Betting odds epsom derby 2011 chevy
Race Record ; GALILEO (IRE) B. GW 6 wins f r w SW, Sadler's Wells B. GW 6 wins f r w SW, Northern Dancer B. Instant access for Rideau Carleton Race Results, Entries, Post Positions, Payouts, Jockeys, Scratches, Conditions & Purses for October 16, March 16, By COWTOWN CAT (). Black-type winner of 4 races at 2 and 3, $,-. , Illinois Derby [G2] (HAW, $,), Gotham S. [G3] (AQU. FAMOUS CRYPTOCURRENCY QUOTES
To wrap up the year, Loto Canada added his final two stakes victories, taking the Seattle Handicap and the Washington Championship Stakes in succession. He finished third in the Warren G. Magnuson Handicap and second in the Washington Championship Stakes, but a hoof injury put his career on hold indefinitely.
Loto Canada missed the entirety of and ran only twice in , finishing second at Exhibition Park and then third at Longacres in his final trip to the post. He was campaigned at various points in his career by trainers Len Kasmerski, Gary Vickery and Robert Meeking, his final trainer of record. Scones from the fair and caramel apples, too. He was a genuine pasture pet for sure. Loto Canada passed on January 1, , to the heartbreak of his numerous connections. A year later he could not get up. Emily Shields is a freelance writer based in Southern California.
She has been covering horse racing since Brewster died of heart failure at age 99 in November in Rancho Mirage, California, the only mention of racehorse activity in his obituary in the Seattle Times came in the context of his gains in lifestyle as he rose to the top of the Western Conference Teamsters. It was at that tender age in that Brewster made his pivotal step in life by joining the International Brotherhood of Teamsters and taking his place that same year in the strike against the wagon delivery industry.
By Brewster was the recording secretary for what would later be known as Teamsters Local Union first established in Among his accomplishments to further the cause of union members was negotiating for the first life, medical and dental insurance plans. Four years later the Seattle union leader retired from his position on the Joint Council. The sentence was later overturned by the Court of Appeals, which ruled that the subcommittee had exceeded its authority.
Horses Outside the Union Logo It is not known exactly what year the savvy Brewster purchased his first racehorse, but by he emerged as the leading owner at Longacres for the season, due largely in part to the efforts of his three-year-old filly Brief Moment, who raced in the name of Needmore Stables. Ridden by year-old apprentice and former Oregon shoeshine boy Doug Dodson — who the following year would be contracted to Calumet Farm — Brief Moment would win the fifth running of the Longacres Mile.
Needmore Stable runners would run in seven other editions of the Mile with the other best placements coming from Sir Jeffrey, who ran third in and was second by a neck to Prince Ernest in The following year Brewster became the first owner-breeder to win the Washington now Gottstein and Playfair Spokane Futurities in not only the same year, but the same month.
Brewster has had more success in his first five years than any other breeder in the State of Washington — past or present. Among the stallions he stood at Clearbrook was Sir Jeffrey. During the latter year he saddled the winners of eight stakes. Brewster also finished second, three behind leader Hump Roberts, in number of winners with 19, in Racing commissioners are public servants and the best interests of the public must be upheld.
Such ownership finagling must be squashed, or else all racing will suffer. Brewster must have felt the same, as he announced his intent to resign from the commission. According to the masthead of The Washington Horse, he was a board member from and then again from Any earlier dates cannot be confirmed due to losses the association incurred during the fire. At two, after running third in the Washington Futurity to her stablemate Reminder, Whang Bang shipped to Playfair and earned her first stakes victory in the previously mentioned Spokane Futurity.
The granddaughter of Bon Homme by Sweep began her three-year-old campaign at Longacres with a close victory against older horses in a June 28 allowance. The brave filly ran a gallant second to her stablemate Two and Twenty in the Longacres Mile see below. Whang Bang would produce only one named foal before her death in as the result of foaling twins.
Bred by Norman W. He also finished a disappointing fifth in the Longacres Mile that year after going off as the favorite. In , Brewster again had the favorites for the 15th running of Longacres premier event with the entry of Two and Twenty — who now raced in the name of Mrs. Dorothy Brewster — and Whang Bang. He also set a new track record in the nine-furlong Sequoia Handicap run at Tanforan where he defeated future Longacres Mile winner Ocean Mist.
Brewster had purchased Little Rollo as a three-year-old in Two and Twenty ran seventh. My Urchin — who equaled two track records at the meet — later defeated Silverado by three-quarters of a length in the Spokane Handicap.
All four stakes winners were trained for their triumphs by Mel Eisen. Always on the lookout for new stars, Brewster and Newell purchased a four-year-old War Admiral colt at Hollywood Park in from actress Jane Greer and shortly thereafter First Repeater was flown to Longacres to defeat a class-filled Speed Handicap. Finishing second was her stablemate Roman Secret. First Repeater also won the Longacres meet-opening Renton Handicap as the three-to-five favorite. Brewster also trained Newellhurst Farm homebred New Miracle, who was ranked the top three-year-old colt of the Washington crop.
