About Editor

Rich Nilsen is an 18-time qualifier to the National Horseplayers Championship (NHC), an event he has cashed in four times. He was the first player to finish in the top 10 twice. He cashed on the 2018 NHC Tour with a 19th overall finish. Rich was also a winner of a $24,000 package into Kentucky Derby Betting Championship I. A former executive with Brisnet.com, Rich is a graduate of the University of Louisville Equine Business Program and is founder of AGameofSkill.com, a site devoted to horse racing education and promotion.

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Last to First in the Kentucky Downs Turf Challenge Tournament

Colonial Downs Names Turf Course After SecretariatFRANKLIN, Ky. (Monday, Sept. 13, 2021) — Kenny Mollicone, a 47-year-old real-estate developer from Somerset, Mass., is the 2021 National Turf Handicapping Champion, having won the six-day online Kentucky Downs Turf Handicapping Challenge at the FanDuel Meet at Kentucky Downs.

Mollicone finished with an aggregate total of $5,783.90 Sunday after playing in all three of the individual two-day, live-money competitions. That gave him a comfortable $1,163.90 advantage over runner-up Christy Moore, who finished on top in the second contest.

As the King of the Turf, Mollicone earned $20,000 in prize money and the BetMakers King of the Turf Trophy. He earned a seat and prize pack to the 2022 National Horseplayers Championship (NHC) in Las Vegas in late January by virtue of his second place in the second contest.

If Mollicone was a horse, his race-chart trouble line would read “left at the gate, rallied, won under wraps.”

Santa Anita to return to Hillside Turf course and run 6 1/2 furlongs down the hill in October.

Mollicone tapped out in the first two-day contest staged Sept. 5-6, finishing with a $0 score as Gary Gristick won the competition with a $2,500 bankroll. Undeterred, he finished second at $3,778.40 behind Moore’s winning bankroll of $4,620 in the second tournament Sept. 8-9 and seventh with $2,005.50 Saturday and Sunday in the final leg won by Ed Deicke at $7,392. Contest players were required to bet a minimum amount of money on a minimum of five races each day.

“I was going to bet Kentucky Downs anyway,” Mollicone said by phone Monday. “To be honest, I really didn’t concentrate on the tournament. I usually bet $200, $300, $500 a race. I liked a horse or two, so I screwed around and the horses didn’t win, so I was done (with the first tournament). Some people do so much a race and manage their money. Me, I’m just like if I take a shot and win, great; if not, hey, I’ll do the next tournament. Kind of like that’s what happened.

“Like, I did OK for the tournaments, but I did great betting on my own…. I entered the contest figuring if I like a horse, I’ll take a shot. If he does well and I win, I got money and I keep playing. If not, then I just keep betting on my regular account.”

Mollicone says he played some horses whose double-digit odds seemed too high, but he couldn’t generally remember their names. One name he clearly recalls, however, is Arklow, who got bottled up in traffic in midstretch before getting through late and coming up a neck shy of Imperador in Saturday’s $1 million, Grade 2 Calumet Farm Turf Cup.

“He got blocked, should have won the race for fun,” he said. “He wins that race, I probably win that tournament. I had big doubles going in to him and big doubles going out with him. That’s what kind of killed me. Then (Sunday), I just did what I had to do. I didn’t like anything on the card.”

He said he calculated that he had enough bankroll to win the overall title and quit playing after Sunday’s seventh race — his handicapping there proving correct.

Mollicone is a fan of the competition’s format.

“It kept it interesting,” he said. “I knew I didn’t do well on the first one, but I kind of liked a couple of horses in the second one; it kept me involved. I thought it was great, the way they set up it and the way they did the overall so you’re going to play all three. Whoever came up with it, I think it’s a great idea. It keeps you wanting to do it.

“A couple of guys who beat me (in the third leg), they didn’t do the other tournaments and they didn’t get the $20,000. Shame on them. You’re going to bet Kentucky Downs anyway. It’s great racing. You’ve got great horses. I think the more the people find out about it, especially with the bonus at the end, you’re going to find more people playing next year. Guys are going to kick themselves in the butt for not playing the whole thing.”

Mollicone calls his late father, Bob, the best handicapper he’s ever known. He says the first thing he learned how to read was the Daily Racing Form and went Suffolk Downs and the off-track betting at Rhode Island casinos with his dad, the two also traveling around the country to play contests.

