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Loteprednol Etabonate

Related article: having won thirty races. Just as Flying Fox placed the Duke of Westminster and John Porter at the head of the winning owners and trainers respectively, so did he elevate Orme to first Loteprednol Eye Drops place amongst stallions. His ;^37,4i5 went a long way towards Orme's total of ;^46,703 for the season, the result of Loteprednol Etabonate 0.5 twenty-nine races, Harrow being the next largest contributor with ;^3,375. An American sire occupies the unusual position of second, twenty races bringing Sensation ;^20,i88. Of this, ;^i 3,080 came through Democrat, and ;^3,64i through Dominie II. St. Simon, siring nothing in the very front rank, wins thirty-one races for ;^i 7,505; Royal Hampton with Forfarshire {£5^^3^) as his best wins ;^i3.53o with thirty-nine races, Donovan ;f 1 1,240 with thirty races, and St. Serf ;^io,8o2 with twenty-five races. According to the system of reck- oning jockeys' winning mounts, regardless ot the number of times they ride, Sam Loates is an easy first with 160 wins out of 731 mounts. His riding was one of the features of the second half of Loteprednol Ophthalmic the season, and Loteprednol Tobramycin no one who witnessed them is likely to forget the matches he rode against the American jockeys, especially Sloan. Madden, first in 1898, is this year second with 130 wins in 807 mounts. M. Cannon is third with 120 wins in 468 mounts. T. Loates, whose principal stable did not give him much chance, fourth with 112 in 693 mounts, and Sloan fifth with 108 wins in 345 mounts. When one calculates the winning percentages, the four American jockeys come to the front, Sloan being first with 31 30 and L. Reiff second with 29*88, all four being in the first seven. One mode of reckoning is as good as another,. 56 BAILY S MAGAZINE. [jAKUAfI for the jockey who rides often is one who takes everything as it comes along, whilst the jockey who rides corhparatively seldom, picks his mounts more. The Deoember Sales— This annual function, presided over by Mr. Tattersall, always tells its own tales, some of which provide food for reflection. Under the hammer there is no sentiment, and the sharp rap of that imple- ment puts an end to many a fond vision. But other valid reasons than failure and disappointment brought some well-known animals into the sale ring. As is the case whenever brood stock is to be sold, the foreign element was there, and Germany and France will be the richer by some of our best blood. Airs and Graces, named from the way she paced the paddock in her early youth, fetched 3,000 guineas, and goes to France, M. Blanc being the pur- chaser. This very handsome mare one was able to contrast with another fine specimen in Eager, who fetched 3,500 guineas, and is to be seen out iagain at from five to seven furlongs. The putting up of Mr. Jersey's lot seems to suggest that the racecourse will no longer compete with the stage for her favour, although Merman was not for sale. Aurum we knew was to be relegated to the stud. The reserve of Maluma and Uni- form was not reached, but five others were sold. Several owners were weeding out, the Duke of Westminster, as usual, being one, and Royal Emblem passed into the hands of Mr. Weatherby, for stud purposes, of course. That Brio should fetch 1,450 guineas surprised me. The purchaser was M. Ephrussi, so, in future, French money and not English Mall be lost over him, if he is ever raced again. Count Lehndorf, whom I saw described as '* that well-known sportsman," as thongi the Count bought for himself in stead of for his Government, foi breeding purposes, always hac something to say when a goo< brood mare was up, and his chie purchases were Gold Dream, b] Bend Or, and covered by Ayrshf (1,150 guineas). Buy Loteprednol Rose d'Amourj by Rosicrucian, and covered b:^ Gallinule (1,500 guineas), Unoin by Barcaldine, and served Isinglass (1,650 guineas), Lad; Flippantly, St. Simon, ai covered by Orvieto (1,0^ guineas). The late Mr. R. G. Naylor A man who reached theheyda; of his racing career thirty-si: years ago, and who had reti; from The Loteprednol Etabonate Turf for one-third that period, belongs to the ps With the majority of pr race-goers Mr. Naylor wasmerel]^ a name, but it was a name that car* ried something with it, for it ws linked with winners of the Derf and Oaks, and also with a na; mighty in the stud book, Stocl well, to wit. Mr. Naylor, wb bred some time before he b^aii{ to race in 1859, did his country good turn in buying Stockwell who would otherwise have gon< to France. Success on the Tur came to him very quickly, for he won the Oaks in 1862 with Feu de Joie and the Derby in the following year with Macaroni, bought from the then Duke of Westminster, beating Lord Clifden in a very exciting finish. By this success he won ;f 100,000 in hard cash from the ring. Stockwell, by the perversity of fate, bred Mr. Naylor nothing of consequence, Caterer, the only good one he had, breaking down in training when JFavourite for the Derby, won by The Marquis (also a Stockwell), after finishing second for the Two Thousand Guineas. In 1864 hehadChatta- i9oa] "our van. 57 nooga who, as a two-year-old, beat both Gladiateur and Regalia, another Stock well, who won the Derby and Oaks the next year, bnt he went wrong in his wind and did not stait for the Derby. Some years previous to his racing career Mr. Nay lor was a suc- cessful yachtsman, winning the Queen's Cup at Cowes as long ago as 1846 with the Sultafia, a loo-tonner. Two years later, with the same yacht, he won a match sailed round the Isle of Wight against the Paragua, in weather of the roughest. He was also a fox-hunter, and for two seasons was master of the Pytchley. Bteepleohasin^ — Sport under National Hunt Rules is an extra- ordinary institution, inasmuch as it does not seem to require money for its support. 200 sovs. is quite a large stake, an enormous proportion of steeplechases and hurdle races being for stakes