Brewster cut back in his Thoroughbred holdings in He and Newell abandoned their partnership in and the teamster leader sold his final nine runners to Eisen in Among those he parted with was the highly-regarded filly Shes Quick. Other Breel Additions to the Washington Sire Ranks The Washington breeding industry was the beneficiary of many well-bred and successful Breel runners who entered its stallion ranks.
Noted Kentucky horseman Col. Among his best runners were four-time stakes winner Cold Steel, two-time stakes winner Hildagar and stakes winner Fairena, a mare whose three stakes winners would include state champion Gold Afloat. Dressed in a leather-fringed coat and astride his handsome Palomino Major, who was decked out in silver-embellished saddle and bridle, trainer Brewster cut quite the figure. Years later while Penney was stabled at Santa Anita for the winter, Brewster looked Penney up and invited him to visit his home in the Palm Springs area.
Up until his later years Brewster, a horseman to the end, continued to ride his colorful Palominos. Penney also recalled that Brewster returned to Washington in the early s to help settle a pending strike at Longacres. He was a helluva a nice guy and a colorful character.
His four other previous marriages each ended in divorce. Frank W. He would repeat his status as top Washington breeder in and From through he would never rank less than third among all breeders in the state. Brewster has had more success in his first five years as a breeder than any other breeder in the State of Washington — past or present.
He won his first Longacres Mile in with the three-year-old filly Brief Moment and he played a major part in both the and runnings of the Mile. Two and Twenty — who had Eddie Arcaro aboard — won the 15th running of the premiere Washington event in by defeating the three-year-old filly Whang Bang.
Both runners were owned and trained by Brewster. Two and Twenty ran eighth. Brewster and his partner George C. Among the stallions he stood were Speculation — who had been the fourth highest selling yearling in the history of Keeneland — and Two and Twenty. Brewster died in at age Jim Seabeck — A large scale thinker and doer Some men and women lead small lives.
Others start small and accomplish much, and a few accomplish little and make much of it. But Jim Seabeck? Think big all the way. Big hat. Lots of cattle. And lots of racehorses too. Seabeck was a very large, muscular man who, for the better part of a century, did big things in a big way. He had big blue eyes and big hands and, yes, he wore a big hat. He was a man of his word who did business with a handshake.
And from an insignificant village in the middle of the country, he migrated westward to leave indelible footprints on the history of Pacific Northwest racing and the world of livestock trading. He did many other things that ranged from deep-sea fishing, gardening and ballroom dancing to business investments, public service and philanthropy. And when he was finished doing them, he was 98 years old. Colfax-area cattleman Clint Miller, a longtime close friend and fishing buddy, remembered Seabeck as a man of accomplishment.
He started in the livestock industry before he could vote and claimed to have sold millions of cattle, sheep, goats and horses. And after an afternoon at Santa Anita attracted him to racing, he campaigned dozens of running horses, won hundreds of purses in several states and served the industry in almost every possible capacity.
He was a Thoroughbred breeder. He was an owner. On occasion, he was a trainer. He was a racing commissioner. He spent six decades as a member of the organization known today as the Washington Thoroughbred Breeders and Owners Association. He served a term as its president and spent nearly two decades as a board member. As a consequence of these endeavors, he was inducted into the Washington Racing Hall of Fame in Both sets of grandparents were devout Polish Catholics, who had emigrated from areas absorbed by the German kingdom of Prussia.
They were farmers. His father, John Daniel Seabeck, tall and lean, had been born in Illinois, not long before Nebraska was opened up to homesteaders. The original family name was Pogrzeba. His mother was Mary Constance Smedra. Third among 11 children, she, too, had been born in Illinois.
By the time Jim came along, Rockville was near its peak, lying 15 miles south of Loup City, the county seat, almost one-third of the way to Grand Island, a railroad town in the next county that pumped life into the lightly-populated center of the state. Now, fewer than 3, people call it home, barely half of its all-time high.
But he lost his job after a Grand Island roundhouse accident and turned to the land northwest of Loup City, an area dominated by Polish newcomers. The Smedras lived across the road. After John and Mary married, they farmed a few years on property closer to Rockville, a village of people. When they moved into town, he took over the butcher shop, slaughtering the animals, preparing the carcasses, cutting the meat and selling the finished product over the counter.
He became the mayor, the town marshal and a school-board member. Mary bore seven children, the last few in their square house with acreage on the north edge of town. Polish was the language of choice. According to family lore, Jim completed his first business deal at the age of eight.