“I love betting turf races,” he said. “It’s a more exciting race, a more true race. And I just love the set up (at Kentucky Downs). They’re going uphill, downhill. I just love it. You look forward to it. I’ve always done well at Kentucky Downs. You get horses who pay $25, $30 that you think should pay $8 or $10. Great racing and great value.”

Tournament Director Brian Skirka called the 2021 Kentucky Downs King of the Turf Handicapping Challenge “a massive success.”

“We had over 400 combined entries over the three contests and awarded over $171,000 in prizes,” he said. “I’d like to thank all the players who participated and Kentucky Downs for putting on six days of world-class turf racing. In just two years, these Kentucky Downs contests have proven themselves to be some of the most-challenging and most-lucrative in the country. I look forward to working with the Kentucky Downs team to grow them even more in the future.”

source: Kentucky Downs

Colonial Downs Racetrack Sets $2.23M Daily Wagering Record

Is Horse Racing Dead? Not in Virginia

Bettors laid down a record $2.23 million in average daily wagers on horse races at Colonial Downs Racetrack in New Kent during this year’s annual race meet, Colonial Downs Group announced this week.

The total amount bet on races during the seven-week racing season was $46.87 million, and a total of $10.4 million in purses were paid to owners, jockeys and trainers, averaging $522,000 per day. The program had 205 races and 1,713 horses in gates at the starts of races, for an average of more than 8 horses per race during the third season under the Colonial Downs Group banner.

Races were held Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays from July 19 through Sept. 1 during this year’s racing season, the third held under the Colonial Downs Group banner. The racetrack’s 2020 meet was canceled after about two weeks due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

“It is so gratifying to see the continued revival of Virginia racing as we mark new all-time handle [amount bet] heights,” John Marshall, Colonial Downs Group executive vice president of operations, said in a statement. “We have held true to our promise of building Colonial Downs into one of the country’s elite boutique meets. We thank our horsemen, fans and team for doing their part in making it so.”

Preview: G1 Prix Vermeille – Sunday morning Sept. 12

A Breeders’ Cup prep for Del Mar

The stand-out performer of the season, Snowfall has set records in both the G1 Epsom Oaks and the G1 Irish Oaks with impressive winning margins.

The G1 Prix Vermeille (run at 2400m) is the headline race on Arc Trials Day, and it has attracted the best fillies and mares in Europe. This race looks like being one of the 2021 highlights on the racing calendar globally. G1 Epsom Oaks (2400m) heroine Snowfall will take on G1 Prix de Diane (2100m) winner Joan of Arc in an exciting contest ahead of the G1 Prix de l’Arc de Triomphe (2400m)…

Burgarita remains unexposed compared to her opponents with only four starts. She impressed with a useful third in the G1 Prix de Diane (2100m) on her third outing and has since placed second in the G3 Prix Minerve (2500m) at Deauville. She is capable of featuring.

Arc winner Enable winning in France French

Enable winning in France

Philomene has enjoyed a strong Classic campaign, finishing sixth in the G1 Poule d’Essai des Pouliches (1600m) before a second in the G1 Prix de Diane (2100m). She would need to step up from her recent fourth in the G2 Prix Guillaume d’Ornano (2000m) though. This will be her first attempt over the trip.

After a disappointing run in the G1 Epsom Oaks (2400m), Teona was dropped in class and impressed with a three and three-quarter length win in the Listed August Stakes (2290m) at Windsor. This is a considerably tougher task.

La Joconde
Despite finishing downfield in the G1 Irish Oaks (2400m), La Joconde showed a better level of form when third in the G1 Yorkshire Oaks (2370m) behind stablemate Snowfall. She is probably the weakest of the O’Brien quartet on form.

Joan of Arc
A beautifully bred full-sister to Group One winners Gleneagles, Happily and Marvellous, Joan of Arc was an eye catching winner of the G1 Prix de Diane (2100m). She did not perform up to expectations when third in the G1 Nassau Stakes (1980m) subsequently and may appreciate the return to a longer journey.

The stand-out performer of the season, Snowfall has set records in both the G1 Epsom Oaks (2400m) and the G1 Irish Oaks (2400m) with impressive winning margins. She was a comfortable three and a half-length winner when tried against the older mares in the G1 Yorkshire Oaks (2400m) and is the horse to beat.

Winner of the G1 Prix Saint-Alary (2000m) at Longchamp in May, the French trained filly has been disappointing since. She was beaten less than two lengths when fifth in the G2 Prix de la Nonette (2000m) at Deauville and could plausibly improve for a longer trip.

