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Daily Racing Form: n. Friday, December 12, 1902 Daily Racing Form. 400dpi TIFF G4 page images Triangle Publications, Inc., Chicago, IL 1902 drf1902121201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Daily Racing Form: n. Friday, December 12, 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  ' VaL Till. Q. 297. OHIO Ago, 12t 1902 PUTCM n Edward Corrigan's Horses EDWAED CORRIG&N'S HORSES. Mr. Corrigan has seventy horses in training at the local track. This is the largest training stable ever quartered at Churchill Downs. Mr. Madden has forty-two thoroughbreds at the Downs, as he brought twenty-four in with him yesterday from Lexington. Both turfmen will bo in Louisville on and off during the entire winter and spring. Mr Madden will go oast before the Louisville meeting begins with a fine string, which will race on the eastern tracks, but Mr. Corrigan's horses will remain here, at least most of them, and he will point four or five for the coming Kentucky Derby, which will be run at the Downs on May 2. "I have four or five youngsters which I will try to get ready for the Kentucky Derby," said Mr. Corrigan at the Qault House last Friday afternoon. "Three o2 these are by Riley, and the other two are by Artillery, out of good mares. I don't say that I will win the Derby next spring, but I will say that I have some likely youngsters entered in that stake, and I will not start one of them unless he is in shape and has a chance to win the race, "I have now over seventy horses at Churchill t Downs. This is the biggest stable I ever had here or anywhere else, and -while I -will weed them out before spring enough will be left to make np a big stable. No, I am not making any claims as to what I will do next season, but I will say that I have the nicest looking bunch of yearlings in this country at present. What they will do next spring and summer is, of course, problematical. There is no tolling what they will amount to. 'I will remain in Lexington only one day. My wife is there, but she will soon go to my southern place in Alabama, across the river from Mobile. I will come back here and leave Sunday noon for New I Orleans with fifteen horses. I will stay in New Orleans but a day or two, and then go to Kansas City, where I am at the head of the syndicate which is building a new racetrack there. Ho never, I will spend all my time this winter between Louisville and New Orleans. "No, I have no particular plans for New Orleans, except that I am going to race some of my horses there this winter, and, of courso, expect to make expenses." "What about that new track you are interested in at Kansas City?" was asked. "Well, it will be a good one," replied the ex-xnaeter of Hawthorne. "A civil engineer has been at work there for some time in levelling and making a profile map, and, I think, the grading will begin at once. Wo expect to expend something like $300,000 on improvements. The track will be xip to date in every way, and the granditand. stables, etc., will be as fine as money can make them. "We will not give a race meeting over the new track until next fall, say in August. My idea is to give a three weeks' meeting, as I think this is long enough for any city of 200,000 inhabitants. Of course, the racing will be done under the auspices of the Western Jockey Club, and our dates will not conflict with those of any other track, because we aro too far west to do any harm. I expect to hang up valuable purses, and that horses of high class will conteat for them, for the prizes will be worth racing for. "My home is in Kansas City, by the way. I own a nice home there, but have not lived in it for something like thirteen years. This was because I have been running around all over tho world, in England and elsewhere, wherever my business called me. We will have all this winter and next spring in which to build the track there, and it will be ready in plenty of time for the races. " No, I can't say much about the horses. I will winter here at Churchill Downs. While it is true -that I have over seventy head at the local tracks, many of them are untried youngsters. Of course, I have Scintillant II., winner of the Ceearewitch StakeB in England ; Fancy Man and other high-class thoroughbreds there, but for the most part the horses are untried. I have thirty-five yearlings at the track and the same number of older horses. Joe Hays has charge of the youngsters, while Dan Yea-ger is in charge of the older horses. Of course, I superintend the work of all. As yet the colts have been given only enough exercise to keep them in a healthy condition, but I will ask them some questions later on." Louisville Courier-Journal. Gossip of the Turf GOSSIP OF THE TURF. The future of Kenilworth Park, Buffalo, is shrouded in mystery. At present it is in the hands of the sheriff, but there is talk that several combinations stand ready to buy it in. There is also a rumor that leading men in The Jockey Club, acting on the advice of S. S. Howland, who acted as steward at tho Buffalo meeting last summer, may buy the track and run it on the lines followed at other tracks in New York state. The report that John J. Byan, who is attempting to get up a circuit of outlaw tracks, will include Kenilworth Park is generally disbelieved, inasmuch as it would be impossible to conduct such a meeting within the confines "of the state of New York, where the Racing Commission is supreme. Hart Dernham is now tho solo owner of the horses which have been racing in the name of Curtis & Dernham. Several days ago he bought out Curtis' interest in the stable, the horses in the string being Peat, Huzzah, Worthington, Optional, Marcos and Begone. He says he was influenced to take the course he adopted because of the talk about cooperative bookmaking and ownership, and that he went before a notary public and made affidavit that the sale was bona-fide. He paid over the money in the presence of the notary. The four-year-old bay filly All Saints, by St. Saviour 8t. Cypria, by St. Gatien, is dead at the farm of the Virginia breeder, William Garth. All Saints was owned by Algernon Daingerfield, of Lexington, Ky., and was regarded as highly valuable, inasmuch as during her turf career she has, up to the close of tko present season, won fourteen races. Daingerfield loft her in Virginia at the close of the Bennings meeting to rest up for a few weeks before shipping her to Kentucky. A controversy over tho ownership of the horse Brandy Smash came up at the New Orleans fair grounds last Monday. The horse has been racing there under the name of J. Evans. A person named T. Hagan claims to be the roal owner of the horse. He said that he was tho one who supplied the money to buy Brandy Smash, and that he only agreed to divide the profits with