There were adventures, too. His late brother, Frank, told of the time their father directed Jim, still only 12, to drive himself to Loup City to have his tonsils removed. The boy did it and made it back unscathed. Westward Ho! After three seasons each as captain of his high school football and basketball teams, Seabeck spent most of a school year at Grand Island Business College, staying until the Depression-era money ran out and his cowboy gene kicked in.
After working part-time in the W. Within months, the company sent him further west to its feedlot in Twin Falls, Idaho, and put him in charge of 40, cattle and 75, sheep. It was late He was 19 years old. While in Idaho, he became acquainted with Novia George Church, a green-eyed blonde whose family, recently arrived from reservation land in Oklahoma, farmed in Clover, just west of town. The youngest of four girls, she and Jim met on a blind date. Over time, they became a couple.
Only unmarried men, he had been told, would be considered. Nonetheless, on June 8, , Jim and Novia stood before a justice of the peace and said their wedding vows. After a honeymoon dinner of baloney, bread and milk, they squeezed into his Model A, his lanky, long-haired mongrel between them, and headed for the Pacific Northwest.
Novia liked to tell how they slept on the ground, under the car, and she would wake up to find him frying bacon and eggs over a fire. That aroma, she said, reminded her of those mornings for the rest of her life. He held that job for almost two decades, doubling as general manager at the end. He became good friends with brothers Tom and Phil Carstens, who had taken over the firm after the death of their father.
The Seabecks bought a home in Lakewood, just south of Tacoma. They produced four daughters. She liked to sing and play the piano. Both, in their fashion, were smart dressers. According to the girls, their mother never went out in anything but a dress.
He always topped off his coat and tie with a big hat, usually a Stetson. He was an avid gardener. He loved sweet peas, petunias and geraniums, but we girls would have to pick the blossoms so they would bloom more. Once the horse reached the races, Seabeck was hooked. Olimpo Jr. Then he peaked as a five-year-old in In Seattle, on August 30, he went off as the second choice in the 19th running of the Longacres Mile. He and jockey Ray Fugate trailed by 11 lengths through the first quarter mile as former Washington Futurity winner Better Wave built a clear lead over Washington Derby winner Moby Dick.
Fugate urged his mount into action leaving the backstretch. They raced by the pacesetter at midstretch and outfinished Moby Dick, the favorite, by more than a length. After surviving a concussion, the tough little gelding won races until he was ten and completed his career with 18 victories, 19 seconds and 13 thirds from 95 starts.
Also on the small side, the gelded bay son of George C. Left without a job, Seabeck opened Riverside Meat, bought dressed carcasses from packing companies and cut them up for retail. And after a quarter-century, Jim and Novia returned to Idaho, along with the two daughters still at home. Their company became the largest livestock auction venue in Idaho and, after Seabeck, the managing partner, developed a feedlot as well, they sold out in April The Seabecks moved to Spokane, where he had leased the historic Stockland Union Stockyard, and, according to their youngest daughter, Kristi, settled into property in the Spokane Valley, where they had a large yard, a swimming pool, fish ponds, a barn and a pair of corrals.
Seabeck ran the operation until his lease expired in He auctioned hogs and sheep and, in particular, feeder cattle to buyers all over the West and Midwest, particularly Idaho potato baron, J. Simplot, who also had a huge cattle operation. Ted Kerst, a long-term Hygrade cattle buyer who had met Seabeck as a high school student, bought the business, although Seabeck stayed on, helping out, for almost 20 years.
But in , with most of the packing plants gone, Kerst moved the operation west to Davenport, a farming town where he already owned a stockyard. Kerst laughed. With Playfair entering its boom years, the trio won almost four dozen races among them. Even though he was second choice in the betting, multiple stakes winner Good Hunting was considered a lock. The next summer at Longacres, he won a division of the Boeing Stakes. When it was his turn, Charity Line left few honors unclaimed.
As a three-year-old, Charity Line spent the summer at Longacres, visited Spokane for an easy victory in the Pacific Northwest Handicap, and then returned to Seattle, where he won two distance races in top company. Back in Spokane for the Spokane Derby Trial, he failed to gain his usual forward position and was well beaten. However, when the 69th running of the sophomore classic unfolded on October 8, he cruised to a six-length victory under jockey Ken Doll.
Jerry Taketa, headed for his third straight riding title, had picked up the mount when Doll left town. Seabeck later said that season was his most enjoyable. Veteran trainer R. He served widely in the cause of both industries and various civic activities. He spent a decade on the Gonzaga University board of regents and 38 years as a board member for the LMA—American Livestock Association, including a term as president. He put in five years as president of the Western Meat Packers Association.
He developed a feed yard in Lebanon. Not him. Whyte talks about him the way a pilot might talk about the perfect plane. I love it here and my wife Nikki and children Sheikera and Ethan are very happy here too. For me I must have challenges, and jobs like that would certainly provide them.