Source: French PMU

Mandatory Payout of Rainbow Six at Gulfstream on Saturday 9/11

Gulfstream Park grandstand copyright All Star Press 2012HALLANDALE BEACH, FL – A mandatory payout of the 20-cent Rainbow 6 will highlight Saturday’s 12-race Gulfstream Park program, which will also feature the $75,000 Sheer Drama Stakes and the $60,000 North Bay Village Handicap.

The mandatory-payout pool of the popular multi-race wager is expected to grow over $2.5 million Saturday. Following Friday’s program, the jackpot pool swelled to $588,559.89.

The Rainbow 6 has gone unsolved for 21 consecutive racing days since a July 31 mandatory payout. The Rainbow 6 jackpot pool is usually only paid out when there is a single unique ticket sold with all six winners. On days when there is no unique ticket, 70 percent of that day’s pool usually goes back to those bettors holding tickets with the most winners, while 30 percent is carried over to the jackpot pool. However, on mandatory-payout days, the entire pool is paid out to the bettor or bettors with the most winners in the six-race sequence.

Ron Nicoletti’s Rainbow 6 longshots: Click here to view

Saturday’s Rainbow 6 sequence will span Races 7-12, headlined by the Sheer Drama in Race 11. The seven-furlong stakes for Florida-bred fillies and mares attracted a well-stocked field of eight sprinters, including multiple graded stakes-placed Sound Machine. The Saffie Joseph Jr.-trained 4-year-old daughter of Into Mischief is coming off a third-place finish in the $250,000 Princess Rooney (G2). Kathleen O’Connell-trained Thissmytime, who set the track record for seven-furlongs at Gulfstream Park West last fall, will seek to improve on a pair of subpar showings that followed a runner-up finish in the Jan. 23 Inside Information (G2) at Gulfstream. Multiple-stakes winners Heiressall and Starship Bonita are also entered.

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The Rainbow 6 sequence is kicked off by a mile maiden special weight race for fillies and mares on turf in Race 7.  Tom Proctor-trained Free Data, who is working sharply at Palm Meadows after coming up short in the stretch last time out, is the lukewarm 3-1 morning-line favorite in what will likely be a popular ‘spread’ race with Rainbow 6 bettors.

Joe Orseno-trained Call Bros, a winner over slightly weaker rivals last time out, figures to receive solid support in Race 8, a 7 ½-furlong turf races for 3-year-olds and up in which there appear to be several upset possibilities.  Race 9, a six-furlong maiden special weight race for Florida-bred juveniles, is headed by Juan Carlos Avila-trained Spuntacular, the 6-5 favorite who ran second and third in his first two career starts under less-than-ideal trips. Georgina Baxter-trained R Big G, a son of The Big Beast, Bob Hess Jr.-trained Birdnote, a son of Noble Bird, and Patrick Biancone-trained Mr Rum Runner, a son of Uncaptured, are interesting first-time starters with strong series of works.

Rohan Crichton-trained Captain Ron, a turf sprinter who won two of his last three starts, is rated as the 9-5 morning-line favorite in Race 10, an optional claiming allowance at five furlongs on turf. Trainer Steve Klesaris, who has a deft hand with turf sprinters will be represented by The Virginian. Carlos David-trained Discreet Tune looked sharp last time out while facing weaker.

The Sheer Drama will be followed by a 7 ½-furlong turf race for $20,000 claimers in Race 12 that should pose a challenge to Rainbow 6 bettors. Richard Silvestri-trained Catching Fish is the 3-1 morning-line favorite on the strength of beating better last time out. Uno Tiger is scheduled to make his turf debut for trainer Kathleen O’Connell. The son of Macho Uno is out of a mare who won both on dirt and turf.

A maiden special weight race for 2-year-olds at 7 ½ furlongs on turf will kick off Saturday’s program. Trainer Mark Casse will unveil Michael Tabor’s War Strategy, a son of War Front out of Coolmore, a Group 3 stakes-winning daughter of Galileo. Trainer Herman Wilensky and Harry Orgo’s Harry’s Onthebeach, a half-brother to stakes-winner Harry’s Ontheloose, will make his second start after finishing a troubled second in his debut.

Tom Proctor-trained Summering will concede two and seven pounds to her rivals in the North Bay Village, a mile overnight handicap for fillies and mares on turf carded as Race 5. The multiple stakes-winning 5-year-old daughter of War Front, who will carry 124 pounds, will seek to rebound from an even fourth-place finish in the Ginger Punch.