Evans. He produced a paper signed by Evans to this effect. Brandy Smash has won several purses and Hagan claims that he has not received his share of them. On the other hand, Evans says he has a bill of sale made out in his name, and on this he sets up his claim of absolute ownership. The affair looks like a mixed-up matter and one for the stewards to unravel. There is certainly something back ef it. Algernon Daingerfield, assistant secretary of the Washington Jockey Club, has sold to John E. Madden, Hamburg place, the seven-year-old chestnut mare, Lady Scarlet, by Pirate of Penzance Pap-poose. Pappoose is the dam of Myrtle Harkness, which threw Acefull and was an Oaks winner. She is -owned by Madden also. W. C. Whitney is increasing his breeding farms extensively, for, at the sales at Newmarket, his agent, JohnHuggins, bought Lord Clonmel's mare, Regatta, in foal to St. Frusquin, for $3,000, and Santa Stella, in foal to Cyliene, for $8,000. It is tho intention of Mr. Whitney's agent to send the latter mare to America for the American' millionaire's stud in Kentucky, Ingleside Form Chart INGLESIDE FORM CHART. SAN FRANCISCO, OAX., December 11, 1902. Twenty-third day. Now California Jockey Club. Winter Meeting. Weather clear; track sloppy. Presiding Judge. E. C. Hopper. Starter. J. J. Holtman. No recall flag used. Racing starts at 2:05 p. m. indicates whip, S spurs, 8 blinkers. 86617 FIEST HACIfi-6 1-2 "rfonsrs. Purse $400. 3-year-olds and upward. Selling. Ind Horse A Wt St jj y2 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P 36393 ARTHUR RAY HfSB 3 112 7 3 11 11 11 12 J Ranch J L Clayton & Co 6 7 7 3 3639WIM HROWNELL 7 114 5 22 3H 21 2 2 H?avenor EEEicC 7 7 13-5 36585 HARRY THATCHER 5 114 1 6 5 4 41 32 Bell Mrs Hastings 3 4 3 -5 &S5SS&AiS& l HE 5 52 6 6S 52 43 Batti8te JH Robbinf I 8 41 2 555S ?Et003, , i 6 114 9 8i 7 75 73 Minder T E Latta 8 10 10 4 S6497 J. RICHELIEU JR. J 4 114 2 1 21 3 3 6 Troxler Mrs Quick I 15 1 5 (30729) BUCK TAYLOR I? 6 119 10 9 9 9 8 7 Chorn J C Nealon 3 41 4 2 81925 HA RALAMB fs 4 119 6 72 8 8 9 8 Waterbury S F Brown 30 40 40 15 3C585 LEX'GTON PIRATE SI 8 117 4 41 4i 52 62 93 W MooneJ FW Cooper 10 30 SO 12 31522 WILLIAM F. RS 5 119 8 10 10 10 10 10 Graves J Kane 20 60 60 20 Time, 24, 50. 1:181, 1:251. Winner B. c, by Nomad Violette (trained by J. L. Clayton). Went to post at 2 :01. At post 3 minutes. Start bad. Won easily ; second driving. Arthur Raybroko Hatfooted and want tnrough next to the rail, taking the lead in the first quarter,- which he retained eas- lly to the end and was beBt. Jim Brownell, away running, just lasted long enough to beat Harry Thatcher. Ine latter was worsted at the start and worked a rough journey under bad handling. At the end Tulare was closing up strongly. Buck Taylor was practically left and had a scant chance. Arthur Bay, show, 7 to 5. Jim Brownell, show, 6 to 5. Harry Thatcher, show, 3 to 5. Bnck Tavlor. show, evens. '. ?6618 SECOND RACE S-8 Mite. Pnrsa $400. year-olds. Allowances. j Ind Horses ' A Wt STH"1T1' ' Strain Tdckoyir ' 'Owners'-' J " o "ll 'cf ? - K2?T??iCTTHQLANr i 1?? 5 2- 2i li W Waldo BSchreiber 1 6-5 6-5 9-20 (?6581)IREDEUS 111 3 li U 23 25 T Burns W B Jennings 3 4 4 1 s J65812FOS3IL W 105 4 2i 35 3 S Cochran JTouhey 6 12 10 16-5 5 36Vtt POLONIUS J 111 1 52 51 42 4 J Ranch Burns& Waterh'se 8 9 q ' 36597 JOCKEY CLUB . ft 108 8 6i 6 53 55 Frawley W FilhVr 20 30 30 1 W 2 108 2 85 85 7i 62 Bowman JDFitlgerald 15 30 30 8 R5?,US 103 1 72 7 86 74 Minder F Edwards 15 60 60 20 SSSSrTMn S 108 6 6 85 Troxler WO'BMacdono'gh6 6 41 9-5 36510 E8TOY LISTO BIOS 9 9 9 9 9 Donovan El Primero StablelCO 3C0 3C0 80 Time, 24.51, 1:03. Winner B. c, by Sam Derfargilla (trained by G. Covington). , Went to post at 2:30. At post 3 minutes. Start fair. Won driving; second easily. Deutschland broke Uatiooted, but quickly raced into prominence, joined Iredens in the stretch and outstayed him after a long, hard drive. The latter was pinned in next to the rail in the last quarter by the winner and repeatedly bumped. Fossil ran in the first flight to the stretch, where ho fell away from the first two, but was easily third best. Polonius wants a longer race probably or ia a counterfeit. Jockey Club nearly loft, made, up ranch ground and will win when placed right. Gorgaleto was evidently handicapped by the going. Orsius is fast, but faint-hearted, and has worked very fast. Deutschland. show, 1 to 4. Iredens. show, 2 to 5. Fossil, show, 6 to 5. ? 6 6 X 9 THIRD B15-7-8 Mlle Pn $m- 3-year-olds and upward. Selling. Ind Horses A Wt St H K X 8trFin Jockeys Owners O H C P S6595 8UNELLO NS 5 103 4 1h 23 22 U i Battiste M Storn 3T4 31 6-5" S6586 GOLDONE flf 5 108 l 2ii 1 l 23 231 Donnelly Mrs J Coffey 6 9 8 3 36588 IMPERIOUS J 7 109 3 4H 3 3 3 31 Chorn H E Rowell 6 12 12 5 36605 THE MILLER j 6 105 5 31 41 55 5" 41 Minder G P McNeill & Co 12 '0 15 6 S2GrELL B5 3 100 2 51 5U 41 41 55 W Waldo WM Sloan 7-5 3-2 7-5 3-5 S 2TDr S 6 105 7 8 8 8 71 62 Waterbury C W Chappell 50 100 100 40 S6S88 TING A LING n V 5 1C9 6 6 65 62 6 71 Troxler G F Smith 6 13 13 5 36534 LEAROYD ft 3 100 8 75 7 72 8 8 Cochran HA Cotton 15 20 15 5 Time, 241, 51, 1:19, 1:32. Winner B. g, by Morello Sunlit (trained by M. Storn). Went to post at 2:57. At post 3 minutes. Stsrt bad. Won driving; second easily. Sunello, favored by the going, forcea the pace throughout and outstayed Goldone in a sharp drive through the stretch. Trie latter appeared like the winner in the stretch, but swerved badly at the end. Imperious was best m?fc 7.a.?,Porl7 ridden and pocketed. He should have been taken to the front where he runs kindly. The Miller is improving and finished well. Digby Bell failed to stay and ran a bad race. Scratched S6619 Lecturer, 107; 36593 Ingo, 100; 86479 Constable, 100; 365y3Elkarn, 105. Sunello, show, 1 to 2. Goldone, show, 6 to 5. Imperious, show, 2 to 1. Digby Bell, Bhow, 1 to 5. '-IflfWCl FOURTH RACE-Futurity Course. (170 feet less than 3-4 mile.) Purse S400 (JUUAj J 3-year-olds and upward. Allowances. End Horses A Wt 8t K H 5 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P 36119 ARTICULATE IB 4 107 4 21 21 HI 1h T Burns G A Davis 6-5 6-5 17-901-4 KIIFPtWAN 85 3 115 2 3,i3i 3" 22 J Ranch Burn.&Waterh'seS-2 11-52 1-3 56!2.HAINAULT 3 104 8 42 45 2i 3 W Waldo Burrows & Co 12 60 50 6 J65J82BEAU ORMONDE! . ff 4 1C9 3 HI H 4 4 Troxler WOfBMacdono'gh6 6 51 6-5 S65342HESPER3!i,l;IS1i5 109 1 5 5 5 5 J Daly M J Daly 50 100 100 20 Time, 1:13. m Winner Br. c, by 8t. Andrew Utter (trained by B. A. Smith). JWAn,tto,pos.t,t 3:25, . A' Post,1 minute. 