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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, March 14, 1920, Section 3, Image 35

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PrinceofJVales's Findon Grey Shales Is Best Sire of All the Army Horses Seen at the London Hackney Show
Sols Jixumplo. io Brocdnrs by
.Exhibiting Stallion With
. Natural Tall.
descendants of Wortloy Bell
SvHp the Bing at Agricul
tural Hall.
Miss Sllchollo S. Nowbors, owner of
ih. irle winning Jumper Ktllnrney Jim,
intended the thirty-sixth London Hack
v v Show when In England a few weeks
.ipn, uinl she suld yesterday sho had
i i", or spi-n ijulto the Biimo degree, of lii-'
l.it-Mt In horses nt nny other exhibition
;.' homo or abroad. It was held at
vurlculturnl Hall for the first time In
t iijc years, the war having for,cod the
.e.'ers to tako their show to Newmar
k ' m 1317 anil 101S.
i l,.i I'rlnco of Wales was an exrlbltor,
nix Fucowsful one, his Findon Grey
Mali having won llrst prize, in the class
f .stallions Bultablo for breeding army
! rs.-s. Moorland Shales, a three-year-o,
l roi of his own rearing, was fourth
ii the san.e class. Miss Newborg said
:.'l horses shown by the Prlnco had long
i!s The future King of England Is
opposed to docking.
Two American bred hacltnoys were
a-oi.g those exhibited, George Watson
pi Teanvk. N. J., having shown Nesfle-
fnwn l'.rtii;h-a-Hallagh, reared by the
I tit- .1. i'aniiboll Thompson of Mama
u ne. k. whllo Capt. licrtram W. Mills of
t'v llntish Army exhibited Ulack Marl
: ro, formerly Seaton Shadow, a flve-;..ir-ol(l
son of Marlboro, bred by Judgo
A illiam n. Moore of New York.
Tony classes Impressed Miss Newborg
ii , being among tho best of the show, and
i . re ther, were sovoral features of In
t rest to American horsemen and horse
v.. .men. not tho loast of which was the
i'.nln jierformancn of Melbourno
F.tme, a full brother to Mrs. V. V. Gar-
in s harness pony Hamilton Flame,
t ut was champion of the last National
J 1 1. 1 so show In New York. Famo Is
e."cn eara old. but llko his fourtcon
je ir-old hrother he Is still going strong,
f r lie defeated all comers In the open
!a.- for harness ponies under 1J hands.
U-ne Melbourne, a half-sister to both
I'"!.-. uus imported from England by
' tiies K. Coxo of Philadelphia Just bo
1' 'v the war and was a big winner at the
'.nal anil other American shows in
l'.''' al.d 1916.
Tin family from which these three
c! aniinon harness ponies sprung all but
tept the ring In London this year.
Fusep, an eight-year-old .son of Mel
I. irne Fame and Molbournu Ilelle, bv
. essful. won the open clam for pony
et..ilions sliown In hand, whllo bralsh
fc' el Lucifer and Hrlcket Fuslleer, both
of them sons of Fusee, were tho win
re r in tho classos for three-year-olds
ii i d two- ear-olds. And in addition to
i ' i se victories Fuseu's daughter Har
1 ' ugh Ideal won tho class for fillies.
It is of Interest to note that Melbourne
I'.ime. Hamilton Flame and Hello Mel
l.'.urne were all from the same dam,
Wortloy Hell, a daughter of Sir Horace
mhI Lovelorn, by He.-rfeley Adonis, while
.Melbourne Lelle, tho dam of Fusee, was
. mi from Worthy Hell, the dam of
Fusee's sire.
Hnw the horse world grows tmaller
nil the time as we export trotters to
KngUml and Import hnckneys and race
h"r-, irom there was again brought
i" imtul by tho victory of Slashing Doro
il in the class for brood marcs exceed
ing : , 2 hands. Flash Dorothy, the
dim m' the London winner, Is also tho
( . m or' Romping Flash, ft stallion that
iu n the championship of tho National
H'ts. .Show In New York In 1916 for
- Truman of Hushnell, III, Slash
ir.K Dorothy was exhibited by Sir Lees
Ki -mips, president of the English Hack
re'. Horse Society, who bred and ex-li.Kt'-1
the winner, Salford Victor, In
th. i .ass for stallions not excedlng 13.2
KiiHii. This six-year-old chestnut Is a
t n ..f Hopwood Viceroy, tho horse that
t pi.t from South America to win the
cn.-mpionship in London a few years
Py-. and that was headed for the Na
t'.nil Hnrsr Show In New York when
tl ur broke out In 1914.
American Judges Invited to
Ufftctate at London.
