xt7ns17snk65 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7ns17snk65/data/mets.xml Barnes, William S. 1901  books b98-34-40282706 English John K. Stringfield, : Cincinnati : Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. Thoroughbred horse.Stringfield, John K. Souvenir catalogue of the thoroughbreds (stallions and mares) belonging to the Melbourne stud  : the property of William S. Barnes, Lexington, Fayette County, Kentucky / William S. Barnes ; compiled and written by John K. Stringfield. text Souvenir catalogue of the thoroughbreds (stallions and mares) belonging to the Melbourne stud  : the property of William S. Barnes, Lexington, Fayette County, Kentucky / William S. Barnes ; compiled and written by John K. Stringfield. 1901 2002 true xt7ns17snk65 section xt7ns17snk65 

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            OF THE





Melbourne Stud




Compiled anld Writtenm by Johzi H. Stvigfileld,
     1217 Vine St., Cincimmzati, 0.




Copyright, 1901, by
John K. Stringfield
1217 Vine Street,
Cincinnati, Ohio

This page in the original text is blank.




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The Melbourne Stud.

  Much has been written at different times and Joublishedl broadcast
over the country on the subject of The Melbourne Stud, its famous stal-
lions and choice matrons. its up-to-date and successful management,
and as to the grand array of high class racers annually turned out from
this famous nursery of thoroughbreds. But this is the first catalogue
that has ever been issued, showing the entire holdings of The Melbourne
Stud-from the fact that I did not care to make a public exhibit until
such time as I could do so with great honor and credit to myself.
Having been raised on a Kentucky farm, where I lived until twenty
years old, where I was in the habit of riding and driving horses from
the time I was six years old, having been an all round sportsman and
hunter, after all kinds of game, following the hounds from boyhood
until a few years ago, when the condition of my health would no longer
allow it; having presided as judge and associate judge for a number of
years at many of the leading raee courses of this country, having been a
member and director of the old, time-honored Kentucky Association for
a number of years, having raced horses for more than twenty years and
part of that time owning one of the largest and most successful stables
of racers in this country, I felt myself eminently and peculiarly fitted to
organize a great stud of thoroughbreds that would take first rank with
any of the magnificent establishments in this country, from the very
  I first started in the thoroughbred breeding business on a large scale
in 1891, by purchasing from Mr. James E. Pepper thirty-six beautifully
bred young fillies that had been selected and purchased by him the year
before, as yearlings, for the stud, and few of them had even been broken,
to say nothing of having been raced. I have culled out of this list until
I now only own thirteen of the original number, all having shown ability
to produce horses of high class, and contrary to the usual custom of
attending the different sales and buying mares of some age (a great
number ol which are discards from breeding establishments, because
they were found wanting in some respect) or in buying broken down
fillies from the race tracks, where many of them have been raced through
the winter and summer so long, that their vitality has been greatly
impaired. Or in buying from racing owners fillies that they had trained
and found worthless because not good enough to win races, I adopted
the plan almost from the beginning of reserving from my own breeding
each year a number of the choice and strictly up-to-date bred ones of
fine individuality, and all from consistent producing families and further
purchased annually the same class of yearling fillies from other breeders
until I now own more than seventy young matrons of that class, selected
in this manner. And a great proportion of them were never as mnuch as
broken until they were handled to be bred. I now own four stallions
that have already shown their worth in the stud, while their blood lines
and individuality cannot be excelled, and furthermore they have demon-
strated their high stake class on the turf. My matrons number no less
than one hundred and nine, and as I do not care to own more than
seventy-five or eighty, I shall reduce my mares to that number, for with
me it is quality rather than quantity. This accomplished, I make the
bold claim that leaving out of consideration altogether those breeders