8tart good. Won driving; second easily. Articulate, lucky and skillfully ridden, waited on the pacemaker to the stretch, whero he dashed to the front and seemed an easy winner, but was unexpectedly driving hard at the end to beat Corrigan. The latter received a dilatory ride, was knocked back oa the turn and crowded when a farlong out, but finished like a flash and was much the best today. Hainault, showing sudden and extreme improvement, waB a dangerous contender up to the last fifty yards and ran the best race of his career. Beau Ormonde disliked the going and failed to stay after displaying brilliant early speed. Articulate, show, out. Corrigan, show, out. Hainault. show, evens. S 6 6 2 X FIF HACK-1 Mile' Purs8 tm- 3-year-olds and upward. Selling! fad Horses A Wt St M Vx X StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P 865928TUYVE II JS 101 5 31 2 22 li li Donnelly P M Burch 4 Si 51 3-2 (36574) DUNBLANE 5 110 4 43 4 3J 2 21 T Burns W B Jennings&Co 5 9 8 ! 5t.82f&TL!PH:P - IS 4 111 3 6 6 4i 4 31 Minder W H Ketchiman 4 8 8 2 (36572 j EVE A G. 3 S5 5 1 HI HI 31 46 Hewitt Mrs J Coffey 1 1 7-10'-5 36594 blLLMAS3IE2S;-:i 4 99 1 5 5 6 55 510 C Kelly J J McAlester 8 15 15 4 365843NONIE 8 R 3 95 2 2i 31 51 6 6 LAJacksonGardenCity8table20 40 40 8 Time, 25, 50. 1:17, 1:44. Winner B. c, by Stuyvesant Katie A. (trained by G. B. Morris). Went to post at 3:52. At post 2 minutes. Start good. Won easily ; second dVivi'ng. Stuyve luckv and given a skillful ride under a pull, was reserved for six furlongs nrrl rnnde nM nth n rriiiiit rush in the last quarter. Dunblane also waited on the pacemaker and with a close eVetcn turn liniBhod very strongly. Autolight lost many lengths at the start and closed a tremendous kap, finishing fast Evea G.-, oasily best, ran the entire journey with her head turned loose and, while ontsprinted in the last quarter, was going easiest of all at tho end. Bill Massie went well throughout. Nonio ran a good six furlongs. 1, Stnyvn. show, 2 to .K. Dunblane, show, 1 to 2. Autolight, show, 7 to 10. Evea G., show. 1 to 5. 36(32 SIXTH RACK G 1-2 Furiougs. Purse $400. 3-year-olda and upward. Allowances- Ind Horses Wt Ht hi V, M StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P 36584 BEDNER ft 4 109 7 1H 1 13 Ink Hewett F W Doss 3 5 5 2 (36569)GOLDEN COTTAGE BS 3 117 1 21 2" 2i 23 J Daly M J Daly 24 16-53 1 36 93 ST. SEVER N 3 114 3 31 3H SH 3" Chorn H E Rowell 6 9 9 4 (S6?93)LOUWELSEA RSI 3 114 2 4h in 6i 41 J Ranch Western Stable 6 9 9 32802 HUNGARIAN RS 6 119 6 6 5h 51 521 T O'Brien G Miller 7 8 8 3 36574 NILGAR 6 114 4 5 7 7 65 BurlingameMrs P E Jones 10 10 8 4 (35799)ASSBSSMENT SS 4 119 5 7 62 4l 7 Donnelly T H Stavens 10 10 51 2 Time, 241, 50, 1 :17, 1 :241. Winner B. c, by Sabine Starlight, by King Alfonso (trained by F. W. Doss). Went to post kt 4:21. At post 2 minutes. Start good. Won driving: second easily. Bedner quickly-worked into tho lead and showed much speed, but was tiring at the end and barely managed to last. Golden Cottage, always close up, finished well and was slowly wearing the winner down at the end. St. Sever was swerving at the end and can do better. Hungarian ran on the outside throughout, losing six: longths on the stretch turn, finished strongly and was possibly best, but badly ridden. Nilgar retired early. Assessment qnit in the last furlong. Scratched 36561 Kickumbob, 114. Bednr, show, evens. Golden- Cottage, show, 11 to 20. St. Sever, show. 2 to 1. Page  MLYRT0R1 IBSUSD 2CVBRY DAY. WESTERN JOCKEY CLUB BULLETIN rrnoixi. osoa: or THE WESTERN JOCKEY CLUB, Suiorod in tho Post Offica at Chicago as sacond class matter. A Daily Reflection of the American Tnrf by Talegraph. COPYRIGHTED Raided according: to Act of Conjrrass, In thfl year 1932, by Frank H. Brunall, In tho office of tho librarian of Congress at Washington, D. C TJ. 8. A. shart and indox numbers an track form of SiiiiY Raoikq Form most not bo nsod. Thoy aw copyrightid daily and trill ba ksonly pro- Reynolds & Go. 119 DEARBORN ST. Our Sheets are filed daily at Daily Kaclng Form olllce PEARL FINDER, 7-2 WON OPTIONAL, 3-2 . . WON BEDNER, 6-1 . . . WON Our clients received the above good things yesterday. Pearl Finder was given in the series of our guaranteed One-Horse-per-Day Specials at New Orleans. Optional and Mr. Dingle were named to win on onr Daily Handicap Sheets. The latter was the only selection given at Ingleside. MR, DINGLE, iO-l. KENILWORTH, 6-5, 2nd. Were our fnll selections at the coast track Wednesday. Today We Have More Yaluab e Information At both tracks. Onr One-Horse Wire at New Orleans will deliver tho goods as usual. TERMS $1 DAILY; $4 ANY SIX IAYS. Deliverod 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. Reynolds & Co. !I9 DEARBORN STREET. Safe Business Prooosition. A steady income can be made from the races with a small capital on our one hnrse guaranteed special. This is the best thing of its kind ever introduced to the racegoing puhlic, as the possibilities of losing are reduced to a minimum. Only one horse is sent ont each day. This horse in the opinion of our entire staff of track experts is the best and surest betting proposition on the card. Clients in this series take no uncertain chances, whatever, as every means of safety are taken to make our method of playing the races absolutely safe and sure. TERMS FOR THIS SERIES: $5 00 for Five Actual Winters. Our one horse wire at New Orleans up to date: ' Dec. II. Pearl Finder, 7-2 won Dec. 10. John Peters, 5-1 . 2nd Dec 9. Barrack, 11-5 . . won Dec. 8. W.J. DEBOE, I -I, won Dec. 6. Prince Blazes, l-l . won Dec. 5. Potheen, 3-2, . won Bee. 4. Agnes Mack, I-l . 2nd Dec. 3. Ordnung, 3-5, . 2nd Dec. 2. Henry McDaniel, 3-2 won Dec. i. Prince Blazes, 7-10, won Nov 29. Cambrian, 3-i . . won Nov. 28. DodieS., 5-1 . won Nov. 27. Cambrian, I-! . . won Over 5'X) of our regular clients will verify the above. Also filed at and advertised daily in ;he Racing Form. Remember REYNOLDS & CO. have bern in the horse race business for years and have always dealt honestly and squaroly with tho public. 3ciBt'ilif SO HANDICAPPING versus Cussing CHEAP, yet BKTTKK than the BEST. 1-3 REGULAR PRICE DURING WINTER SEASON To the First 200 Subscribers Only. THREE SELECTED races at California or New Orleans. Selections mailed (TO REACH) subscribers "within 350 miles of Chicago" the morning of the races for 25c DULY, $1 00 WMSKLT. Either track. Receipts sent to a'l subscribers. Send for FREE sample sheet of surprising results. C. W LAPHAM. ''Tho1. RACE TRACK Information Bureau Established in 1892. 