"egltllllll O. Vniulorlillf
we American Hackney Horso Bocloty
uiu iVHHociaxion or. American Horso
HIIOWS. has bmi Invito, 1 n t,..l.. ,.....,
horses at tho International Horso Hhow
in mormon, beginning Juno 16. John
ii 1,owman, onn of tho directors of
tho National Horso Hhow Association
nnd a Judgo of saddle liorsos nt the Gar
den show last yoar, is on tho list to Judge
mo nuing classes at tho International,
whllo M. Itoy Jackson, who officiated
In tho Jumping classes at tho Garden,
will ba one of tho judges In tho same
cmsses ai uiympla,
Frank V. Kuren, secretary of the In
ternational Horso Show, writes to Tun
Sun and tub New Yohic IUehalb that
tho English, French, Belgian and Italian
armies are already suhooling their horses
ior me military classes nt tho exhibition
to bo held In London next Juno, and he
Is hopeful that tho United StatoH and
Canada will wend teams. Most of the
riders, Mr. Euron says, will go from tho
show at Olymnla to Antwerti to tsk
part in uie military horse show there.
Iicslden tho coaching marathon for
four-ln-hand teoms, thoro will bo a
twelvo mile raco for single harness
horses nt the London International this
year. Mr. Euran soys the recent hack
ney show brought out many new harnoss
norsos tnat .vlll competo ut Olympla,
several ot tliem In the twelve mile en
duranco test, whero condition at the
finish will count In determining tho
award of the ribbons. Lord Lonsdale,
president of the association, Is person
ally supervising all arrangements for
me snow.
Another International horso show is In
tha field, soliciting the support of Amer
ican exhibitors and breeders. Tho sec
retary of Soclodad Ilural Argentina
Herald from Buenos Aires that the In
ternational Llvo Stock Exposition at
Palermo will be held from September
to 12, and that entries must bo in hand
on or before July 21. It Is the prent
horso and cattle thow of the southern
That the Argentine horsemen are no
"pikers" Is shown by the value of some
of the prizes offerod In the horso sec
tion of their International show. The
Jockey Club, for example, gives eight
prizes of $1,500 each for the best Ar;ib
stallion, the best thoroughbred, the best
crlolla, a natlce breed : the beet English
hackney, American trotter, Shetland,
hunter nnd heavy draughter. Prize
lists can bo had by addressing the horse
department of The Sun and New Yobk.
Walter H. Hanley of Providence ex
pects to open the campaign at Devon In
May. lie said when In New York a few
days ago that the weather had made It
Impossible to get Driftwood Blaze and
his other saddle horses ready for the
April shows In Brooklyn and New York.
Mr. Hanley has two new horses to un
cover this year.
The annual cotillon ride In costume at
Durland's will take place next Wednes
day evening, with prizes for tho eques
trians whose costumes are adjudged
best. An "affinity race" is among the
interesting events on the programme.
An Indoor polo tournament is to be
among the new features of the New
York Spring Horse Show ut Durland's
Hiding Academy on April 27, 28 and 29.
Six teams have been Invited to take
part In tho play, which will be two
periods of ten minutes each night. West
Point. Squudron A. Durland's, the Hid
ing Club, the Brooklyn Riding and
Driving Club and thet Governors Island
teams aro expected to take part.
Owner of Big Show Stable Or
ders Sale of All Her Prizo
Miss Constance Vauclaln of Rosemont,
Pa., has ordered a dispersal of her show
horses. Patrick O'Connell, manager of
her stable, came over from Philadelphia
last week and arranged to hold tho sale
at Durland's Riding Academy, probably
on the ovenlng of April 13.
The news will cause no end of surprise
In the horse world. The stable Is ono of
tho largest and strongest In the country,
comprising harness horses, hackneys,
hunters and luddle horses, nnd Including
such noted winners as The Whip, Lady
Dllham, Dragon Fly, Tho Minstrel nnd
Huiper Calypso. These were all among
the twenty-five leading winners of 1919
according to the Horso Show Blue Book,
The Whip, with fifty-seven firsts and
thirteen championships, led nil harness
horses out last season, whllo The Min
strel led all other saddle) horses with
twenty-seven firsts nnd three champion
Miss Vauclaln is the daughter of Sam
uel M. Vnuclaln, head of the Buldwin
Locomotive Works. Though one of the
youngest of exhibitors, she has been one
of tho most successful, as well as one
of the largest. Her horses and ponies
have helped to mako many of tho shows,
and there will be universal regret If her
sale means her retirement.
Secretary Murphy Making
Countrywide Campaign.
William H. Murphy, secretary of the
Horso Association of America, is mak
ing n tour of tho country In tho Interest
of the new organization nnd ltn work.
When In Kentucky u few weeks ago he
found a bill pending before tho Legis
lature which provided for (lie expendi
ture of something llko $7!i,000.0UO for
Improvement of fho hlghwuys, and
Trade Guessing at Causes of
Abnormal Winter Demand.