who race their own products. that there is not another stud in this
country of any magnitude that holds annual sales to the public, that has
a band of mares, considering their ages. individuality and breeding, and
considering the racing families from which they come, in proportion to
numbers, that contains so many choice animals in every respect, and I
earnestly request a careful study of this catalogue, believing my holdings
will hear me out in this statement.
  It has been the general rule of breeders in the past to breed all of their
matrons annually to the one or two stallions they own themselves, re-
gardless of results from year to year, and in this respect also I have
made a departure, from the fact that for the past seven or eight years I
have bred mares each year to an average of from fourteen to eighteen
different leading sires, showing conclusively I breed without prejudice,
and that I study the mating of my mares each year. and never consider
cost in my efforts to try and produce great horses.  I have made a
standing rule (and rarely ever deviate from it) to limit the sires at Mel-
hourne to thirty matrons each season.  Being thoroughly convinced
that a greater number would absolutely lessen the chances of breeding
so great a number of colts, that would prove of high class on the turf in
after life.  The general custom of owners of popular thoroughbred
sires in allowing them to be stinted to fifty or more matrons each
season (and I have heard of cases as high as seventy-five) is certainly
a bad one and very injurious to the horse, sapping his vitality and greatly
injuring his chances in after life.  This is why so many young stallions
start in stud life with great success and aftewards rarely ever produce a
horse of any class.  So thoroughly am  I convinced ofthis, that I
will never pursue a like policy with my own sires. I have established a
hospital building on my place with paddock attached, located far away
in a remote place where the sick animals are away from the well ones,
,and, as far as I know, this is the first move in this direction made by any
thoroughbred breeder in Kentucky. I employ a competent veterinary by
the year to look after all of my horses two or three times a week, whether
they have sickness or not and but few contagious diseases ever reach the
horses at Melbourne. I use many disinfectants and new methods to
keep my place clean, that I have not had distemper but once since
I organized the stud, I soon stamped it out and have not had a single
case since, I doubt if any other large stud in Kentucky can make such a
true staterment. Melbourne has the reputation at home of being the
cleanest and best organized large stud in Kentucky. and I am proud of
its appearance at all times. Water from a deep running spring forty feet
under the ground is forced to every stable, paddock, lot or field at Mel-
bourne by means of an eight horse power engine with miles of under-
ground pipe system connections. This water is as pure as if from the
soft dews of Heaven and is kept running fresh to the stock both night and
day. If any other thoroughbred breeding farm in Kentucky has in use
any sort of power engine for any such purpose I am vet to learn of it. It
is my opinion that the health of the mature horse is largely influenced
by the care he receives when young and the fact that disease does not
make its appearance among the colts, has, I have no doubt, much to do
with the health when aged. The manner in which a colt is raised, how
fed and cared for when young has much to do with his proving a colt of
high class in after life.
  It is my firm belief (and I have the reputation at home of being a


veritable crank on the subject) that strictly high class race horses can be
bred much more successfully when separated than when running to-
gether in large numbers and I have pursued the policy for years of hav-
ing my mares as well as my sucklings, weanlings and yearlings, kept in
different places of wide range where no other horses are kept, on farms
convenient to Melbourne, and yet far apart, and at the present time my
mares are located on seven different places and my youngsters on four.
The mares will not return to Melbourne until a few davs before com-
ing due to foal.
  I have adopted a system of identifying the mares at Melbourne by
numbers as well as by names, colors and markings having in use a new
patented device, consisting of a narrow band of metal made from il-
luminum, with both names and numbers (same as given in this cata-
logue book) plainly stamped on it. This is securely riveted to the ani-
mal's ear low down and in such a way as to neith injure or annoy an(l
anxv one can tell the animal's name and number at a glance. With this
system it is utterly impossible for the stud master his assistants to ever
make a mistake in breeding. I believe I amn the only Thoroughbred
Breeder in Kentucky who has adopted this device.
  I have spared neither time, labor or expense in getting up this book
and the information given as to all of the matrons, their produce and the
families from which they come is complete and full. This catalogue is
gotten up in an entirely new way from any ever issued before and the in-
formation and statistics furnished is of such great value especially as to
the total winnings of so many leading horses on the turf. that it is a book
of great value to any one connected with the business in any capacity
and should be preserved for all time for reference.
  The MNelbourne Stud is located within a mile of the city limits of Lex-
ington and consists of over three hundred acres of the finest blue grass
land in Kentucky and all in grass. Land that on account of location and
quality cost200 per acre more than thirty years ago. It is located within
one mile of the famous nursery stud of August Belmont, within two miles of
Mc(trathiana, and five miles from Castleton and Elmendorf, four of the
.argest breeding farms in Kentucky and within gun-shot of where the im-
mortal Lexington first saw the light of day.
  The past history of Melbourne Stud and its wonderful success is the
best recommendation and the future will, I feel sure. add many new
laurels. Visitors are welcome at all times.
                                Very Sincerely Yours,
                                            WJIJIAAN[ S. BARNES.