8UITE 500, 263-269 DEARBORN ST. GUARANTEED ft D S SPECIALS... There are many people who desire to play but 6ne 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, are as 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. Write or call at main office, SATURDAY 3nj Extra Special. U X TRY BT CALIFORNIA Telegraphic - Selections. Suito 34, 84 E. Adams St. Specials and Correct Handicap Figures wired daily from our experts at Ingleside. Office Hours :11a. m. to 4 p. m. Terms: $1.00 Per Day; $4.00 Weekly. Mail Orders Promptly Attended to and Sheets Delivered Anywhere In the City by Special Mesenger. THURSDAY'S POINTERS : GOLDONE, 7 to I, Special, One-two DEUTSCHUNO, 6 to 5, Special ARTICULATE, I to I, Ready Money Today One From IB to 40 to I. This trick is of the certainty ordor. The people-who have him in charge are wizards at the game of pulling off long shots. Their horses are propped on the samn order as if going after a Derby or Futurity. There is only one chance in a hundred of this one losing, as he has shown enough speed and stamina in his work to give even Articulate an argument. Also for sale at news stand southeast corner Clark and Madison sts. New Orleans Races Exclusive information to good bettors only. I PREPAY ALL TELEGRAM S. J. 6 BARR, P. 0. BOX 1540, HFW ORLEANS. WOULD YOU BEAT THE RACKS? We will give a few discreet parties our (copyrighted) plan for doing it! FREE! Address m STRICT BUSINESS CONFIDENCE. IT SYSTEM" CO., Now Orleans, La. LONG BEACH TURF EXCHANGE 4 REGULAR TRAINS VIA Stations 1st 2nd 3rd 4th I Lr 3 ShnrS Harrison St 12-35 1:05 1:35 2:10 scJ vl3 csrsjrfcs ry- 3istst i2:4o i:io i:4o 2:15 Grand Central Station, Harrison St. and Fnglewood 12 48 1:18 1:48 2:?3 fifth Ave. Grand Crossing. 12:54 1:24 1:54 2 29 r-, . . .-p. . . . , outli Chicago.. 1:01 1:31 2:01 2:36 Running Time 35 Minutes : Four trains returning at 4:45, 5:2t, 6:10 and after last race. ROUND TRIP 25 CENTS. Ingleside Form INGLESIDK FORM. Tho form of Friday's Ingleside fields is : First Race Malaspina, Blackthorn, Montoya. Second Race Ed Lilbnrn, Oro Viva, Mr. Dingle. Third Race Dnke of York, Mike Rice, Rainier. Fourth Race Kenilworth, Sad Sam, Byronerdale. Fifth Race Jim Gore II., Golden Cottage, Matt Hogan. Sixth Race Bessie McCarthy, Warte Nicht, Bncolic. Ingleside Form INGLESIDE FORM. San Fbancisco, Cal., December 11. Tho horses seeming to have tho best chances in Fridays races are: First Race Malaspina or Blackthorn. Second Race Little Marganet or Mr. Dingle. Third Race Dnke of York or Mike Rice. Fourth Race Byronerdale or Kenilworth. Fifth Race Matt Hogan or Jim Gore II. Sixth Race Warte Nicht or Esherin. H. FOESLAND. Ingleside INGLESIDE ENTRIES. Probabilities: Weather cloudy; track sloppy. SRuns well in mud. First Race 3-4 Mile. 3-year-olds. Selling:. Ind. Homos. a"- w- Hdcp. (36585) Blackthorn 8. J" 720 36370 Sir Tom Tiddler 112 36595 Phyllis - J09 '5 31808 D wight Way.... "9 710 252213Pepper 8auce V JSs 365952Malaspina JS2 ill '5 mm Rubino 36571 Estado... "9 7 0 36595 Montoya- S2 ? 27807 Belle Street 109 700 Sixes. 109 36422 St. Favor 109 '00 Second Race 5-8 Mllo. 2-yaar-olds. Ssllinsr. Ind. Horses, color, sex & pedigree. Wt. Hdcp. 36510 Nabnco IPf 700 3649S3Ed Lilbnrn v - - -108 725 36411 Action JS ill 35731 Oro Viva 103 720 (365r6) Mr. Dingle 108 715 36482 Step Around 105 715 36606Snlver ..........105 705 Pal Jack, b. c.by George F. Smith -Goldina -105 S6482 Clarinatte V"-5 7,?. 36236 Onyx II (&.... 10a 710 , 36606Little Margaret .105 710 i 36606 Sir Preston .100 (00 i Third Race Short Course. (About 1 1-2 Miles.) Steeplechase. 4-year-olds and upward. Handicap. Ind. Horses. Ako. Wt. Hdcp. (36S96)Dnke of York.. 7.. ..154 700 35525 Dngmar 7. ...150 685 365702Mike Rico 9-136 690 36570 Flashlight.. 9.... 132 680 S65962Rainior 6.. ..130 68a Fourth Race 6 1-2 Furlong?. All ages. Handicap. 366082Kenilworth 4.. ..128 750 (36598)Sad Sam . 4....110 740 36C07 Virgied'Or 4 105 725 365982Golden Light 4.... 105 . -735 E6608 Water Cure 5 98 720 (36594)Byronerdale . 2.... 93 73a Fifth Rsce Futurity Course (170 feet less than 3-4 mile.) 3-yoar-olds and upward. Selling. 33062 Greyfeld'. 6112 715 365712JimGoreII. 7.. -109 72o 5656 Miss Remsen 7... 109 700 366093Florinel II B....109 710 366222Golden Cottage 3... .107 720 Willie Heral ..... 3104 36584 MattHogan 5--..104 715 366052Ragnarok II 4.... 104 710 36560 Maraschino 3.... 99 0a Sixth Knee 1 Mile. All Age. Selling. 366103Bessie McCarthy'. 3... .102 725 3559 4 Platonius 2. 102 700 36608 Warte Nicht.i 2..,. 92 720 New Orleans Form NEW ORI.EAN8 FORM. , The form of Friday's New Orleans fields is : ; FirsCRace Tom" Maybin, Lord Touchwood, Florestan. Second Race If You Dare,5lWorthington, Henry ; oCTrastamare. Third Race Potente, MajortMansir, Little Scout. Fourth Race Travers, Federal, McChesnoy. j Fifth Race Prince Blazes, Inspector Shea, Jessie i Jarboe. - J Sixth Race Latuka, Athlana, Hindi. J New Orleans Form NEW ORLEANS FORIK. New Oblians, La., December 11. The horses seeming to have.the best chances in Friday's races are : First Race Florestan, Tom'.Maybin, LordjTouch-wood. Second Race If You Dare, WorthiDgton, Bedlam. Third Race Little Scout, TScotch Plaid, ,Hunt-ressa. Fourth Race Travers, Federal, W. J. Deboe. Fifth Race Trocadero, Jessie Jarboe, Inspector Shea. Sixth Race Mrs. Frank Foster, Pickles, Latuka. T. K. Ltnch. New Orleans Entries NEW ORLKANS ENTRIES. Probabilities: Weather wet; track slow. Apprentice allowance. Runs well in mud. First Race 5 1-2 Furlongrs. 2-year-olds. Colts and Geldings. Selling. Ind. Horses, color, sex & pedigreo. Wt. Hdep. 3657 Lord Touchwood B ...110 715 (16599) Florestan g ...106 705 365993Tom Mnybin ....105 725 34367 The Wizard ....101 675 Spec, b. c, by Artillery Otyan- na 101 36503 Sidney Sabath 9t ... 98 700 362802Marco 98 685 36562Anseigor (.... 96 695 35945 John Carney 96 675 36280 In Bond .. 93 675 36477 Ravenspnr 93 600 Second Race-7-8 Mile. 3-year-olds and upward. Sailing. Ind. Horses. Ace. Wt. Hdep. 365762If You Dare 4 ... 113 725 S66022Worthington ... 3.. ..110 710 (36 52)Bedlam 3 .. 108 675 365763Doeskin 3.... 107 690 365C8 Joe Lesser 4.. ..107 690 36540 Henry of Trastamare 7 107 710 S65902Pierce J .... 3.. ..105 705 317543 H arry Wilson 3 .... 105 705 36042 Alene Abbott 4.. ..102 705 S6612 Lemoyne ., .... 3.... 97 695 Third Race I Mile. 3-year-olds and upward. Allowances. 361182Potente 7.. ..114 750 366042Little Scout i& ... 3.. ..112 720 36452 Huntressa 3....1C9 715 3660323cotch Plaid 7....109 705 364882Major Mansir 5.. ..105 VO 36522 Hanover Queen 3....100 720 Fourth Race 3-4 Ml In. 3-yoar-olds and nptrs-d Handicap. (S6493)McChesney ... 3.... 129 735 (36589) Scorpio 5. ...118 720 3619201d Hutch 3... 115 700 364762Ffldsral ... 6.... 115 745 (?6578)W. J.Deboe 4.... 112 720 X6578 Travers 5.... 97 750 Fifth Race 1 1-8 Miles. 3-yaar-olds and nrjrti. )lint 36604 Eitholin 7....101 660 36575 Gnatama 4. ...104 625 366153Prince Blazes 7....102 725 36554 Jessie Jarboe 6.. ..102 710 366033Cogswell 4....101 705 ('6580)Trocadero 3.. ..101 710 365923 Marcos 3.... 101 69) 36615 Torn- 4.. ..101 675 36588 Inspector Shea ... 3.... 98 720 Sixth Rn5 3-4 Mi. 2-year-olds. Fillies. Allowances. 