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YEARLINGS AND FOALS IN KENTUCKY LEXINGTON, Ky.. July 3. John Miller is making preparations to leave here next Friday for Saratoga with seventeen yearlings belonging to R. T. Wilson. They were bred and foaled at his Kirklevington stud and are principally by Olambala. Miller returned this morning from New York, where he delivered nine yearlings to trainer James Fitzsinimons of the Quiney Stable. They were purchased here earlier in the year. After the Wilson shipment Miller will go to New York to bring down a carload of mares belonging to various owners, three of them being importations now on a steamer en route from England, two being the property of E. F. Simms and one a recent purchase by a A. B. Hancock. On his next trip out from here Miller will take to Saratoga the nine yearlings raised at Joseph E. Wideners Elmendorf Farm, to be trained by Tom Welsh. Preparations are being made at the Nursery Stud for early hipment of the yearlings that are to be broken and trained for Major August Belmont by Louis Feustel. Information from Paris this morning is to the effect that The Wanderer and Leonardo II. arrived safely at Xalapa Farm yesterday, where they are to be turned out. John Lowe and Hal Farrell came over from La-tonia yesterday and inspected the seventeen yearlings belonging to Edward Cebrian, the purpose being to report to the owner at San Francisco a detailed description of the youngsters, which are to be sold, and to give their idea of values. They said that the colt by Friar Bock Apparition is the pick of tiie band, but they found a half dozen by Von Trump and one by Star Shoot that they regard as "tops" and attractive enough for anybody looking for high-class racing material. Whether Cebrian will sell these colts publicly or privately, they said, has not been determined, but it is settled that they are to be sold, the owner having made arrangements to leave for Europe about September 1. The J. X. Camden yearlings are to come to the Lexington track July 12 to be broken at J. C. Milams stable. To see his fourteen thoroughbred marcs and seven foals at his farm on the Iron Works Pike. Hon. Joseph W. Bailey, former United States senator, is here. Mr. Bailey says it is his intention to keep regularly about ten mares. He would like to buy a few yearling fillies from established racing and producing families witli a view to having them trained to determiue whether or not they have speed and then retiring them to the stud. He also would buy or lease a suitable young stallion. Leaving here tonight. Senator Bailey goes to Washington, where lie has in process of settlement for eastern clients a claim for several millions of dollars against the government growing out of the transfer of ships to the government uring the war.