Home Endorsements of the Melbourne Stud.

The successful iian in any enterprise is he who has acquired
through constant study of the sub)ject, or by practical experience a
thorough knowledge of every detail aiid branch of the subject.
Breeding the thoroughbred and rearing- the foal is more of a
science than almost any other occupation. except tile professionfs,
for breedhig is i)ut the law of heredity sciezitifically applied. and
rearing the foal. the application of coimmon sense lawvs. relating to
allimnal growth. The most successful breeders that ever lived in
England were. Sir Joseph Hawley and Lord Falmouth. Each ap-
plied scientific laws to their breeding ventures and individuallythey
were Jeward(led by the results (of their juogement.
Six crosses of thoroughbred blood iniated with six more will pro-
duce an aunimal that is a thoroughbred. but that alone will not
make a race horse. The lbreedler whose familiarity wvith 1)lood lines
an(1 crosses eitables him to blend the various pedigrees in the Stud
b0ook cannot be assured of success uiiless, lie as wvell, is a practical
horseman and is fitted naturally for the task of developing the foal
in the best wvay pIssible. that lie may grow into a tvl)e of thor-
oughbred b)est adapted to the purpose for whiieh he is intended.
Experience has taught all thinking men that a vide ratigge is
necessary in the production of the thororighbred. There is an old
saying in England that the I)erby is won when the colt is running 
at will in a. big field, which, of course. means that a cooped ulp
yearling closely confined in a silmail paddock cannot develop as well
as one that has plenty of roomii in which to run. It has also been
proven that the brood mare when carrying the foal must not be
kept on land that has for years been used for that purpose, as the
soil becomes permeated with the gerni of animal life.
The scientific principles of bareeding' are 1eing and have always
been applied ait Melbourne, whose owner has never lost sirht of thre
fact that like begets like, or the likeness of somie ancestor.
In the i aising of the Colt froin the tinre of its foaling until sold,
Mr. Barnes has been aided by htis natural instinct and this early train-
ing as a hunter, after the hounds almost frotir lboyhood: an all-round
sportsinaai, racing judg.-,e and racing owvmier for more -thian twenty
years, and( breeder. The years spell to n a farm in hits b-oyhoo(l (lays.
together with his wide experiemice as a big gaime Imunter. ill which he
came iii close touch wvith aninmal life in its native state, have
peculiarly adapted hin for his present vocation. Not only a deep
stul(lelit of the stnd )0ok. lie has that almost intuitive knowledge
of horseflesh that has enabled men to select the best from ainong
m  .ammy. His selection of brood  nares. together wit1 his judge-
inetit in ii ating. have enabled him to collect at Mlelbourne, a
ban(d of miatrons that aire second to none. ill Amierica, or El]ilaind.
Nor is it here that 1r. IaIrnesl; phlehomiinnal success as a )lreeder Is
aloie found, for, after the foal has been produced, the race horse has
Toot always beenl mrade, aln(1 it is il this respect that the parol)wietor
of Melbourne has been almosit uniquie aniomng theblreeders ,f America.
He has aided ntture in her effo rtsa nid from tIme hour that tihe foal Is
dlr  l')ed. special at tention is -veii not only to) tie offspring but to
the dmaim as well. Everything, tiatemti bsedonl-fefor thelhealtlhy growtli
of the foal1 tirit (lofesH iot eonflict With the laws of nautte isdolne. It
is O1k account of this intuitive knowledege that Mr11. Barnes has been
able to produee race horses of the type of Handspring, the first foal
ever dropled at Mielboutrne, Prince (of Melbourne, wvinner of the leal-
izaition, aid cliajllpiion of his age ili IINf(. Bleau (-lallant. Conquero ar
of (   1lanirand(o0 and a host of other star l)erforlmers.
  While the past has been a bright, onle' for Melbourne itsglory-.\ liesilI
its future, for the hlains of the owner must bring a rich reward. Mr.
Barnes has that practiect I knowledge of the thoroughbred that Cali
only be obtained tbrou-Il. lractical exlverieirce as a turfmaian aird as
such, the ow ner of Melbourne was remmiarkabhly successful. For
twenty years his colors have been seen on all the leading tracks of