363773Mrs. Frank Foster 5 ...107 665 35783 Hindi ....104 685 36587 Enhance 102 600 365872Athlana .....102 695 (36469) Little Adele 102 650 (36587 (Latuka ....102 700 26587 Shoo Fly ....102 660 36587 Helen Hay ....102 625 36220 Wilton, ....102 650 36492 Our Bessie ...102 680 36599 AnrieB ...162 6?0 36526 Pickles ....102 660 Page  New Orleans Form Chart NEW ORLEANS FORM CHART. NEW OBLEASS, LA., December 11, 1902. Thirteenth day. Crescent City Jockey Club. Winter Meeting. Weather wet : track muddy. Presiding Judgo, R. W. Simmons. Starter, C. J. Fitzgerald. No recall flag need. Racing starts at 2:C0 p. m. B indicates whip, 5 spurs, R. blinkors. FIRST RACE 3-4 Mile. Purse $100. 2-year-olds. Maidens. Fillies. Allowance. 30011 Ind Horses A Wt St M Y U StrFin Jockeys Owners O K C P 36577 SUBURBAN QUEEN 19 112 1 li 13 12 Hi Hoar Mrs VV O Joplin 10 12 12 4 362902FADING LJGHT B5 107 6 51 4 22 212 Gannon A Simons 6-5 6-5 7-102-5 365773VARNA FONSO ' J 112 2 21 2 42 310 Helgesen JBJLewman 10 15 15 8 36577 DITTO W 108 5 41 31 52 43 Otis G Forbes 6 10 10 8 36587 GLORIA MUNDI 107 4 3 53 3 5 H Booker E E Farley 12 20 20 8 36377 SWEET MARJORIE IJ 107 7 7 61 7 62 H MichaelsA L Aete 4 6 6 2 365772WOODMONT BELLE W 112 3 62 7 63 7 McQuade Woodf'd&Ev'rm'n8 10 10 3 NELLIE BLY II. H 107 Left at the post. Cantwell J E White 40 50 50 15 Time, 25. 52, 1 :20. Winner Ch. f, by Ornament Lucy Crockett (trained by W. O. Joplin). Went to post at 1 :59. At post 4 minutes. Start poor. Won easily; second the sane. Suburban Queen oroke from the outnide and was on the path all the way, showed the most speed and was never in trouble. Fading Light began slowly and Gannon was hard at work on her all of the last quarter. She finished gamely under a drive, but could never get up. Varna Fonso was tiring1 at the end, but was easily the best of the others. Nellie Bly II. refused to break. Sweet Marjorie probably did not like the going. Overweights Ditto, 1 pound. Suburban Queen, Bhow. 2 to 1. Fading Light, show. out. Varna Fonso, show, 21 to 1. SECOND EACE 3-4 Mile Purse 5400. 3-year-olds and upward. Selling. 30012 Ind Horses A Wt St U. Vi 2 StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P (S6576)OPTIONAL IV 3 94 5 22 13 j 2 15 Fuller H Dernham 11-107-5 6-5 1-2 36507BUMMER B 6 102 1 U 2 5 2io'W Hicks C A Johnson & Co 3 3 21 4-5 (36352)ANDES B 6 108 2 4" 43 f 3 38 Otis J Arthur 4 6 6 8-5 36436 WHITE OWL H 3 97 6 32 3h fit 45 Helgesen D Kelly 10 10 8 S 36436 PAUL CEEYTON W 3 108 4 52 f fil T,s Hoar Buckley: & Bailey 15 20 20 8 365283 A ZUA W5 5 103 7 62 65 41 61 Scully W F Pettit 30 40 40 15 34464 QUICKSILVER SUE J 3 97 3 7 7 7 7 WH'nders'nMsginnis & Co 50 60 60 20 36552LEMOYNE W3 92 8 8 8 88 Troanor H Gardner 40 100 100 SO 36457DOUGHERTY B 3 95 9 9999D Gilmore F E Fagot & Co E0 60 60 .20 Apprentice allowance. Time, 25. 51, 1 :17. Winner Ch. f, by Albert Option trained by H. Dernham). Went to post at 2:29. At post 4 minutes. Start good. Won easily ; second the same. Optional displayed the most speed nsarly all tho way, took command without much effort and was never in trouble. Bummer was as easily the best of the others, was off running and. had every advantage Andes finished well and shook off White Owl in the stretch run. The latter tired as if Bhort. Paul Creyton was eased up when beaten. Scratched 3658920rdnung, 112; S65762If You Dare, 105; 365533Lighthunt, 100, Corrected weights Andes, 108. Overweights Paul Creyton, 3 pounds. -Optional, show, out. Bummer, show, 2 to 5. Andes, show, 4 to 5. THIED RACB 1 MUe PnrBoS400 3-year-olds and upward. Selling. 30013 Ind Horses A Wt St M Yi 3 StrFin Jockeys Ownars O H C P 36t78PEARL FINDER W 3 107 8 71 21 11 12 11 W Hicks H C Schula 3 3 21 6-5 36579SWORDSMAN 5 8 115 1111 8 41 33 215 J Booker WHFizer&Co 7 10 10 4 36576 ALFRED C. I 5 122 1 li 11 32 43 S6 R WilliamsW Burke &. Co 12 20 20 8 36551 ECOME fl 6 125 3 6 7 51 63 41 ERobertsonH Morgan & Co 15 20 20 8 36575 JUDGE MAGEE B5 6 117 5 2 53 7 7 53 Helgesen E H Frellsen 4 6 6 2 36460 FALSE LEAD BS 6 122 7 6i 61 62 Pi 6 Hoar 31 Sabath 20 20 20 8 36565 JERRY HUNT BS 6 117 10 52 31 21 21 7 Donejran B Schreiber 7 8 8 3 36579LADY MIDAS S! 3 107 4 9 9 9 8 8 Hoffler T B Hoffler 10 15 15 6 36589 EL BEY fljjfl 4 117 9 10 10 10 9 9 C Wright E Dealey A Co 20 50 40 15 36196 ROTHA Ml 7 117 2 3 41 8 10 10 Scully D B Auttin B0 50 SO 10 36309 INVERARY II. ll " 117 6 4"11 11 11 11 Conley Mrs E F Miller SO 40 4S 15 36565 PETER DURYEA j 5 125 Left at the post. Fallehey F Gering Jr 8 9 6 2 Apprentice allowance, Time, 27 53, 1 :22, 1 :50?. Winner B. f, by Kantaka Nocturn (trained by H. C. Schulz). Went to post at 3 :C0. At post 4 minutes. Start bad. Won ridden out: second easily. Pearl Finder was interfered with at the start and had to bump her way through. Hicks took her to the extreme outside, closed a big gap in the run down the backstrntch, took the lead while rounding the far turn and had enough left at the end to stall off Swordsman's challenge. The latter ran the bst rac, closed a tremendous gap, finished strongly and would have won with an evon start. Alfred C. was off running and had every advantage, but tired after going a half. Peter Duryea, Swordsman and Jerry Hunt were standing sideways when the barrier went up. Pearl Finder, show, 3 to 5. Swordsman, show, 2 to 1. Alfred C, show, 4 to 1. F0URTH RACE 1 Mile Parse $500. All ages. Handicap. 30014: Ind Horses A Wt St Y: BtrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P 36531 HONOLULU BB 3 95 3 H 12 13 J3 13 Helgesen H f! Schulr 6 7 7 85 S6494 C B. CAMPBELL B 4 106 4 33 23 210 26 210 Gannon J W Schorr ll-M-521 1-2 36589 RAY B 3 98 2 4 420 4 3 ?i H Michaels W Durker 7 12 12 3 365782ROLLING BOER 4 113 1 5 5 41 410 450 Buchanan Durnell fe Hers 1 11-169-101-3 36529 ORPHEUM H 2 88 5 22 Fb 5 p s Bridwell P J Nolan 20 SO SO 6 Time, 2796, 5". 1 :?C. 1 -J&. Winner B. g, by Star Ruby Baby (trained by H. C. Schulz). Went to post at 3:29. At post 1 minute. Start good. Won easily; second the same. Honolulu had the outside position at tho post, got off in bis 'stride, made a runaway race of it and was never in trouble at any stage. C. B. Campbell ran well and waB easily best of the others. Ray and Rollieg Boer fouuht it out all the last quarter and Ray outBtayed the latter. Rolling Boer tired when it came to a hard drive. Orpheum was eased up in the last quarter and was in the deep going all the way. Scratched 365402Sarner, 104; 364953Lady Sterling, 101. Honolulu, show, 3 to 5. C. B. Campbell, show, out. Ray, show. 9 to 10. Rolling Boer, show, out. FIFTH HACK 1 1-16 Miles. Purse S400. 3-year-olds and upward. Selling. 