Work horses went oft llko hot cakes
again last week In the Monday and
Thursday auctions ut FIss, Doerr & Car
roll's. Six carloads of fresh ones were
In Monday's sale, along with a bin run
of seasoned offerings, yet the demand
outlasted the supply. Mr. Fiss says the
present situation Is without precedent In
Ills twenty odd years of experience In
Twenty-fourth street. The farm trade,
which usually starts up the spring mar
ket, is not yet in evidence, owing to the
Ice and pnow everywhere, nor will it
mnount to much, Mr. Fiss says, until the
Hudson Is open for navigation. Mean
while the demand is almost wholly local,
and yet It is taking threo times as many
flesh horses as usual ut this time In the
car. Just what It means Is difficult to
letcrmlnc. Some of the old timers in
Twenty-fourth street say it shows the
horse Is "coming back" at the cxpenso
of tho motor trucks. Others assert that
New York Is replacing the thousands of
seasoned hows sold off In the last year
of strife nnd strikes, while still others
attribute tho boom In trade to the fact
that the market Is free from rejected or
surplus army horsos for the first time in
live years.
Late Autumn Meetings Becom
ing Numerous in Connection
With District Fairs.
Tho growth of harness racing In the
South la one of the noteworthy de
velopments of the day In tho horse
world. During tho last few years many
I of the Southern fnlr associations have
built trotting tracks on their grounds
nnd established, annual meetings of
; three or four days. All of them seem
I to have found tho trotting races n draw
ing attraction, nnd the tracks are multi
plying so rapidly that W. H, Gochor,
Eectctary of the National Trotting An
' Hoclatlon, Hays it will not be Jong before
the late fall meetings In Dixie will bo
almost n numerous n.s they are now In
, the Northern States during tho latter
paft of August and September,
I there
England's Ancient Breed of
Clean Legged Draught Horses
Attain Great-Age.
Among all tho breeds of horses, none
excels, If any rivals, the Suffolk Punch
In point of longevity und constitutional
vigor. Arthur Young, an Kngllsh au
thority" of n century ago, mentioned a
furmer In Bssex who had seventeen
teams of theso clean legged Urltlsh
draughters that lmd been working con
tinuously for eighteen yoars. Young also
mentioned Suffolk stallions that had been
ndvertlscd on the sitmo ground for twenty-one,
nnd oven, twenty-five years. A
Mr. Goodchlld of Ycldham, Jingland, Is
150 HORSES 150
Fit nnd r!dr for ImmedUte um. Many
cccllimiti"! nnil city unt homes on hum!
Karin Mure" and Ueldtngs our speclnlty
Wn will rp-Plvc next wets, lanippins cnmi; r
tlon uermlttlng) thrrs oxprem cur IohJh J
of Ohio Urauxht llorsm. ThPMo an- rjni
horsrs., (he kind that Klvs Yfur of htvIco.
nnd hn the iiu.iHty ant nppcirmuo that
command your confidence.
rt ITIV .......
Inspection Invltpd. '
Bald to have taken four, two-yoar-old
Huffolka Into his stable and worked them
all for fifteen yearn beforo nnyono ot
them lost a day through sickness or
from any other cause, whllo In London
the Suffolk horses havo boon known to
work In brewers' drayH for twenty-three
years without a break. The origin of
tho Suffolks Is lost In the mists of the
Middle Ages, but they are conceded to
bo tho oldest of British draught breeds.
Will Train III Trotters In MIiip-
ola Mntlneca,
Charles Wollund Is' going to train his
trotters f.nd pneers In tho matinees ut
Mlncola this season nnd then start t'uch
as dovolop Breed enough In professional
nicea on Kastrm hulf-mllo tracks. Hit
has nlno horses In his stnlilo nnd lin'n
onguged flUUo S. Post to train for lilm
exclusively. Tho string Include Mint
mark, 2:11; Mabel Axworthy, 2:15; Plan
con, 2:H!4: Scamp SpniU, 2:2G',4; Peter
nates, r.'fl'j, nnd tho pacers Queen Ab
bess, 1!:03',S, nnd Peter b'omors, 2:10.
Windsor. Conn., will slick to tho three
In-llvo stylo of harness racing this yoar,
desplto tho adoption of tho threo Iicnt
plait ut every other track In tho Hay
Statu circuit. When a proposal wna,
made roccntly to linposo tho frenk sys
tem on nil tracku in tho circuit, Wind
sor notified tho others that Sago Parle
would withdraw nnd go It ulono rather
than mnko "every heat a raco nnd every
raco a Joke."
