Reveille Boy Earns Purse: First Victory of Year for 1930 Winner of American Derby, Daily Racing Form, 1933-08-10


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REVEILLE BOY EARNS PURSE First Victory of Year for 1930 Winner of American Derby. Best Racer Gallops Fastest Mile and a Sixteenth of Coney Island Meeting Track Fast. CINCINNATI, Ohio, Aug. 9. Reveille Boy, the ageing son of Last Reveille, which has an American Derby to his credit, turned in another sparkling effort when he accounted for the Cheviot Handicap, one of the two features on an attractive program at the Coney Island course of the Cincinnati Jockey Club this afternoon. He scored his initial triumph of the year for J. A. Best, the Memphis turfman. Second went to R. L. Bakers Peggy Lehmann, with W. E. Hupps light-weighted Judge Judy third. Seven started and Reveille Boy, under the top impost of 116 pounds and the choice, ran the distance in 1:42, the fastest time of the meeting for that route. Despite the overcast skies, a record crowd was present for the sport, which, in addition to the Cheviot Handicap, had a two-year-old handicap as a supporting attraction. The track was at its best and the victory of Reveille Boy marked the first success of the afternoon for public choices. The winner, a notorious rogue, was placed on the outside of the machine and in the six-minute delay he was aided by Ridge-view. Once under way Sweeprush was the first to show, with Judge Judy showing the way to the others. Reveille Boy was well back and maintained this position to the three-eighths post, where Charley Allen called on him. At that stage Judge Judy had taken command but, after entering the stretch the winner gradually wore down the pacemaker and the finish found him four lengths before Peggy Lehmann, which came into prominence after reaching the final quarter. As Reveille Boy made his move, Ridgeview came fast and there was slight interference at the head of the stretch, with the latter the chief sufferer. After leading the field for five-eighths, Sweeprush dropped back to finish fourth, with Ridgeview, Bright Bubble and Morsel finishing behind him in the order named. The Glen Este Handicap, which attracted a field of seven juveniles as the sixth race, added another score to the account of the Cincinnati Trophy winner, Ding Bin. Tendril was second, with Counselor Crane third. Despite his top weight of 118 pounds, the F. L. B. Stables colt rushed into the lead soon after the start and merely toyed with his oppenents from there on, coming to the finish with a four-length advantage over the fast finishing Tendril. Counselor Crane after racing in third position throughout, lasted to beat Brown Toney by a half length. The winner was an even money favorite. A limit field of maiden two-year-olds raced in the opener and it resulted in a mild surprise when G. G. Weddings Good Politian was an easy winner. Royal Majesty, grouped with Fergus and Lightin Bill in the mutuel field, was second, with Gracious Lady third. There was a bad start to the race for which Busy Spain was a well backed choice and when the start came he was away in the first flight, but was immediately shuffled back. The winner, ridden by R. Martin, lost little time in reaching the lead and he held sway from there on. With the exception of Pal John, which tired in the final quarter, the others never threatened the leading trio. Guidess left the older maiden ranks when she raced to victory over Billies Orphan, Catwalk and eight others that raced in the second, for which Billies Orphan was the favorite. Ridden by R. Montgomery, the three-year-old daughter of Cherokee rushed into thu lead soon after the start, disposed of Nuhat in the first quarter and held Catwalk safr when he challenged in the run to the stretch and, continuing gamely, beat -Billies Orphan by three-quarters of a length. Proud Princess was taken back quickly after the start and was not over indulged when she found room in the final quarter. Ep furnished one of the biggest surprises of the afternoon when she was an easy winner of the third. Pat C. was second, with Slapstick, the favorite, third. In scoring her second success of the year the daughter of Epinard returned 7.20 for each straight ticket and led Pat C. by a length and one-half at the finish of the six furlongs. The latter beat Slapstick by a nose. First under way in the field of nine, the outsider held sway throughout, while Pat C. and Running Water fought it out for the minor portions. After reaching the final furlong Slapstick finished well to be three lengths before the tiring Running Water. Nine of the lowly grade platers contested the mile and a sixteenth fourth and the choice again offended when Le Ministre got up to beat the highly regarded Vagabond. .Third went to Agatha. After Marmitina and Vagabond had shown the way to the final furlong, George South brought the victor on the outside to gain a half length advantage over Vagabond.

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