Santa Anita Fall Meet Opens Oct. 1 With Return to Hillside Turf

Santa Anita Reaccredited by NTRA Safety & Integrity AllianceARCADIA, Calif. (Sept. 8, 2021)–Santa Anita Park’s 16-day Autumn Meet will get off to a fast start on Friday, Oct. 1, as a total of four stakes will be offered on a tremendous nine-race card. The Grade I, $300,000 American Pharoah Stakes, one of three Breeders’ Cup “Win & You’re In” Challenge Race qualifiers, will headline the day’s racing. Named for the 2015 Triple Crown Champion, the American Pharoah is a Breeders’ Cup Win & You’re In qualifier to the Grade I Breeders’ Cup Juvenile at Del Mar on Nov. 5.

With first post time at 1 p.m., walk-up admission is welcomed, with free admission and General Parking on opening day. In addition to the American Pharoah, the Grade II, $200,000 Eddie D Stakes, for 3-year-olds and up, will be contested at 6 ½ furlongs down Santa Anita’s hillside turf course. Named for the legendary retired Hall of Fame jockey Eddie Delahoussaye, the Eddie D provides a platform for those horses considering the Breeders’ Cup Turf Sprint on Nov. 6.

“Our fans, horsemen and Eddie Delahoussaye himself have told us they’d love to see a return to racing down this European-style course which has been unique to Santa Anita for more than six decades,” said Aidan Butler, Chief Operating Officer, Racing Operations for 1/ST Racing. “The Eddie D will be one of four turf sprint stakes to be run on the Camino Real hillside turf course throughout our Autumn Meet.”

Two-year-old fillies will go postward opening day in the Grade II, $200,000 Chandelier Stakes, a Breeders’ Cup Win & You’re in qualifier for the Breeders’ Cup Juvenile Fillies Nov. 5 and 2-year-olds will also be competing at five furlongs on turf in the $100,000 Speakeasy Stakes, a Win & You’re In qualifier to the Breeders’ Cup Juvenile Turf on Nov. 5.

With the two-day Breeders’ Cup World Championships set for Nov. 5 & 6 at Del Mar, Santa Anita will be offering a total of 14 stakes over the course of its opening weekend, Oct. 1 through Oct. 3.

With special early first post time at 12:30 p.m., a total of five stakes will be offered on Saturday, Oct. 2; the Grade I, $300,000 Awesome Again, a Breeders’ Cup Win & You’re In qualifier to the $6 million Breeders’ Cup Classic for 3-year-olds and up at a mile and one eighth, the Grade I, $300,000 Rodeo Drive, a Breeders’ Cup Win & You’re In qualifier for fillies and mares at a mile and one quarter on turf, the Grade II, $200,000 Santa Anita Sprint Championship, Win & You’re In qualifier for 3-year-olds and up at six furlongs, the Grade II, $200,000 John Henry Turf Championship, named for the legendary two-time Horse of the Year, is for 3-year-olds and up at a mile and one quarter on turf and the Grade II, $200,000 City of Hope Mile (turf), for 3-year-olds and up.

On Sunday, Oct. 3, the legendary multiple Eclipse Award winning mare Zenyatta will be feted, with the Grade II, $200,000 Zenyatta Stakes, a Win & You’re In qualifier for fillies and mares at 1 1/16 miles who are pointing to the Grade I Breeders’ Cup Distaff. Fillies and mares will also be center stage in the Grade III, $100,000 Chillingworth Stakes at 6 ½ furlongs, a race which honors the memory of longtime Oak Tree Racing Association board member and prominent owner/breeder, Sherwood Chillingworth.

A pair of one mile turf stakes will also be offered on Oct. 3 for 2-year-olds–the Surfer Girl and the Zuma Beach, as well as the $75,000 Unzip Me, for 3-year-old fillies at 6 ½ furlongs down the hillside turf.

In addition to the Eddie D and Unzip Me Stakes, a pair of Cal-bred stakes, the $100,000 California Distaff Handicap on Oct. 16 and the $100,000 California Flag Handicap on Oct. 17 will also be contested at 6 ½ furlongs down the hillside turf. Additionally, selected allowance races will be run down the hillside throughout the course of the 16-day meet.

Santa Anita’s spacious Infield area will be open each Saturday and Sunday, through closing day, Oct. 31. For complete details on Santa Anita’s opening weekend, including pricing and dining and seating reservations, please visit santaanita.com or call (626) 574-RACE.

Complimentary pace report for Wednesday at Kentucky Downs

Complimentary pace report for visitors of Agameofskill.com.  Use this as a handicapping guide to see how the race will set up – who will benefit, who may be compromised.