A. M. Stein & Co.
229 Washington St.
Tel. G93H-1 Jlelii. HHOUKLY X, X V
though flfty-nlno amendments had been
offered none of these lmr the original
bill made any prov ,slmi for tho con
struction of roads suitable for hnrsiex
The sixtieth amendment proposed will
provide for tl strip of soft earth load
on cither side of the pavement put down
for motor vehicles, the same as Is now
provided for In th.s .State j
The Horso Association, whkh reprc-1
sents business Interests capitalized ut j
JI 00.000,000 or more, has Indorsed the'
movement 'or n hnlf mile trotting track
In Van Cortlandt Park, nnd Is giving
nctiU' aid to the Road Drivers Associa
tion in Its effort to provide a place In
the city where ownem of fnst harness1
horse' can drive them, now that the
Harlem Itlvcr Speedway ha bcnn taken
away from them. Mr. Murphy is ,i
resident of Philadelphia and Is secre
tary of the Master Horseshoers Protec
tive Assudntlon.
re urn very few meetings In the
North after the first week In October,
but In the 'South harness racing can be
'conducted successfully until December
j without 'taking cold weather Into con
sideration. This makes it posslblo to'
extend tile seasons campaign live or six
weeks for the owners' of harness horses,
, and gives the Southern tracks un oppor
! t unity to attract a better class of hoise.i
uhun thny could hope to get before the
I Northern campaign ended
, Every Southern State, with tho possl-
KlA nv..u.ln.. f 1 t,
isippl, was represented In the long list Ine Ideal Llraugnt norsc.
ot late autumn mei-tliiKS last venr. nnd , ''" Cbtitnut, Docile.
In im nf tl,n Hint.. wi,r l 1 Kuny Keepers. 5lolure Jlurly.
lacing was unknown only a few years UPWEY FARMS
.go mere were numerous meetings In , Wood.tock. Vermont.
Largest Suffolk farm In Kait,
I frWf Blue Front VSalGsStables
"The Recognized Ess'.ern Distributing Centre hr Horses."
For Farm or Country Estate.
Auction Sales Mondays and Thurs days Private Siles Every Day.
connection with the fairs
A cup valued at 1250 Is to bo offered
at the New York Spring Horse Show
for any Jumper that can beat old Con
fidence's record of eight feet and one
half nn Inch over the bars. There will
bo prizes of $73 and 35 respectively for
the first and second horses In tho high
Jumping class, regardless of the record.
J. i. M. rScImyl Says New .Mar
, h't Is Opening- in Spain
for American Horses.
I l' II Schuyl of Rotterdam came In
' Adriatic on Friday to buy trot
t r-- r .i- export to Holland. He expects
' . . '".!. ago after the sale at the
0- fri. n this week. He has been in tho
n.-s twenty years or more and has
t'l-T nu.iy many good ones, the fastest
w nh was Dorothy Hansborcugh,
- ' V He said yesterday that he saw
Tin.,,,! ::03si, and Harrod's Creek,
- "iV in Antwerp a few wks ago.
T-. wre taken over In December,
' 'k' "ith Manrlco. 2:07'4- Tho last
- .-tallion nearly killed two at-'-ndai
on the, ship, Mr. Schuyl said.
H - ii known as a maneater beforo he
N'r .- huyl said he attended George
'vi it-Hi's sale of American trotters In
1- 1 ! t, ,,),put ten davs ago. The stallion
luiuth. 2:lHi, brought tho top
J". fir about 13,400 at present
' ixchange. Mr. Watson paid
1 r tho horse. Chester, 2:07.
C3n0 and tho others lower
Prize lists for the Brooklyn Horse
Show, which opens the season on April
21, embrace flfty-nlno classes, of which
twentv-two are for saddle horses and
ponies, eighteen for harness horses and
ponies nnd thirteen for Jumpers. The
entries will close on April 10.
The Early Risers' Hiding Club held Its
annual meeting last week and elected
Richard E. Sause rresldent for the
seventh year In succession. MoCaulcy
Smith vice-president, August V. Lam
bert treasurer and Arnold MIHenberg
si -rotary. It waa decided to hold a
dnb ride at Durland's about April 1, and
the annual ride to the Abbey about
May 1.
I!y hard work K. J. Tranter of the
Faslg-Tlpton Company has rounded up
about 300 horses for thla week s blue rib
bon sale at Madison Square Garden. Hut
ho- growing scarcity of good trotters
made It impossible to fill out oven a two
days sale, and so ho Is going to offer two
consignments of saddle hor.es on St.
Patrick's Day In the evening. These will
oe for the most part using horses as dis
tinguished from show horses, nnd they
are horses that have been through the
capable hands of our old friend Cook, a
Kentucky horseman who schools them
until he can sometimes ride them with
out bit or bridle anywhere he wants
to go.
The yearlings from Walnut Hall Farm
and the two-year-olds by J. Malcolm
Forbes, 3 :08, will attract buyers from all
over the country, bdt tho star of the sale
seems to be the four-year-old trotter
Axvolo, 2:07, consigned by James
Snell of Lexington. If the foreign buy
ers and the breeders are up to snuff this
colt should bring a long price, for trot
ters better bred than ho to do not grow.