the America and many of the classic events of the turf have fallen to
his share. That he possesses that Intuitive knowledge so necessary
in a successful turftian has been proven by the selections lie made
when a buyer at the various sales. He bo(ught as yearlings, Blue
Wing, Pure Rye, Sir I)ixon, The Bourbon, Glockner, Racelan d, Phoe-
nix, Blue Rock. Synitax, Boundless, Once Again, ('herry Blossom,
dam of Alard Sciheck. Alpena, danm of Alpen.
The Lioness, M ontrose, Gallifet, Duke of Bourbon, Montpelier, and a
whole galaxy of other sensational turf performers, andi no later than
last Autumn he purchased Endurance by Right, the best filly of his age
in the WVest and so sooni as her racing days are over she will be re-
turnmel to Melbourne as a stud matron  If he is spared. I venture
the o)piniin Mlr. Bmarnhes by his knowledge of the thoroughbred and
judgment, must take rank with the greatest br. eders that ever lived.
In fact, he is today the Lord Falmouth of America.-Aindrew   G.
Leon ard. Editor of the Kentucky Stock Farm.
  .'It is a lpretty little spot, not more than three hundred acrem,
laying just outside of Lexington on the Georgetovni pike. It is not
ani Elhendorf or a Belle Meade in tho extent of its acres, but acres
are not what makes great horses, as Melbourne Stud1 has l)roven.
Fewv nauuies are better know. n in the thoroughbred world today
thami Barnes and Melbourne, and B3trnes means Col. W. S. Barnes,
and the latter name refers to his now famous Melbourne Stud.
If it had produced no more than Prince of Melbourne, Handspring
and Beau Gallant, that alone would have bleen sufficient to unake
the namte of the stud famous.
'Ilhe champion tw(o and three-year-old of the season is no (mean
showinw for any establishment, an(l this Col. Barnes has done wvith
not uimore than a hundred brood mares. Melbourne it not only o)ne
of the miost picturesque but otie of the most l1erfectly eqiuipped
b)roe(ding farmis in the Central Blue Grass. The residence almost
hides itself away in the woo(lland which fronts the pike, where the
hams lpeep) here and there, (lotting the landscape and adding life to
the scene as it appears throu'gh the vista of forest trees. It is here
that the Melbourne youngsters are bred and .sent forth to win
laurels in the stake events of the East.
It is there that, Col. Barnes proposes to Inaugurate the most
uniqute of all tlhoromnrhbred breeding ventures. As has beel sai(l,
his place produced the great Beau Gallant and the Realization
winner Prince of Mellburne r al(l other great horses. After the foal-
tlig of theie twvo great stanrs Col. Barnes  largely increased his
lbree(litg interests, but has adde(l nothing to his holdings in real
estate. He vill continua to mate his stallions and mlares within the
3()0 acres of the Mielbourue inclosure, but so soon as the youngsters
arrive atnd the mares are nagin bred they wvill be removed ill Small
blunches to various farm-s where no other h(orsees are raised, and
there the colts  vill not o)nly be kept until they are weaned, but
wit ill a wveek or two of theirfull yearlingforin. It is his firmin belief
that strictly hihl class race ho4rses cannot be bre(l as successfully
when blalded together itl large numlberrs o)n one lplace as when sepa-
rate(1, and the policy he is n4)w about to pursue, oun such a stupend-
ous scale, has lieteu followel by hin for a number of years with most
flattering results.
Col. Barnes is in other ways, probably, the original of mill thor-
ougutibred breeders. He is the only breeder who has continued from
year to year to name the yearli)gs he sells and he does not (10 this
from  any fascination of selecting names, it being merely to keep
buyers from attaching omito the Vol. such appellations as Can I See
Eii, Go To) Bedl and Huitzilbpchtle.
One cause of Col. Barnes' tremendous success is that he is w'vedded
to no particular line of horses. While he has his ow n stallions, the
note(l Prince of Monaco, the great .Jimn Gore. the han(lsome Rain-
bowv .and St. Julien, who is just coming to the front as a suiccessful
sire, he annually patronizes all the fashIonable sires of the dav irre-
ganrlless of where they are located, amid his list oF 108 inares are
sired by no less than 59 sires, a mixture of breeding rare to see oln
any stud farum.





