Local Turf Gossip, Daily Racing Form, 1902-07-13


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LOCAL TDKF GOSSIP. Evelyn Byrd which was bought out of a selling race by Albort Simons last week, was yesterday resold to F. C Moshier, her former owner. Brief was yesterday purchased by M. Goldblatt from T. F. Dolan. Jockey T. Meade was suspended yestorday by the judges from riding for anyone but S. C Hildreth, his contract employer. The jockey has, in recent races, shown that ho lacks control of his mounts, that is, when upon horses other than Hildreths, hence, the ruling. Jockey Helgesen was fined 0 and suspended for the remainder of the meeting by the starter in the Young Handicap for spoiling what would other wise have been a perfect start by his refusal to break with Scarlet Lily. W. M. Hedges has bought Semicolon from L. Thompson on private terms James Grays ch. m, Rosa Diah, which collided with Denman Thompson, injuring the latter so badly that it was found necessary to destroy him, has sufficiently recovered to be tali en out and given light exercise. Mr. Gray has hopes that she will be able to train on, Ulysses, ch. h, by Falsetto Faginia, which Chicago race goors will remember as the winner of many races on the local tracks, died yesterday from blood poisoning, the result of a kick from one of the brood mares at Wilsons stock farm near Sheffield. Ulysses has been doing stud duty for the past two seasons, and tho following mares have sucklings by their side, sired by him : Jennie June, Fay Belle, Aunt Lida and Irene Woods. In addition to the above named a number of other mares were bred this year to Ulysses. Secretary Clark and Clem Creveling busy were accepting entries yesterday for the fall stakes to be run at Hawthorne and Harlem. Both will be at Washington Park Monday, the day set for the closing of tho stakes, to accept further entries. The four apprentice boys who disappeared from Mr. Waldens stable when the horses were about to be shipped east, were yesterday located by Pinker-ton detectives at the Harlem racetrack. The boys stated the reason for their departure from Mr. Walden was because they did not want to return east. The setting back of Adelante in the fifth race for fouling Peat in the last eighth met with universal approval from the spectators who saw the act committed. Although no complaint was lodged with the officials by the jockey who rode Peat, they took it upon themselves to disqualify Adelante. This course was entirely in their power and the action a just one.

Persistent Link: https://drf.uky.edu/catalog/1900s/drf1902071301/drf1902071301_2_3
Local Identifier: drf1902071301_2_3
Library of Congress Record: https://lccn.loc.gov/unk82075800