30015 Ind Horses A Wt St M Yx A StrFin Jockeys Owners O H C P 365643LATSON BI 6 98 5 32 33 56 1 Jl W Hicks Mn M Goldblatt 7 7 4 3-5 36580 OPTIMO ft 3 1034 1 23 11 1 25 28 Cogswell H Robinson 4 7 7 6-5 (36568)PRINCE BLAZES W 7 108 4 4i 42 36 33 3 Treanor Durnell k Hera 1-3 2-5 1-3 out 36579 AIMLESS WB 3 94 3 510 515 45 440 460 Pirrman J S Rothert SO 60 68 15 S6285 CROESUS MS I 8 105 6 6 6 6 51 520 Fauntloroy J Brown & Co 50 60 60 15 36601 TOUR ft 4 107 2 1h 211 525 6 6 A Wiber C M Jaeger 50 60 60 15 Apprentice allowance. Time, 28, 54, 1 1 :5J, 1 -Mji- Winner B. h,by Knight of Ellorslie Spaldif (trained by M. Goldblatt). Went to post at 3:54. At post 2 minutes. Start good. Won ridden out; second easily. Latsonwent around Optimo while rounding the far turn, fought it out sharply all through the last quarter and was going away at the end. Optimo was on the path all the way, but tired in the Inst sixteenth and was swerving over toward the inside rail as the winning mark was passed. Prince Blazes was outrun all the way and can do better. Tour was off running and slowed speed for a half and then tired. Scratched 365882Commiasirner Forster, 104; 36603 Annie Lauretta, 103; 36494 Sarilla, 103; 36237 Free Pass. 103; 36494 Huzzah, 100; 36508 Captain Foraker, 97. Overweights Optimo, li pounds; Tour, 4. Latson. show, nut. Optimo, show, out. SIXTH EACE 7-8 Mi,e- Pnrse S4C0. All Ages'. Allowances. 30010 Ind Horses A Wt St H Yn StrFin Jockeys Owners , O H C P 36281 ST. TAMMANY W 3 100 1 14 12 12 12 u Davisson J U Strode ' 2 2i 11-51 36V59 BROOKSTON Iff 2 !)51 3 ?i 23 210 210 28 W Hicks C A Johnson & Coll 4 4 3-2 36576 KISS QUICK KB 5 105 6 51 45 41 3 35 Scully G I Landon & Co 8 8 6 2 36591 MY SURPRISE WB 2 90 5 33 3 3 41 4h Treanor Durnell & Hera 5 7 31 8-5 36506 MOOR ' W 4 105 4 7 5 61 51 52 Gannon A Simons 4 6 4 7-5 36551 OMELIA B 7 105 2 6 7 7 63 65 Helgesen H T Scurlock SO 30 30 12 36455 JOE DOUGHTY 5I 6 108 8 8 6n 8 8 7 Leblanc J P Hirth & Co 30 SO 30 12 36243 PHIL KNIGHT 1(3 100 9 9 9 9 9 8 Fuller Quinn Bros 30 30 30 12 36029 HAZEL H. 5 5 105 7 41 85 51 7 9 D Gilmore JCWilliams & Co 20 30 30 12 Time, 26, 52, 1 :19. 1 :36. Winner Ch. c, by St. Blaise Sea weed (trained by J. U. Strode). Went to post at 4 :22. At post 2 minutes. Start fair. Won easily; second tho same. St. Tammany cut across the track at the turn into the backstretch and gained the path, easily outran the others, and was never in trouble. Brooketon was always prominent and was easily the belt of the others. Kiss Quick finished well and shook off My Surprise when it came to a drive. The latter was bumped into at tha start and knocked off his stride. Moor also suffered from interference. Scratched S6029 Fourleaf C, 105: S6030 Lofter, 105; 366C42Little Scout, 103. Corrected weights Brookston, 93 pounds. Overweights Brookston, 21 pounds. , St. Tammany, show, 1 to 2. Brookston, show, 7 to 10. Kiss Quick, show, 4 to 5. My Surprise, show, 4 to 5. Moor, show, 7 to 10, I Betting in England BETTING IN ENGLAND. Considerable commotion has been caused in English sporting circles recently by the attack of the bishop of Hereford on the turf, bookmaking, and the evils of horseracing in general. His eminence makes no secret of his intention when he says he hopes to agitato the introduction of a measure in parliament that will completely revolutionize the sport. There is little doubt that the efforts of the good Dr. Percival will have an effect some way, for he has a host of followers who voice his opinion. In his speech on betting Dr. Percival expounded his plan for first of all getting rid of the bookmakers. He would fine a "booky" $50 for the first offense, $100 for the second, and for the third he would.send him to prison for a lengthy term. The tipster, too, is to come in for a share of his attention and for even the seemingly harmless offense of a private "wiro" he would put the wily vendor in jail. While all this is pleasant enongh to tho minds of a section of the English people, those who love the sport and insist on their rights to bet when and where they please are simply infuriated by its pretensions. The millionaire or big stable owner will not brook the interference of any man to tell him that he is wrong when he bets and neither will the mechanic or costermonger. Old Blue, one of the keenest critics in England, devotes a lot of attention to the question, and in a lengthy article sails into the bishop right, left and center. Part of the criticism is as follows : "I am sure that the Bishop of Hereford is sincere enough in his convictions. May I submit, however, that it is only a Baron Munchausen who pulls down a steeple to get at the weeds at its basel That some evils still attach to the turf I readily admit, but is it the only national institution similarly afflicted? With great respect I boldly assert that the Anglican Church itself is not free from crying evils. Does Dr. Percival, therefore, BUggest the remedy in this case also of abolishing it altogether? To be quite consistent and logical, he ought to do bo. Here we are at the very close of another flat racing season, and what (by common consent) are the facts? In the long annals of the turf and it has grown with England's growth for many centuriesnever has a nobler pastime been indulged in by any nation, ancient or modern. Never, moreover, has the turf in England been more heartily supported bj rich, powtrful and enthusiastic devotees than in 1902. "It has provided a pastime for all classes, (1) enacted in. the open air, (2) devoid of all cruelty, and (3) conducted (as far as possible) in accord-' ance with tho rules of fair play. Against such a pursuit, thus supported, thorefore, it is idle for purists and scholars to lift up their parable. Equally idle is it to rave against concomitant batting, and to act and talk as if this can be stopped by act of Parliament. Betting does not belong to racing as a sport, and it is not fair to lay the blame wholly there if the last named are foolish enough to imagine thoy can stop any sort of betting by legislative action, moreover, they are sadly out of their reckoning. Man is unquestionably a gambling animal; indeed, the very energy which makes us strive to rise in life is twin brother to the spirit which makes men gamblers. But even if that were not so, why try to crib, cabin and confine the operations of bona fide bookmakers? "Really, one has no patience with people who talk of so doing. If the principles of betting, especially turf betting, were more clearly understood, they would cease to adopt such Shillibeerian tactics. On the contrary, they would co-operate with sportsmen in insisting (a) that betting should bo formally legalized, (b) that bookmakers should be licensed, and (c) that, as tho outcome, what has been called indiscriminate betting should bo placed ex curia. Dr. Welldon, one of England's greatest headmasters and divines, has said: 'I cannot see that it is wrong in itself to bet,' and the vast majority of people agree with him. In any case, it is ridiculous of the faddists to strain the laws of' morality almost to snapping to pretend to the contrary. Besides, 'betting upon tho speed and endurance of a racehorse is unquestionably the noblest form of gambling in existence,' said the late Lord George Bentinck. And who will gainsay?" Jockeys Handicapped JtiANDIOAPPKD. Diii iUoiHG Fobu will from now on publish cash jf8k a ftablt of the rating of the jockeys rid-iasf ii aoh trnok bassd on their performances in thu aaddlfl. Tn host riders ts taoh track will be 1 vu ,ta uniform ruling of ISO, and from that point hi othira will bs gradod down according to their naiimatod relative skill For a difference of five voiuts batwese tha jockeys a corresponding five joints change in the handicap figures assigned the aoraee in any race must be made. Only riders fre-, nently in the saddle will bo given a place inkthtjfl tables. The following is the rating of the jockeya now riding over the various tracks : At Inglesido : Jockeys. Pet. Jockeys. Pet, Ranch, J 100 Tullet 80 Coburn 100 Wilson, L .80- McCue 100 Henderson. R 80 Burns, T 100 Sheehan, J. T 80 Bullman 100 Powell, A.. 80 Battiste 95 Butler, T o Knight, T 1. 