His sire Is Axworthy, 2 :151s. a worthy
r'val of Peter the Great. 2:07'',. br a
progenitor of extreme speed, while his
dam Is Nervolo Helle, the dam of Peter
Volo. 2:02; Volga, 2:01-j. and Worthy
Volo. 2:081,4, all of which earned rec
ords below 2:10 at two years old.
1 r
r,it -
hr ,
pr . .
attending the London Hncknoy
' horseman from Holland saw
is countrymen pay 2,000 guineas,
1 f-r an Kngllsh hackney pony
n first prize. The name of the
he did not remember, but he
Arts bred by a woman.
market for American trotting
.- opening In Spain, according to
1 i. In Austria and Germany,
m i.ere sold a few years ago,
.! m and breeding have been
tn pieces" by the war and
Imle prospect of a revival.
iiiliurt;h I'litu Wllllnm Huy-
Mnnl n the Top.
' .ng of the great race riders ho
since tho olvll war W. S. Vos
is in Daily nacinu Form:
i Hayward was probably the
.i fnpllHhed jockey who has ap
i -pon the American turf." Mr.
i".i lists among the other famous
v Gilbert Patrick, Fdward
s. lames Howe, George Barbee,
;ph Palmer. Robert Swim, Gecrgo
' James McLaughlin, Isaac Mur
' -v'l Hugnes and Edward' Garrl-
i -ward. Feakes and Barbee wore
' ' - men, while Evans and Hughes
Udiivea of WaJes.
Thomas W. Murphy's Big
Stable Missing.
The absence of Eastern horses, and
particularly those ownod In Now York,
Boston. Philadelphia and vicinity. Is a
noticeable feature of the list of nomi
nations for the first Grand Circuit meet
ing of the season at Cleveland, on July
5-10. For the first time in years tho big
training stable of Thomas W. Murphy
Is not represented In the early closing
races, nor are those of A. B. Cox, W. B.
Dlckerman and some other amateur
breeders who usually campaign young
trotters on the big mile tracks. The
severe winter, with Its heavy snowfall,
has made It almost Impossible In many
places to Jog horses out of doors this
season, which may account for the
dearth of Eastern entries, though nearly
ull Northern trainers have been enow
bound, 'West as well as East.
Amonc the twenty-one trotters of the
2:08 class eligible to start for the $5,000
Ohio Purse at Cleveland, Princess Eta
wah, owned by Frank H. Ellis of Phila
delphia, and E. Colorado and Busy's
Lassie, owned by Barton Pardee .of At
lantic City, are the only ones from cast
of the Alleghanles.
In the "Tavern Stake" of J5.000 for
trotters of the 2:14 class, only three
Eastern horses are among the twenty
five entered. These are Harvest Duch
ess, owned by Louis Nledhart of Jersey
City; Peter "Worth, from J. O. Win
ston's Saugertles Farm, and John W.
Llnnehan's perennial trotter, M L. J.,
from South Weymouth, Massy
The Edwards Purse of ($3,000 for
pacers of the 2:08 class, lias twenty
three entries, among which arc the East
ern horses Col. Bldwell, owned by
Fred F. Held of Brockton. Mass.; Jay
Mack, owned by George McKlnney of
Boston, and Hazel Kestner, owner by
J. M. Winder or Bristol, i'a.
In the Faslg Purse of $2,000 for
three-year-old trotters, six Eastern colts
nnd fillies are among the thirty entered.
David M. Look of New York, Is repre
sented by his home bred trotter Day
star, son of Peter the Great and Emily
Ellen; A. II. Cosden of Southold, L. I.,
by General Knight: H. L. Handy of
Springfield, JIass., by Native Girl ; C. H.
Sears of Fall River, Mass., by Great
Experiment; J. AV. Llnnehan by Ade
laide Guy. and A. Albright Jr. of New
ark, by Sunbrldge.
George W. Oliver's sale of polo ponies
it Durland's on Friday evening will be
watched with unusual interest as throw
ing light on the market for animals of
thld type. Unless all signs fall there is
going to he a great revival ot polo this
year, and an equally great shortago of
good mounts, the breeding sections hav
ing been almost stripped of raw material
by the army buyers In the last five years.
The pnnlcs from Chester Bar ranch, Sal
mon, Idaho, are due to arrive at Dur
land's on Tuesday or Wednesday, und in
tending buyers are invited to try them
out before the sale.
1 he host trotter
for the 1920 StakiN
14) 2:07 '4
A sensationally
fast trotter, ready
to race and bred
ior a great sire.
By Axworthy, 2:15 , out
of Nervolo Belle, dam of
Peter Volo 4), 2:02; Volga
(3), 2-MVi, etc.
'Io Be Sold On
Thursday, March 18,
in the
Madison Square Garden.
