Notes of the Turf, Daily Racing Form, 1908-10-16


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NOTES OF THE TURF. So far in the English racing season the stable of King Ldward. with five winning horses and six races won. has earned 9,503. K- T- Clark. wife of Superintendent Clarke, of the Coney Island Jockey Club, died Tuesday eve-Bay Ct dlseasc at uer homo at Sheepshead P. .Fines good colt. Glorio. a recent arrival at Arcadia, has been fired for a splint that he developed at Seattle. Glorio will be ready for early racing at Santa Anita, however. Kirschbaum. the little jockey who lias been riding mi tu great success at the minor meetings in the west, won a silver trophy cup last Friday at Spokane. Wash., the only prize given to jockeys during tiie meeting. All the horses belonging to Baron Edouard de Rothschild two-, three- and four-year-olds, number-nig in all twenty-one lots were sold at the Cheri-Hallironn establishment in Paris on the eve of the nice for the Prix du Conseil Municipal. With odds of 2 to 1 laid on her. Sauge Pour-Pico was beaten a head by M. Kdmond Blancs Me-jlt-ah for the Prix Vernieille at Paris September 27. riio pace, as the time of 3:034 shows, was exceedingly slow, and It was most probably this that led to the defeat of M. Hanses crack filly. Jockeys J. Mclutyre. W. Kelly and Sandy, who were suspended during the recent Seattle meeting, are making strenuous efforts to be reinstated so that they will be able to ride next winter. Whether they or their friends will be able to convince the officials that such a course is advisable remains to be seen. Senator Foelker. who cast the deciding vote at Albany in support of Governor Hughes raco track bills, is running for congress from tlio third district in Brooklyn and from all reports it looks as if lie will be defeated by his Democratic opponent. James P. Maher. to whom the Personal Liberty League forces and labor unions arc lending every aid. Lyman Davis remarked the other day that the passage of the Hart-Agnew law in New York had worked such havoc to the breeding interests of Kentucky that the whole state had suffered in consequence. "Kentucky did not thoroughly realize the far-reaching effects of the law." ho said, "until the yearlings were sent to market. It was known that it would hurt the breeders, but it has done more than that it has irreparably hurt tin; whole state. Right now Kentucky is as much interested in the defeat of Governor Hughes as New York could possibly be."

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