You have to keep driving ahead. They may have to wait until time takes its inevitable toll — or ? Racing in Australia has always had its major names among the training ranks. Many have become household names. In Sydney the name most know is Smith, the legendary T. And, while his daughter Gai established her own little run of titles, much to the chagrin of Sydneysiders, the current holder is a New Zealander.
Like so many things in racing, the career of Chris Waller owes itself to an element of chance. Having begun his time in the industry with Foxtonbased trainer Paddy Busuttin, Waller rose to become travelling foreman and brought Castletown to Australia for the Melbourne Cup.
Returning to New Zealand and setting up on his own when Busuttin left to train in Singapore, Waller made a trip to Sydney in with just one horse. Party Belle was her name and the rest, as the well worn cliche goes, is history. Waller continued to train at Foxton and make regular visits to Sydney. He kept winning races and soon came to the notice of owners, so much so that he made the permanent move to Sydney in to establish a stable at Rosehill.
He had four horses. And he still keeps winning. That breakthrough win followed a nose second to star galloper Weekend Hussler in the Randwick Guineas. Meanwhile, Waller was selected as the trainer for the Ingham family after selling their bloodstock interests to Sheikh Mohammed.
When deciding to have the famous all cerise colours back racing, it was Waller to whom they turned. As ever, the hallmark is the rate of improvement the horses have made under his care. The automatic assumption that racing in Australia is inferior to Britain is misguided. Waller has made an artform out of improving horses and none of it is belongs to chance. His approach to training is meticulous and businesslike.
We have a foreperson for each horse block and they have six staff working under them as well as track riders. Like anything, you are only as good as the staff you build up around you. The significance of that feat comes into sharp focus when realising that he became just the fifth trainer to prepare metropolitan winners in a Sydney season. But not any more. Waller has a small team of horses in the southern state for the valuable Spring Carnival and struck on Caulfield Cup day when the English import Foreteller, a Juddmonte-bred son of Dansili and Prophecy, stormed home to win the David Jones Coongy Handicap G3 over a mile and a quarter.
The horse had been boguht the previous autumn by Waller at Tattersalls for ,gns. By the time this is published Waller will have been back to Newmarket and may well have bought again. The level of success that the team has enjoyed hints at far more than just better than average luck. As ever, Waller is modest. This is a lot quicker than the purchase of a yearling.
The staff getting on the float, doing hard yards and not getting much for it. There are racehorses going racing everyday, riding horses are taken off for riding, broodmares are shipped for covering and stallions are sent around the world in order to spread their genetic influence.
As horsemen we obviously realise that long haul flights are little more of a logistical difficulty, but as horses are taken around the world for racing or for stud duty with everincreasing frequency it is no longer regarded as a novelty.
It is tempting to believe that moving horses around the world is without risk.
BETTING ON WORLD EVENTS
The Sir Michael Stoute trained horse, which is owned by The Queen, has been kept active but in gentle exercise only since the scare. After landing the Dante Stakes so very convincingly in York, backing up a win last October at Newbury, Carlton House has remained a strong front runner in the Epsom Derby for some time now. But, with the injury scare, it has meant that Pour Moi has come in much closer to him.
Fully fit and in top form, Carlton House is the horse to beat, but now it is really worth investigating others. Likewise has trainer Sir Michael Stoute. One big factor is that Carlton House has the necessary experience to land this, having won three times in his short career, as eight out of ten previous Epsom Derby winners, had won at least three career races before.
Pour Moi goes into the Epsom Derby on the back of a good win at the beginning of may, but a defeat back in April, tracking home third behind Baraan may still have punters questioning the ability of the three year old. Questions over the going though. This really may not be the strongest Derby line up we have seen, but that means there is some decent value floating around, even with the doubts over Carton House.
Recital should make a solid quest for a place at the very least, and if the horse kicks on, then seriously could stay well and challenge at the line. Perfect runner for the going, so should be in the mix. Has landed two wins from two on the expected going of Good for the Epsom Derby, then best of any horse in the race. Of course, we know that the 12th Earl of Derby won, but the name of this historic race was almost after Sir Charles Bunbury. The Grade 1 race has also historically had one of the top purses for the entire country.
Like the American Triple Crown, there has been a problem with having a winner. While the last U. Triple Crown winner was in , the last one for the British was in Nijinsky. New Kentucky Derby link to Epsom Derby? When the Kentucky Derby announced a new system for selecting the 20 contenders for the race, an eye-opener was the inclusion of an English horse race.
While most of the 30 races prior to the Kentucky Derby are in America, two are overseas. Could this mean that the Epsom Derby was getting ramped up further into the spotlight? Below are some of these bizarre sports facts and stories related to the Epsom Derby. His horse came in last place.
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