  His breeding farm is the model of all the Blue Grass country so far
  as cleanliness is concerned, and ranks as the healthiest of all the
large thoroughbred establishments in this State. Only recently, on
an isolated spot on the place, he erected a modern horse hospital.
with all the latest improvements, and here are kept the sick horses
until they are well, and the quarantine is as rigid here as if in a
great sea city, fighting off a pestilence from some foreign land. So
far as is known this is the only building of its character on any
breeding farm in this country, and an entire new Idea in its line.
  To sumt up the eyes of the breeding world are now on the Mel-
bourne Stud, as Col. Barnes has demonstrated that the breeding
business will be made a success. Millionaires enter the field and
spend a fortune on their studs for a pastime and a pleasure, but
expenses consuming all the profits cut no figure with them, and
there are wealthy who would go in the business could they see at
least a sure chance of breaking even, and they are only awaiting
the opportunity to enter the ranks whenever the fact is demon-
Atratedi that breeding the race horse can be made a profitable busi-
ness. Therefore, Coi. Barnes' new venture, on such a big scale.
will be watched with interest, and he says he will yet breed a horse
in this wa-, that will thrill the sporting world by winning the
Derby on Epsom Downs.--Lexinuton Daily Morning Herald.

  "As an evidence of the phenomenal speed produced at the Mel-
bourne Stud it is only necessaay to mention Autumn Leaves, with
the Louisville track record at four furlongs in 4xX seconds; Sting
with the Latonia track record at four furlongs in 4-s seconds ;Blen-
nenworth, five furlongs in 1:U1 at Hawthorne; which le followed
later over the same track in a 1:00 flat in a public trial; Aladdin, five
furlongs in 1.013.; TheGoldfinder, with a brilliant win in the Brook-
lyn Expectation Stakes and Fancywood's mile and one hundred
yards race in 1:46 1:5, the Harlem track record, and all these per-
formtiances were scored in 1901, and before June is more than half
over. Incidentally in this connection it is not out of place to men-
tion that Prince of Melbourne. the best of the 1901) three-year-olds,
and Beau Gallant, the only horse that has ever taken tha measure
of the sensational Commando, were both bred by Mr. Barnes in the
Melbourne Stud. The first horse he bred was the great Handspring
and his advent has proved a forerunner of what is annually pro-
duced in high-typed horses in this one of tne greatest of all Ken-
tucky breeding establishments. Mr. Barnes goes beyond the con-
fines of his own bree ing plant and yearly sends mares to all the
leading outside public stallions. His lack of prejudice is worthy of
high compliment an(d there is no wonder such a broad-minded man
has sueceeded in a business in which so many others have failed.
The Melbourne Stud is annually growing greater and its success is
a less )n that the only true way to the winninggoalis non-prejudice
in respect to blood lines and the pursuing of new ideas and up to
date. methods.-Lexington Thoroughbred Record.