Kentucky Downs – Wednesday
Race 1 Expected Pace Leaders Stalkers Mid-Pack Closers Unknown
8 Furlongs / Turf Modest 7 8-10-9 1-3-6-4 5-2
Race 2
6.50 Furlongs / Turf Honest 6 5-7 3-8-9-10 2-4
Race 3
8 Furlongs / Turf Slow 4-11 12-8-1 3-7-2-5 10-13-9 6
Race 4
8.32 Furlongs / Turf Modest 2-9 5-8 6-4-3 1
Race 5
8 Furlongs / Turf Honest 3-1-2 4-12-11 5-9-8-6 7
Race 6
8.32 Furlongs / Turf Fast 9 6-1 5-8-2 3-7-4
Race 7
8 Furlongs / Turf Modest 7 2-8-12 1-3-11 4-5-10-6-9
Race 8
8.32 Furlongs / Turf Modest *6 2-9 5-4-1-7 10 3
Race 9
8.32 Furlongs / Turf Modest 9 1-8-6 2-7-3 11-10-4
Race 10
8 Furlongs / Turf Honest 1 1A-2 9-8-3-4 10 5-6-11

Is Horse Racing Dead? Not in Upstate New York

2021 Saratoga meet breaks betting record again

SARATOGA SPRINGS – Despite above average rainfall and ongoing fears about the spread of coronavirus, more than one million horse racing fans returned to the Saratoga Race Course this summer and set an all-time betting record.

New York Racing Association President and CEO Dave O’Rourke said the all-source handle, or the total amount of money bet, reached more than $800 million, the third year in a row that the handle record was broken during the 40-day meet.

“Thanks to the energy, enthusiasm and support of the best fans in horse racing, the 2021 summer meet at Saratoga Race Course has been a tremendous success,” O’Rourke said in a statement.

He also noted that this year’s meet “has been a summer reunion like never before,” after NYRA raced without fans in Saratoga in 2020 due to the coronavirus pandemic.

“We’re especially pleased that the return of fans has translated into strong business for downtown Saratoga Springs and the entire Capital Region community,” he said. “The summer meet at Saratoga is as strong as any point in its storied history.”

Tapeta Surface at Gulfstream Park Ready in 2 Weeks

According to the Blood-horse, synthetic racing will soon join dirt racing on the wagering menu at Gulfstream Park.

The Florida track began notifying horsemen Sept. 2 that its Tapeta track, which is being installed on the outer portion of its turf course, would be ready for use in approximately two weeks. At that time, the turf course will be rested and seeded in preparation for racing later in the year.

Races scheduled for turf in the condition book will be moved to the Tapeta, which will require adjusting distances scheduled at 7 1/2 furlongs and a mile to a longer distance of a mile and 70 yards on the Tapeta.

The Tapeta was added to reduce wear on its turf course and to retain field size when rain forces races off the grass. Synthetic tracks handle inclement weather better than dirt and turf and remain fast when they drain efficiently.

Many observers feel turf-specializing horses are more likely to transfer their form to a synthetic surface than to a dirt one.

In North America, Tapeta is the surface in use at Turfway ParkGolden Gate FieldsPresque Isle Downs, and Woodbine—though it is the main track at those facilities. Tapeta is comprised of silica sand, wax, and fibers…

Breeders’ Cup at Del Mar: Sunday’s G1 Prix du Moulin

Preview: G1 Prix du Moulin de Longchamp on Sunday, September 5

The Prix du Moulin is a Group One thoroughbred race for horses aged three years or older, over 1600m at Longchamp. First run in 1957, the event has been staged at the Parisienne venue since 1987. They have raced on the first Sunday in September since 1980 with a view to realigning the European mile division. The aim was to avoid a clash between the Group One contests of the Sussex Stakes, Prix Jacques le Marois and Queen Elizabeth II Stakes (all over 1600m). We look at this season’s line-up, which could include a Breeders’ Cup starter or two at Del Mar.

Lope Y Fernandez

Winner of a Listed event on seasonal reappearance, the Aidan O’Brien-trained four-year-old has contested four consecutive Group One events, including a well-held seventh dropping to 1300m in the G1 Prix Maurice de Gheest at Deauville last month. This extra distance is likely to help but needs to find something to reach the placings.

Victor Ludorum

A talented performer under the tutelage of André Fabre. Finding it hard to scale the heights at the top table since winning last year’s G1 Poule d’Essai des Poulains (1600m) with the Shamardal colt finishing downfield in the G1 Prix Jacques le Marois (1600m), nearly eight lengths behind the reopposing Poetic Flare. This looks a tough assignment.