31 East 27th St. New York.
Consignments to Fiss, Doerr & Car
roll's regular Monday auction to-morrow
approximate five hundred fresh nnd sea
soned horses. Including several carload
lots shipped In from the West by the
Galesburg Horse Company and other ex
perienced buyers for the New York
market These semi-weekly sales In East
Twenty-fourth street are presenting un
usual opportunities Just now for the pur
chase of big, rugged work horses, and
buyers seem to be making the most of
Ship Your Horses
& Cattle Overseas
Great Britain Continent
lly the
Atlantic Transport Line
New York- London.
Red Star Line
New York Antwerp.
For .snlllnKH, Italm. Sc.. Auk
Inltmationtl Mercantile Marine Company
11 B'way, N. T. Tel. Uowllng Green 9230.
2 Jfony Show Carriages
Xn, 1, for Pony 1- to It lianiti
i pairs of haft.-.
No. .'. for V":f 1." : It'-., liiii'l-
2 lwirt or tlufM i, iic,
linth c'nrri.u'i'3 nro niiumlir nwl uwl n:
ifadlkon S'lu.ire (larJi'ii In Single, Pair ami
Tnmleui rlatsos. l'alutril Mark, blni- clo:i
llnlnir. Will bo told rennonalilr.
1121 Chestnut Street
A. C. Ixmg of the White Star Farm,
Delaware, Ohio, recently bold bIx liar
ness nnd saddle horses In one week to
five different buyers at an average of
$1,075. Mr. Long has been developing
and selling fine horses for twenty-five
years and numbers among his customers
somo well known New York exhibitors
and equestrians. Ho buys the likely
horses when young, feeds and manners
them until they are fit and ready for
the park or the show ring, and then
sells direct to the users.
A. SI. Stein & Co. of Urooklyn report
an active market In farm horses for
early spring work on Long Island dur
ing the week Just ended. The Ktelnf
recently brought In two carloads of
truck horses from Illinois to supply their
city trade.
The liwgon Horse Company will ofcr
about 200 work horses. Including a lot
of fresh Western chunks and drafters,
In next Wednesday's sale at the Com
munlpaw avenue stables. In Jersey City.
Several buyers from the South attended
last week's auction.
SI. B. Newcomb, 921 Seventh avenue.
Is showing some breedy and brilliant
saddle bred horses recently brought In
from Kentucky and Missouri. He re
ports quite a number of lookers In the
last few days.
Hellbrunn & Kuhn are keeping their
big sales stable at Eleventh avenue and
Sixtieth street filled with fresh Western
work horses iurchased direct from tho
farmers by their own buyers In Iowa
and Nebraska.
924 Seventh Ave.
Thons S63 Circle. Cable address.
50 Saddle Horses,
Harness Horses, Hunters,
Polo Ponies and
Children's Ponies.
Some Show Prospects.
All My Hones Are Thoroughly
Broken and Acclimated.
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
On Friday Evening, March 19, 1920, at 8 o'clock
5 Wet 66th St.
Chester Barr Ranch, Salmon, Idaho, .
Will Sell
Mr. Olhor linn wlri'd: "Every horn will bi orteri"il nr.il soM at s.ilc Io the
hlghrsl bidder" He recommends ihcm an very high clam polo ponies and ninny of
them liavn plfiyeil the irime. They nil rein rlgnt and lert. They aro gnntio ami
trained to stand without being tied. They range from H. 2 to 15.2 handr. Mr.
Oliver state: "ft Is my Intention to end you about fifty horses every year and
my aim Is to mAke h market and satiety the Individual buyer."
Thtse horses will bu rhown at DurUnd's Illdlpg Academy from the 17th to
time of sale.
Mr Oliver Invites the public to come and try them. They will show for
Among the consignment miny aro by thoroughbreds or quarter horfcs.
Part of Sir. Oliver's consignment;
JIMMY OLIVER, bay gelding, 14.: hands, 6 years old. This Is one of the best
broken ponies In Idaho; eiy fust, hnmly and tho best of manners and afraid
of nothing; absoluuly safe for any one to ride, and will stund all day with
the reins over his head untied. This pony plays tho game. Absolutely sound.
This pony has won the bluo ribbon nt the Salmon Horse Show for the past
two yvars for hnndlnc"?, conformation, speed and manners, and I cannot speak
too hlKhly of him.
TEXDOY, biy gcldlnir, IS hand, 6 years old. This Is .one of the best broken
ponleo I have. This Is an exceptionally broken pony, very fast, handy and
the best of manners; Ro-xl polo pony and absolutely sound.
H.UIA. chestnut mar". H 3 hands. 6 years old. TTils Is a handsome mnre, very
well broken. ry fant. handy and the best of manners. This mare wears her
self wll and Is an exceptionally (rood pulo rony. Absolutrl sound
KUfKlTAT, 'biMtnut e'IdliiK. 5 years old. 15 hands. This is an exceptionally
iroiil pony In eierv respect A hnndsoine pony and wears lilrnelf well. This
is mi.' of tli" best punl s in i'iaho. very fast, hnndy and will mannered. Any ono
can ride hlni. us th-r Is not a thins he Is afrnid of. A line polo pony nnd sound.
