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NOTES OF THE TURF. Charles Kerr, proprietor of the Antrim Stock Farm at Bakersfield, Cal., will offer a number of two-year-olds and yearlings for sale at unction at San Francisco next Tuesday. Frederick Johnson has recovered from a serious attack of typhoid fever, which has kept him under the care of a physician for the past two months. Royal Lady has been turned over to Thomas Mc-Crecry at Belmont Park for the winter, and Mc-Crcery will continue to train the Royal Flush III. Shaft filly for owner Angarola next year. William II. Dubois, owner of the Patchogue Stable, and Jack Odom, will spend several months this winter in Old Mexico. Mr. Dubois has extensive mining interests in that country and will devote most of his time- there in looking over the properties. James McLaughlin has been delayed. In leaving Washington with his horses on account of the Illness of Mrs. McLaughlin. The ex-jockey has not been in the best of health himself since the meeting closed, but will leave for New Orleans In a few days. Beauclere and the other horses In the J. V. Lemaire Stable, which raced at the recent Benning meeting, have been shipped to Jamaica by trainer Max Hirsch, where they will be wintered. Beauclere will not be sent to Oakland for the Thornton Stakes. Jockey Lucien Lyne, who rode in England this year for Lord Carnarvon, has arrived at the home of this father at Lexington, Ky. Lyne has been in England since last February and rode his first winner when Auber won the Union Jack Stakes at Liverpool in April. He will return to England in February. The yearling bay colt by Hastings Donna de Oro, a full-brother to the .two-year-old Hal, which F. Regan has at Gravesend in charge of Joe Kelly, Is said to be the fastest youngster at the track this winter. Regan bought him last summer out of the August Belmont consignment to the summer sales for 1,100. He is a fine-looking colt and .compares favorably in every way with the best of the colts wintering at that track. Some of the horse owners who had their charges at Ascot Park awaiting the opening of the new track at Santa Anita Park, have rebelled against the exorbitant charges exacted by the railroad companies for the transportation of horses by car, and will utilize the wee small hours of the mornings when automobiles and street cars are the least in evidence to take their horses on hoof to Uie new quarters assigned them at Santa Anita.