $1.25 h If I SIX MONTHS, 7.50 I XJ4 ONE YEAR, 14,00 I 3 i I SENT AS ITIBST-CX.A&3 KAIL 8 j I I 8 IN PLAIN ENVELOPE. ... I P A Handbook of Figures Beyond Comparison i An Official : Compen- -:x dium of Records : Summaries by Experts. on the Past Year's ' Doings v Edited by '-.; -V ' 30c in Paper F. H. BRUNELL- - . 50c in Soft Morocco Daily Racing Form Publishing Co. 124-126 FIFTH AVENUE CHICAGO Notes of the Turf NOTES OF THE TURF. The yearling chestnut filly by Sir Dixon Marina, and the half brother to Kris Kringle and The Deceiver Bruine colt, owned by H. M. Ziegler, the Cincinnati theatrical manager, were recently sent a quarter at the Kentucky Association track in 231 seconds. This makes ten of Ziegler's. coming two-year-olds that have worked the distance in 24 seconds or better. The noted four-year-old colt Holstein, by Hanover Anna Grey, which won many races in America and England under the colors of W. C. Whitney and was afterward bought by Sir George Thursby, was sold recently to J. Macdonald of New York. Holetein was shipped to New York last week on the steamship Minnehaha. S. G. Morton before his departure for New Orleans purchased from C. E. Brossman at private terms the three-year-old filly, Hoodwink, which he will race at the Crescent City this winter. Messrs. Gorman & Bauer have purchased from Martin Doyle the fast filly Mary Glenn, now at Latonia. The price was not made known, but it is presumed to bo a good one, as Mr. Doyle was particularly sweet on the filly.