MoON'AX. grey Ki'ldlnp. HI hinds, S years old This Is u real pony and tan
piny tho Knni" rik'tit, ry fast, handy and the best of manners. Any one
win rldii him. und like all mv penles will stand untied. touml
C.rtANDDAl.I.nS, bay mare, 15 hands, ii years old. A thoroughbred polo pony,
very fast and handy and the best of manners. Thl mare is out of a ninre
namd ilnno, who was an unbeaten mure at half a mile In 'the Western States.
With a llttie more schooling this will be one of the best ponies In the coun
try I haw used this pony myself on the. ranch all fall and ilalm her to
be ono of the best.
KEI'I.AIt. bay Keldlng. 15 hinds, 7 years old. This Is an exceptionally nulet
pon, absolutely broken and any child can ride hint This pony has plajed
the Rime nnd Is easy to hit from. For n beginner this Is nn Ideal pony, as
h- will play the game himself and is sound.
KANASKAT. brown mare H.3 hands, Ii jears old. This Is one of the handiest
ionics I liavn eer owned. Slio has heaps of speed and can outrun most of
the ponies around here. Sho Is a lovely reining pony and easy to hit from
She Is nlso a good linik, ns she Is thoroughly broken nnd Is sound with an
exi.'ptlon of a wire mark.
MOQt'AH. bay gelding, 15 hands. 8 years old. Here Is another wonderful pony,
good pinwl, fat and handy and has heaps of manners. He Is a very
llnuhy looking pony, with lots of conformation, and I think he Is a show pony,
pl.ivs tti.' game and any one can ride lilm. If you want a real pony, don't miss
this one He is sound.
STKM.ACW O.M. chestnut gelding, H.1 hands. 5 years old. This Is n real high
class pony and Is by a thoroughbred horse, which accounts for his speed. Ho
Is a good reining pony, but need n little morn schooling nnd when finished
will be good enough for unv company. He Is ap excellent hack and safe for
any one tt ride I car. "trongly recommend this pony for any one who wnnts
a top notch iony for the coming season; Is absolutely sound.
ITVAI.UT, ihetnut mare, 1)3 hands, S years old This pony Is one of the
handiest ponies I have ever owned anil for any one who wqnt to play the
game right this Is the ono who can do It. Sho Is exceptionally fnt, handy
and the best of manners ; she gallops doso to tho ground, which makes her
easy to hit from. I can strongly recommend this pony for a real handy pony
anil she l absolutely suutid. This pony's slro was one ot the fastest quarter
ponies In the West
KAHI.OTl'P. grey gelding, 15 .1 hand". S yrnrs old. This Is a real heavyweight
hack. Any nn can ride h;m, ns he has tho best of manners. He Is equally as
good In harnes and you can't put lilm out of his place. There Is never a
road too long for hlni, either under aaddlo or In harness, nnd for any, one who
wants a real ride' this Is "It."
WYVACrv. chestnut geld'ng. 13.? hands. S years o'.J.- This is another exceptionally
good hack. H" Is a good rldo and has heaps ot manners. He also ta good
ir. hnrni"i and has drhen doi'tle to "Kahlcitus." If Hnv out. wants n iroo.t nm,
binatlon horse, don't miss this one.
I'AltKWATElt, bucKskln gsldliig, 15.1 hands, 7 years old. This Is a high class
pony, very fnst, best of manners and there is no handle anywhere. This lionv
has been ustril all the umo by my ranch foreman In Weaking other punls
Ho Is absolutely quiet aril s.ifn for nny one to ride. 1 strongly recommend
this p iny as a topnotch pony. lie n't miss him.
STAnilUCK, bay mnre, 6 years old, 15.1 hands. This is another exceptionally
handy mare, absolutely broken and qulot for nny ono to ride, and there Is no
better playing pony In the country, ijho Is verv fast nnd cm s'np an.! turn
n her own tracks and she gallops close to the ground, making her an easy
mare to hit from. If you wont n real pony, here Is one that will till tho Job.
GEO. A. BAIN, Auctioneer.
Any ono wishing catalogue fw this sale, please send name ami
address to:
WM. DURLAND, 5 Wet 66th Street. . 'Phone Col. 9100.
Complete Business Outfits, Trucks, Carriages, Harness, &o
Special Consignments
.I101T 11:31) A. M.
The Walter Beam & Co.
have commissioned us to sell
5 Gcod Seasoned Work Horses, 2 Double Trucks, and
This consignment is in the best of condition and are to be sold
only on account of giving up the work of one of their many houses
Carload of Choice Rugged Workers
and Chunks
They range in weight from 1,300 to 1,(300 lbs each; have been
worked in single and double harness and will move anything on
wheels that any other animals their heft are expected to haul; guar
anteed to fill the bill.
AHOLT l'J:3l) 1". M.
