Eljay Drives Home Before Oh Leo; Arise in Convincing Belmont Score: Easily Draws Out On Northern Star; Addison Stable Veteran Has Speed to Cover One Mile in 1:35 4/5 Under 122 Pounds, Daily Racing Form, 1952-06-04


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_ - I W. J. ADtDISON— Owner of Arise, victor in the Eight Thirty Handicap at the Belmont Park oval yesterday. Eljay Eljay Drives Drives Home Home Before Before Oh Oh Leo; Leo; Arise Arise in in Convincing Convincing Belmont Belmont Score Score Easily Draws Out On Northern Star Addison Stable Veteran Has Speed to Cover One Mile in 1:35% -Under 122 Pounds By BOB HORWOOD Staff Correspondent BELMONT PARK, Elmont, L. I., N. Y., June 3 — Addison Stables Arise carried his -topweight of 122 pounds to a convincing score in the featured Eight Thirty Handicap at Belmont Park today, coasting to the end of the mile, two and a half lengths before . Greentree Stables Northern Star. It was a span of .seven lengths back to Brookmeade Stables War King, who led J. J. Colandos Uncle Miltie another two lengths. Phantom Farms Nullify and Sam A. Mason n.s To Market completed the field. Ray York hustled Arise over the eight furlongs in a sparkling 1:35% r,nd the public choice paid .30. A crowd of 20,446 turned out in delightful summery weather to view the sport. Form players among them were gratified by the triumphs of four favorites in the first six races. Eddie Arcaro starred in the saddle with a double on Real Brother in the second and Hadassah in the fifth event. Arise, who was scoring his first victory of the year, picked up ,540 as his winners share of the 0,000- purse in the Eight Thirty and brought his total return to his Canadian owner to 97,990, gained by 19 victories in 49 starts. The son of He Did-Coralie B., by Apprehension has been a leading handicap horse for several seasons and voted sprinter of the year a couple of seasons ago, though he won the Travers at a mile and a quarter in 1949. Northern Star Opens Up Lead Ted Atkinson sent Northern Star to the front at the start of the Eight Thirty and the Irish colt quickly opened a lead of a couple of lengths over Arise, while cutting out a sizzling pace of :23 for the first quarter, :45% for the half and 1:10% for the three-quarters. Arise gradually gained on Northern Star rounding the wide curve to the stretch, while the pair drew clear of War King, who led To Market by several lengths. Uncle Miltie and Nullify brought up the rear. Curving for home, Arise set sail for the leader on the outside, while Uncle Miltie made a feeble bid and To Market dropped back as War King "was running evenly in third place. York used his stick a couple of times just above the eighth pole and Arise responded willingly, putting Northern Star away with almost a furlong to go, then coasting to the finish. The others were hardly in the race.- To Market was making his first start Continued on Page Ten Arise in Easy, Popular Score at Belmont Park Overtakes Northern Star While Speeding Mile Route in 1:35% Continued from Page One since February 16 at Santa Anita, while it was the 1952 debut for Uncle Miltie. Neither showed enough for their future chances to be judged. Joseph M. Roebling sent out a running filly in the fourth race, a neatly made brown daughter of Case Ace named Course North. She took the track at the start and kept a straight course south-west as she skipped down four and a half furlongs of the chute to score by two and a half lengChs; eased up, over Ogden Phipps favored His Duchess. John A. Bell, Jr.s Incarnation, a sister to Battlefield, finished fast to be third, lapped on the choice, while Cresson Farms Diane B. was a distant fourth. Gerald Porch rode Course North, who came to the races preceded by an excellent reputation and paid .70. Rigan McKinney s Hot gave Frank "Dooley" Adams his first winner of the meeting when he scored a popular victory in the Stonewood Steeplechase. The Teufel gelding led most of the way, getting a breather between the final turns, and went on to score by a little more than a length over Brookmeade Stables Flaming Comet, who swerved badly in the run for the wire. F. Ambrose Clarks Gerrymander was a length and a half farther back and a half length before Rokeby Stables American Way, a former champion. Hot paid .80. Mrs. G. P. Greenhalgs Sultans War lost Pat Smithwick at the fifth fence. Horse and rider escaped with bruises.

Persistent Link: https://drf.uky.edu/catalog/1950s/drf1952060401/drf1952060401_1_6
Local Identifier: drf1952060401_1_6
Library of Congress Record: https://lccn.loc.gov/unk82075800