95 Reed 80 Cochran 95 Sheehan, J 80 Minder 95 Waterbury 80 Birkenruth 90 Jackson, L. A 80 JacksoQjL 93 Hewitt gn Waldo. W 90 Kelly 75 Donnelly 90 Dyer , .. 75 Bettnchamp 90 Adkins 75 Troxler 90 Connell 75 Chorn 90 Garrigan 75 O'Brien, T 85 Walker, T 75 Kelly, C. 85 Allison 75 Golden, J 85 Graves 75 Bell 85 Hheedy 75 Frawloy 85 McGavin 75 Sullivan, R 85 Hiera 75- Daly, L 85 Ellison.... 75 Prior 85 McCarthv, J 75 Daly.J.. 85 Moonoy, W 75 Knapp,W 85 Heavenor 75 Donovan 80 Smith, H 75 Burlingame 80 Duggan, W 75 Bozeman 80 Ezell, R 75 Daly, W 80 McKinnon 75 Stuart 80 Moran 75 Lewis 80 Woods, L 75 At New Orleans: Buchanan... 100 Boiesen " 80 O'Connor 100 Davisson 80 Bobbins.. 95 Houck " 80 Landry 95 Head.. 80 Hicks, W 90 Bridwell 80 Williams, R 90 McCafferty . 80 Otis. .. 90 Pollok 80 Helgesen 90 Wood, W. F " 80 Hoar 90 Morper 80 Michaels, H 90 Waugh "" 75 Walsh, T 85 Wickert 75 Rico 85 Higgins 75 Fuller 85 Hughes, S 75 Scully 85 Force 75 Walsh, J 85 Eomanelli 75 Louden 85 Preston 75 Mclntyre, J 85 Wishard 75 Booker. H 85 Neeley, E 75 Robertson, E 85 Graham, J. H..... . 75 Steele, R 85 Feicht 75 Gannon 85 Johnson, M.. 75 O'Neil 85 Spencer, L 75 Conley 85 Milburn. 75 Wilkerson 80 Hoffler '"" 75 Cogswell 80 Murphy. W 75 Weber, A 80 Baker, J 75 Fisher 80 Tooman 75 '" ' Fauntloroy 80 Powell 75 Bonner, C 80 Wright, C " 75 Prince 80 Gilmore, D 75 " Reddington 80 Vignes " 75 Pirrman 80 Crabb, S, 75 Hotbersall 80 McGovern, P " 75 McCann 80 Mnlholland 75 Hall, A 80 Goodyear " 75 Haack 80 Foloy 75 Reiff and Henry RE 1 JUT AND HENlir. It is passing strange that "Johnny" Reiff, with a a record of 116 winning mounts in France in the season just closed, and Henry, with a record of ninety-Beven wins, should have boon guilty of all the heinous offenses alleged against them by the French turf authorities, and for which they have suffered the extreme penalty ruling off. In the absence of evidence of any kind, turfmen are bound to accept the ruling of the French Jockey Club; but while doing so many of them probably will be moved to wonder how these boys could have achieved such a large measure of success and still have boon guilty of the wholesale pulling alleged. It is a trifle queer, to say the least, that our most skillful jockeys are the jockejs that are most depraved that is, of our jockeys riding in foreign lands and that of all of them who have gone abroad Maher alone has escaped the blight of official displeasure. Moreover, until now the most conspicuous victims have not been openly charged with wrongdoing. It is well understood that no suspicion of fraud attached to the riding of Sloan. The summary ending of his career was the price he paid for a personality which made him well nigh intolerable, but which in this country was overlooked or treated with the contempt which it merited, and which was about as severe a penalty .as it called for. Then in the case of Lester Reiff, also a victim of the English stewards, there was the etory of his sharp answer to an owner of influence who did not like a ride Reiff put up on one of his horses. "If my riding does not suit you get somebody else to ride your horses," Reiff is alleged to have replied, and it is also alleged that the owner then and there threatened to square the account with him. Whether the story be true or not, the fact remains that the account was squared, and squarod with a vengeance. Singular also is it that our returning jockeys, filled with good words of their treatment on the turf of Russia, Austria, Germany and Hungary, have nothing but complaint to make of their treatment in England and France. We do not hear all the ill words said of tho turf of the two latter countries by returning American jockeys, for the reason that not all of them will talk for publication. And always, whether in England or in France, where the Englishman ruled until the advent of the American jockey, they attribute their troubles to the jealousy of the Engish trainers and jockeys. Can it bo that the atmosphere of Russia, Austria, Germany and Hungary is more conducive to honesty to the American jockey than is the atmosphere of England and France? The record supplies an answer in the affirmative, but whether the record contains the whole truth is a question which may not be an swered here. We only know that Maher looked on in England as more Irish than Yankee is the only succassful American boy in England or France who thus far has escaped the displeasure of 'the turf authorities of those countries. Evening Sun. Page  Gossip of the Turf GOSSIP OF THE TURF. C. T. Boots' new English horse, destined to take Brutus' place at the stud, is St. Symphorien, by Muncaster (son of the Derby winner, Doncaster, that sired Ben 'Or, winner of the Derby), from St. Editha (dam of the Derby winner, St. Qatien, now at Kanclio del Paso), by Kingly Vale. St. Qatien was almost invincible as a four and five-year-old, and St. Symphorien is already quite a sire, begetting St. Shadow (winner of the Furstenberg Memorial at Baden Baden), Oughterard (winner of the Tantery steeplechase), St. Servan, St. Jessica and Wide Awake II. The chances are much in favor of St. Symphorien making a great name in California as a sire, for the Ben d'Or horses (Muncaster is bred on almost identical lines with Ben 'Or) here Golden Garter, Ormonde, Goldfinch, Orsini and Arklow are siring some wonderfully good turf performers in this country. W. B. Van Keuren, who purchased the old Linden track in New Jersey recently, is the man who some time ago bought the Monmouth Park tracks for $46,COO. Van Keuren built the new Monmouth Park track and when he bought it in at auction it was generally believed that he had a "white elephant" on his hands. But he proceeded to break up the big iron grandstand and got rid of 950 tons at $20 each. After disposing of the other buildings