Horse racing: Del Mar’s closing weekend includes 4 graded stakes racesOrder Of Australia

Last season’s shock G1 Breeders’ Cup Mile winner arrives after arguably a career-best performance. The Aidan O’Brien contender is likely first string and ran a good third in the Prix Jacques le Marois after setting a strong pace throughout. He thrives on a fast surface and could play a pivotal pace angle to the contest, with the chance of sneaking a place.


The William Haggas-trained Baaeed has swept all before him in four unbeaten starts, including an easy victory in the G3 Throughbred Stakes (1600m) at Goodwood in July. The son of Sea The Stars had already shown Group One potential prior to that effortless success, with an abundance of scope for progress. This is his toughest test to date, taking on proven Group One winners, but the manner of his victories indicates he rates a leading candidate on his first attempt at this level. He is the style angle versus the substance already showcased by his rivals, which should offer a fascinating conclusion to this epic encounter.


Novemba was a Group Two winner in Germany earlier in the campaign. The Gleneagles filly was a fine fourth in the G1 Coronation Stakes (1600m) at Royal Ascot subsequently but has ground to make up with both Snow Lantern (second) and Coeursamba, who ran sixth in the G1 Prix Rothschild (1600m) in August, when Novemba was a well-beaten eleventh.

Snow Lantern

The G1 Falmouth Stakes (1600m) heroine Snow Lantern bids to give Richard Hannon a first win in the race. The daughter of Frankel brings strong form to the event, finishing ahead of a trio of subsequent Group 1 winners in the Newmarket showpiece including Mother Earth who subsequently won the Prix Rothschild, Alcohol Free scored in the G1 Sussex Stakes (1600m) and Lady Bowthorpe was successful in the G1 Prix Nassau (2000m). This track should suit her better than at Goodwood, when a luckless third in the aforementioned Sussex Stakes and she rates a major contender with her three-year-old fillies weight allowance.


Coeursamba was a determined winner of the G1 Poule d’Essai des Pouliches (1600m) at this track prior to a pair of held efforts in subsequent Group One races. The Jean-Claude Rouget-trained three-year-old filly ran better than her finishing position of sixth suggests in the Prix Rothschild, when denied a clear run at a crucial point of the race. She can’t be ruled out for a placing with her age and sex weight allowance.

Source: French PMU

Complimentary Pace Report for Opening Day at Kentucky Downs

Predicting the pace of the race is a critical aspect of successful handicapping.  Today, I present a pace chart which breaks down where each runner is expected to be during the running of the race – on opening day at Kentucky Downs.

Obviously, starting breaks and jockey tendencies/decisions play a major role in how the race plays out.  But put the percentages in your favor BEFORE the race by anticipating how the race will be run.  From there, you can decide which runners may benefit and which may be compromised.  It can often be the deciding factor between choosing your preferred horse in the race.


Sunday, 9/5/2021
Kentucky Downs
Race 1 Expected Pace Leaders Stalkers Mid-Pack Closers Unknown/FTS
12.0 Furlongs / Turf Slow 7 3-5-9 2-8-6-4 10-1
Race 2
6.50 Furlongs / Turf Unknown 2 12-14-16 11-4-13-8 1-3-5-6-7-9-10-15
Race 3
8 Furlongs / Turf Very Fast 3-6-5 8-14-7 12-1-2-10 4-11-9-15-16-13
Race 4
8 Furlongs / Turf Modest 6-7 4-9 5-1-10-8 3 2-1A
Race 5
6.50 Furlongs / Turf Honest 3 9-4-11 13-14-1-10 8-7-6-2-12-5
Race 6
8 Furlongs / Turf Slow 4 6-10-2 7-3-9-8 1-5
Race 7
6.50 Furlongs / Turf Honest *14 5-12-13 7-11-15-10 8-2-3-9-16-1-6 4
Race 8
6.50 Furlongs / Turf Unknown 6 13-3-7 14-12-8-1 2-4-5-9-10-11-15
Race 9
10.50 Furlongs / Turf Slow 6-7-5 1-4 8-3-2 9
Race 10
10.50 Furlongs / Turf Honest/Fast 8 4-1-9 12-7-11-3 6-2-5-10
Race 11
6.50 Furlongs / Turf Honest/Fast 10 14-15-13 3-11-5-9 12-1-2-6-8-16-4 7