m v


           The Melbourne Stud.

 The Melbourne matrons were mated to the following

 famous sires In 1900.

   Prince of Monaco, Jim Gore, Rainbow, St. Jullen,

   Imp. Ornament, Belvidere, Ben Brush, Imp. In-

   goldsby, Onondago. Imp. Debonnier, Tammany,

   Biases, Requital, Imp. Order, Wadsworth, Hand-

   spring, Imp. Deceiver, Salvator and Imp. St.

   George. Total 19.

 The Melbourne Matrons were mated to the following

famous sires in 1901.

   Prince of Monaco, Jim Gore, Rainbow, St. Julien,

   Ben Brush, Imp. Ben Stromme, Standing, Ornament

   The Pepper, Requital, Biases, Belvidere, Teuton,

   Imp. Ingoldsby, Faverdale, Imp. Deceiver, Russell,

   Handspring and Imp. Wagner. Total 19.







               Prince of Monaco.

kWinner of the Juvenile, Grand Union, Belle Meade and Hurricane Stakes
      and other races. and own brother to St. Carlo, winner of the Great
      American and Foam Stakes; St. Julien, winner of the Larchmont
      Stakes and other races, and St. Carolus, also a stake winner,
      and half brother to Gold Car, another stake winner, and Can-
      dle, a good winner in 1900, and placed in Eastern Stakes. Sire of
      Precurser, Colbert and the two-year-old winners of 1900, Fancywood,
      who won eight races and ran a mile in a race in 1:401/, the fastest
      mile ever run by a two-year-old filly; Empress Lightfoot, Goddess of
      Night Princc of Song, Monarka, Irving Mayor and The Golden Prince.
      As to two-year-olds, only Hanover, Imp. Pirate of Penzance, Belvidere,
      Badge and Imp. Esher lead him in the number of winners out in 1900,
      and he leads all sires that made their first regular season in 1898, or
      that entered the stud with him the same year that he made his first
      regular season.)
Chestnut stallion; foaled 1892. Bred by Hon. August Belmont, Sr., Nuisery
     Stud, Kentucky.

                      BY IMP. ST. BLAISE.
(Winner of the English Derby and sold at auction for 100,000. Son of the
     immortal Hermit, leading winning stallion of England for many seasons
     and one of the marvels of the breeding world, and Fusee, by Marsyas.
     Sire of Potomac, winner of the Futurity and Realization Stakes and
     nine other races and 118,660; St. Florian. winner of 16 races and
     56,305; La Tosca, winner of 21 races and 40,140; Chesapeake winner
     of 37 races and 37,977; St. Carlo, winner of the Great American and
     Foam Stakes and 29,858; Lizzie, winner of 30 races and 26,980; St.
     Maxint, winner of 22 races and 24,462; Bellisarius, winner of 103 races
     and 23,550,; St. Leonards, winner of 5 races and 24,711; Her High-
     ness. winner of 3 races and 15.900; Pardishad, winner of 4 races and
     13,740; Magnet, winner of 35 races and 12,505; St. Charles, winner
     oi 10 races and 11,300; Clarendon. winner of 7 races and 9,715;
     Martyrdcm, winner of 8 races and 8,015; Cromwell, Donna Rita,
     Brandywine, Great Bend. St. James, Star Chamber, winner of the
     Himyar Stakes in 1900, etc.)
 1 dam Carina...........            By Kingfisher.
 Dam of St. Carlo, Prince of Monaco.  Winner of the Belmont, Travers'
 St. Julien, St. Carolus and Gold Car,  Stakes, etc.. and sire of King Crab,
 all stake winners; and Candle, a   winner of 81 races and 53,827, and
 good two-year-old winner in 1900   dams of Clifford, winner of 42 races
 and placed in Eastern stakes.       and 65.951; St. Florian, winner of
                                      15 races and 56,305; Lady Violet,
                                      winner of 1.3 races  and  39,718;
                                      Masher, Magnetizer, Utica, a stake
                                      winner in America and a frequent
                                      winner in England as Eau Gallie;
                                      Watterson, winner of 42 races and
                                      25,114; the sensational race horse