and renting the land he soon got his money back and now owns.the property, which has greatly increased in value. Mr. Van Keuren said after buying the Linden track that he would use it for manufacturing purposes. Certificates of the pedigrees of the following yearlings, the property of W. C. Whitney, now in England, have been lodged with the English Jockey Club, in England : Black filly, by Goldfinch La Fleche. Black filly, by Watercress Lady Cardigan. Chestnut colt, by Knight of the Thistle Clementine. Chestnut colt, by Knight of Ellerslie Cassette. ' Bay filly, by Kingston Ballyhoo. Bay filly, by Lissak Caneta. Bay. filly, by Lissak Hose Standish. Bay colt, by Meddler Handspun. Chestnut filly, by Meddler Edith Gray. Bay filly, by Meddler Poetess. Chestnut filly, by Meddler Yorkville Belle. Bay filly, by Meddler Victoria IV. Brown colt, by Lissak Aunt Betsy. Chestnut filly, by Meddler Kalula. BBtBay filly, by Watercress Orange Leaf. A meeting of tha stewards of The JockeyjClub was held at New York last Monday. Those present were August Belmont, James R. Keene, Andrew Miller, H. K. Knapp, F. R. Hitchcock and F. K. Sturgis. At the conclusion of the meeting the fol lowing official statement was given out by Assistant Secretary F. Hanlon: "On the recommendation of the stewards of the National Steeplechase and Hunt Association jockey H. Merrick is reinstated to ride steeplechase and hurdle races. The application of jockey L. Smith for a rehearing in the matter of the revocation of his license is denied. Jockey F. O'Neill, who was suspended for his rids on Jessie Jarboe at the Buffalo meeting, is reinstated to good standing. R.W. Speakman. who was ruled off for violation of Rule 150 of the racing rules, is restored to good standing on all courses racing under the jurisdiction of The Jockey Club. The application of William Sperling to train on Jockey Club courses was denied." Fred Foster, who for the last three seasons has trained one of the largest stables in Austria, is expected to visit his old home and friends in this country during the winter. He will probably be here the first of the year, but will remain only a short time. Fred Foster, one of the first trainers of thoroughbreds to carry the American invasion into Austria, where he revolutionized training methods, has had a most successful career in that far away country. In the few brief seasons there ha has established a reputation as great as that held by Jacob Pincus, John Hucgins, Eugene Leigh and other Americans whoss work in England has placed them at the head of their profession there. Jockey Martin saw Acefull on that colt's arrival in England and took a good look at the horse he will ride in uezt year's Derby, if no accident prevents. The colt, that now belongs exclusively to H. B. Duryeaby virtue of H. P. Whitney's sale of his half interest, aroused much attention at Newmarket, and the critics spoke wall of him, Martin thinks that the most prominent Derby candidates-are soveral colts in the stable that Maher rides for. Sidney Paget sailed for England lastlWednesday to spend the Christmas holidays. At Sheepshead Bay track Jack Joyner has twenty-four yearlings belonging to Mr. Paget that have shown much promise in their trials. Mr. Paget will have a large racing stable of his own next year, in addition to managing the big stable of J. B. Haggin, for whom Joyner also will act as trainer. 6 'IB fll UHBl Mil ill Mill J CO II !! I! I ALL THE TiBF r i , -"1 1 -FUBUBH3EB8 M UCUUP pCipCPT OB" TEE OFFICIAL OBGAK OJ VMM S I aaSZ. I WESTERN JOCKEY CLUB I Form Sheets and Entries Ex- ALL TRACKS pertly Indexed j I ARE FULLY RE- J Telegraphic, Correct, Con-1 I 1 j PMTEI.. . . . t cise, Comely, f I L a Training News a Specialty, j ... . I Off Our Own Presses Be-j 1 I 2 4 - - 2 8 a fore the Chicago Dailies. I - fro mm 1 ! J I 1 f g i re ass . I j j SUBSCRIPTION PBIOX 1 1 1 p 1 j ONE MONTH, $U& I n j SIX MONTHS. 7.50 I I ' )0& ! ONE YEAR, 14.00! I I 5 j SENI A3 FIRST-CLASS MAUL 1 3 1 IK FT. ATM ENVELOPE. . . f -- CHILD WICK STUD Yearlings and Brood Mares ST. ALBANS, ENGLAND.' Consigned by Sir J. Blundell Maple, Bart., M. P., to be sold at The AMERICAN HORSE EXCHANGE ThiirqrTmipirp nPn 10 nn BROADWAY AND 50th ST NEW YORK llUl UUQLJIJ I JJOU.lUUlJ The American Blood Stock Agency, John Hanning, Manager, has been favored with instructions from Mr Alex Waugh, M. R,G V. S., Manager of the Childwick Stud, to sell the following Yearlings and Brood Mares: YEAR LI NGS. BAT :FIIjLY' foaletl April 13, lOOI, by Knlglit of Malta (sire of many winners and son of BLACK FILLY, foaled March 34, 1901. by Common (winner of the Triple Crown and a sue- . Pilgrimase' h The Earl or Tlle Calmer), out of Golden Coin, by Sara- a cessful sire), out of Esther Clark, by Ksterling (son of Sterling). " BAY FIILY, foaled March 25, 1901, by Common, out of Hedwig, by Buccaneer. D DDnnn riLJL U ivl LJADrC AR E.O. BAY FILLY, foaled February 19, 1901, by Conim.n, out of Galatn, by Galopiu. DORIMENJE (10), chestnut foaled mare, 1893, by Bend Or .(1), out of link Girl bv Rother- Kther" BAY FILLY, foaled April 13, 1901, by Common, out of Bloozen, by Sensation. nilL Jn foal to Koyal Hampton. . BAY FILLY, foaled May 81, 1901, by Childwick (winner of the Cesarewltoh and sire of many winners), out of Omladina, bj Koyal Hampton. SPANISH MATCH (1), bay mare, foaled 1895, by Boyal Hampton (11), out of Allumeuse, by BAY FILLY, foaled May 21, 1901, by Childwick, out of Koyal Victoria, by Koyal Hampton. st Simon. In foal to Common. BROWN FILLY, foaled February 28, 1901, by Childwick, out of Homespun.by Hampton. MAKCELLA II. (6), chestnut maro" foaled 1895, by Melton ran (8), w, out ow oi of Andreina, Anuroina, by By Andred Anared BAY FILLY, foaled March 15, 1901, by Koyal Hampton, out of Bonnie Bnndee II., by Don- In foal to Childwick. caster. f BAY FILLY, foaled April 24, 1901, by Prince Hampton or Boyal Hampton, out of Ste. VESPERS (4), bay mare, foaled 1895, by St. Simon (11), dam La Cloche, by Hermit. In foad Ardresse, by St. Simon. to Royal Hampton. BAY FILLY, foaled April 25, 1901, by Gangway (sire of winners and son of Saraband and ARETUSA (6), chestnut mare, foaled 1895, by Melton (8) out of Arcadia, by Andred. In foal Gang "Warily, by Sefton), out of Jennie "Winkle, by Mr. "Winkle. to Goblet. Having the Childwick "Hall Mark," it is almost superfluous to state that they are all most fashionably bred and from great racing and producing families. Sir J. Blundell Maple's Racing String (all home-bred ones) have this season won 69 races in England. Catalogues containing full tabulated pedigrees and other information will be ready in due course and mailed on application to THE AMERICAN BLOOD STOCK AGENCY, JOHN HANNING, Manager, F "M. VVf ARE, Auctioneer. American Horse Exchange, Broadway and 50th St., New York!