Carload of Pennsylvania Horses
These horses are acclimated, having worked up to the day of
shipment. Weighing from 1,100 to 1,400 lbs. each, the short 'leg
and short back type that will last. And they will be warranted
"Wind and Work."
AIIOIT 1 1'. M.
W. W. Shubert, Oxford, Iowa,
25 Delivery, Express and Truck Horses
Weights in this lot range from 1,100 to 1,500 lbs. each, and
every animal is thoroughly broken and ready to go to work as soon
as bought. There are singles and teams to suit most any purpose.
AIIOt'T 1:30 r. Jt. ,
Galesburg Horse and Mule Co.
Galesburg, III.
Express, Delivery and Draught Horses
This is a consignment of extra good horses with plenty of
weight nnd finish, mated pairs of Grays, Roans, Bays and Sorrels; ')
also some uippy wagon norsus. inis nrm mis oeen snipping io una
market for some time and buyers of their horses have been well
satisfied. They are for absolute sale and will be warranted "Wind
nnd Work."
Our Written Guarantee Accompanies Every Warranted Horse
and Permits of Trial Up to Noon Wednesday.
Entire Purchase Price Is Refunded if Animal Proves Other
Than as Represented.
All Representations Guaranteed in Writing TWO FULL
Annua! Auction of America's Equine Aristocracy
MARCH 17-18
W. H. Maddison
Greenwich, Conn.
High Class Hunters, Saddle Horses
and Children's Ponies.
Every facility for Trial.
'i ix. ciiici.K as9.
152 W. 54th.
Instruction day and cveninR; habits free.
Complete assortment of dependable
horses, safely shod for snow and ice.
Lessons in driving.
FOU SAI.FI I'nlr o,f linv RplillnRS, 16
hands, young. ouitil, city broke. lone
tall; nlo double hsrnesn. victoria,
broughnif, cutter ami faintly ulelnh; will
rcll reraraf!)' r R" h n HON
KEH, rrlatf, !:iS-enth
SADUl.E honx, thorouslibmT Echllnj. '15
hand, sight yeart: carry J0O; fearless ccn
tlc: all falls. GRAHAMS, Ttlh tl.. Broad
way t
WIKKJ) ynr farm mm (n th I'rrcheron
tallion Ilrllllant Io lllanc. 137,271; fee KO.
Apply srill.NQ FA1IM, Tilly Koittr. .V. TC.
On Friday Evening, March 19, 1920, at 8 o'clock
5 Wet 66th St.
Cheater Barr Ranch, Salmon, Idaho
Will Sell
Mr Oliver lias wirl- "Every horso will be olTcrecl anil bold at Sale tn tho lilghnt
bidder " Il reooinmciuls them as very htnh rlavijnoln ponies ami many nf them have
played tho game. They all rein right and left. They aro gentle and trained to stand
without belnK tied They range from 14.3 to 1.V3 hands. Mr Oliver states "It U my
intention to semi you about fifty hone eery year and my aim Is to make a market and
katUfvthe Individual buyer
fhev: horM will lj shown at Durland'a Hiding Academy from the 17th tj time of
'.Mr. Oliver hai placed this nmslinuient under thn personal supervision or Mr. C K.
lltitlerof Durland's IJIdlnK Academy. For any further information apply to Mr. Ilutler.
Mr. Oliver Invites tho public tocome ami try them. They will show for themselves.
.monn this consignment many aro by thoroughbreds or quarter horses.
SEO. . IJAIX. Aiictlotiff r.
Hull Descriptions in Next Sun lay's Hun-Herald Anyono within? dialogues addrest
WILLIAM DURLAND, 5 West 66th St. Phone Col. 9100
200 Horses at Auction-
on the premises of the
515 Communipaw Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
20 Horses In good condition, welehlng from t20O to 140(1- consigned hv a lsre corpora tli.
28 Horses conslgnoJ by J. E. WliKton, Hlrmlnghnn. Iowa, a goal rujral Int ravtr for
immediate uw.
UO Head consigned by local Hudson and Esse County owners, some good farm chunks
among them.
20 Horsos purcDawd especially for critical Eastern buyers; weighing from 1JOO to I90O
lbs., all good, broko and iimx! to hard work.
l. AND
y. i;njnt,
Mile Openi. Wednesday, Jltir. 1. ut IH::iU A. M.
250 -HEAD 250
Light Harness Horses of the Highest!
Class, tor 1 rack, Speedway ana
Road, and for Breeding.
AI.IA1II.K rliK l.'X(i.(.L31K.NT.s, ,KT'.
31-33 EAST 27TH ST.
Wednesday Eve., March 17
Including ConsigniiKiib from
Fillmore Farm, Boston
I Q Head of highly trained saddle nnd show horses,
X O including winners at leading Horse Shows.
Hopewell Farm, Natick, Mass.
Six head of first class saddle horses
. FASIG-TIPTON CO. i?.5"2haiTl

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