V    9 

    M                                                                                  E-4

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2 dam Carita ........................ B3
Winner of the Champagne and Ladies'
  Stakes and other races and dam of
  King Crab, winner of 81 races and
  53.S27; Carnot, winner of 10 races;
  St. Charles, winner of the Juvenile
  Stakes and 8 other races; King
  Cadmus, winner of the Sapphire
  Stakes and other races; Kussen.
  Lady Agnes (dam of Dominis and
  Kitchener, stake winners and also
  the winners China and Scallywag),
  and Gold Fox, winner of many races
  in 1898, 1899 and 1900, in one of
  which in the latter year he ran a
  mile in 1:39X. In addition to these
  performances, four of which were
  stake winners, Carita is the dam of
  Carlotta (dam of the 10,000 Eak-
  ins, Mr. Baiter, the grand stake
  winner  Hamilton 2d, Anglo   and
  Simon Pure), and Casrara, dam of

3 dam Imp. Camilla .................. B
  Darn of Medora, who won the July
  Stakes and beat Tom Bowling, Vic-
  toria, winner of the Ladies' Stakes;
  Caroline, winner of the Hopeful
  Stakes, beating James A., the larg-
  est winning two-year-old of that
  Year; Caracalla, also a stake win-
  ner; Carissima (dam of Cruiser, a
  grand stake winner; Prince Charm-
  ing, Trophy, Wheeler, Token and
  Cadiz, and the producing daughter
  Carrie Clarissa); Camillus, Carcalla,
  Campanine. Carmen and Clara (dam
  of the grand stake horses Chatham
  and Clarendon, I Declare, Greenback
  2d, and Marie Jansen, dam of Jilsen,
  and the flying two-year-old of 1900,
  Black Fox). From Carmen another
  daughter of Camilla, came the win-
  ners Carmine, Prince Otto, High
  Test and Trident, and Calypso, dam

and sire St. Leonards, etc. Son of
Lexington and Imp. Eltham Lass,
by Kingston, and brother to Majes-
tic, dam of Eurus, winner of the Su-
burban Handicap in 1886.

r Imp. The III-Used.
Winner of the Kenner and Sequel
Stakes, and sire of His Highness.
winner of the Futurity Stakes and
12 other races and 115,622; Badge,
winner of 68 races and 74,585; Lady
Violet, winner of 13 races and 39,-
718; Fides, winner of 8 races and
21,130; Topsy, winner of 38 races
and 18,838; Firefly, winner of 36
riaces and 15,565: Jack of Hearts,
winner of 15 races and 15,380; Mag-
netizer, Forester, etc., and grand-
sire of Jean Beraud, winner of 10
races and 88,487; Jack of Spades,
winner of 13 races and 23,388; Lie-
ber Karl, winner of 13 races and
16,902; St. Maxim, winner of 22
races and 24,432; Henry of Na-
varre, winner of 29 races and 71,-
060. and Queen Dixon, winner of 9
races as a two-year-old in 1900. Son
of i3readalbane and Ell