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HARRISBURG PA -- Harness racing trainer Ron Burke had a pretty good week (by his standards) on Saturday. The multi-time North American conditioning champion had 12 winners among the 38 horses he started at eight different tracks across the harness landscape on Saturday. Four victories came at both The Downs at Mohegan Sun Pocono and The Meadowlands; Hoosier Park saw two; and the Burke Brigade had single victories at both The Meadows and Freehold. The barn was perfect in one start at Freehold and two at Hoosier. On the day, Burke's final tally was 38-12-3-5 for a .404 UTR; the horses bankrolled a total of $107,345. And never let it be said that Burke and his vast extension of trotters and pacers is not an equal opportunity employer, either. Of the twelve victories, only one driver was behind two Burke visitors to Victory Lane -- Anthony Napolitano at Pocono. The other ten wins went individually to Joe Bongiorno, Eric Carlson, Corey Callahan, Andrew McCarthy, Ricky Macomber Jr., Jim Marohn Jr., Brett Miller, Jim Morrill Jr., Dave Palone, and Sam Widger. Ron Burke is on the verge of becoming the first ever horse trainer of either code to start 40,000 times. Jerry Connors

WILKES-BARRE PA - Driver Mike Simons, known as the "Pocono Trot Man" because of his success rate with horses of the diamondgaited variety, guided two of the three divisional winners in the $15,000 first prelim of the Bobby Weiss Series for trotting distaffs Tuesday night over a sloppy surface at The Downs at Mohegan Sun Pocono. Myrna Myrna, who had found her form at The Meadows for trainer Scott Betts as 2017 changed to 2018, made her first start in 2½ months a successful one, winning her division in a career best 1:57.4 with Simons sulkysitting. Despite having to go first-over into a 57.3 back half, Myrna Myrna was able to draw away by 2¼ lengths over Girl Crush, who raced well in her career debut. The victorious four-year-old daughter of Chapter Seven looms a major factor in the series for owner Timothy Betts. "The Trot Man" also had to go the uncovered route with the Donato Hanover filly Ms American Muscle, making her 2018 bow, in the second cut, but the raw challenger was able to outmuscle pacesetting Baby Wants home by ¾ of a length while lowering her mark 2 3/5 seconds to 1:59.2 for Simons, trainer Jenny Melander, and owner John Devito. The third section proved a tough stretch battle between a pair of 7-5 shots, pacesetting Miss Ruby and pocket-to-Pocono Pike challenger Via Lattea IT - who not only was making her stateside debut, but also doubled trainer Ã…ke Svanstedt's collection of white horses to two (White Bliss). Via Lattea IT had had five months away from the races before Tuesday's outing, and she just failed to overhaul the Cantab Hall four-year-old mare Miss Ruby by a head at the end of a 1:59.2 mile. Simon Allard was in the sulky behind the winner for trainer Kelvin Harrison and the Spaaaartners (four a's - we double-checked) ownership. In the $14,000 co-feature for distaff pacers, trainer Brianne Good scored her first-ever Pocono victory, and the third of her four-month conditioning career, when driver Jim Taggart Jr. was able to rally the Well Said mare Shutthefrontdoor from last at the half to win in 1:54 and light up the tote board at $51.80. The victorious mare, owned by Guy Beaulieu and Richard Villenueve, came her last half in just a shade over 55 and won going away by two lengths. Jerry Connors

Jerry Connors gives you a run down in each race on harness racing Sunday at Pocono Downs. FIRST RACE – WESLYNN DANCER came out of fifth 3/16, had brief cover then onward uncovered to the lead 3/8, absorbed pressure, then drew away. ATABOY HANOVER moved second-over, blindswitched from past the 5/8 through late on the turn, then swung four-wide and was just up to grab second from SKYWAY COBRA. The latter took the pocket early, looked to quarter-move but rethought, was trapped in headstretch, slid clear midstretch and finished sharply. WINNERESS moved three-wide from third-over 5/8, urged on the turn but couldn’t continue to gain significantly. FRANKIE MULLINS tucked third at the 1/8, shuffled to last, came clear too late. MARION GONDOLIER never went to the rail, left uncovered 3/8 as the winner cleared, challenged, faded in the stretch. LADY EAGLE went to the early lead, yielded 3/8 for the two-hole, nothing left for the stretch. SECOND RACE – CHARMBO CURIOSITY was three-wide past the 1/8, then with cover until the ¼, then out raw battling for the lead, showed great heart in going by the leader on the turn and winning safely. HASTY WESTERN had to check when PANEDICTINE broke before the 3/8, recovered, moved out alertly off the second turn to second-over, not as much as the winner but steadily. MUST BE THE BUNNY came through after the start and was the innermost of the three fastest leavers, yielded at the ¼, shuffled when the pacesetter gave way on the turn, Pocono Pike, OK. FOX VALLEY BAILEY and RAMBLIN BOB were out in the cover flow but were not major factors. JUST THAT made the lead just past the 3/16, under pressure most of the way, gave way on the far turn. ROCKAVELLIAN wasn’t prominent. PANEDICTINE spotted fifth, then made a break just the 5/16.  THIRD RACE – QUEENS LONELY EARL left quickly three-wide for the lead into the first turn, kept a foe out to the ¼, let that one go but retook to the 3/8, then threw successive 28.1s home to leave these in his dust. WESTERN CREDIT was between horses early and looped, went on to ¼ command, yielded 3/8 for the two-hole, no threat to the winner but good to be far clear of the others. STAR STUDDED CAST showed some early foot, yielded, couldn’t keep up in the last ¼. HAILEYSGONEDANCING was no threat; nor was PUT ON THE DAY. CITY KID was second-over, left raw 11/16 after a breaker, couldn’t get close. CASINO CUTIE IT started uncovered into McCarthy’s Corner, not advancing all that quickly when breaking 11/16. FOURTH RACE – HEZA YANKEEWYNR was on the lead by the 3/16, got a slow half, opened a clear advantage down the backstretch, stayed clear under measuring tactics while looking to tire a little. ALVISI HANOVER was not away quickly, came uncovered starting towards the clubhouse turn, didn’t quite have the speed to reach an open pocket, but tried hard through the lane and was narrowing in. NEOLOGISM was behind dull cover, three-wide much of the final turn and showed a solid late punch. MCADOO was second-over, gapped late on the backstretch, ducked in on the turn. GET TORQED sat the pocket, not enough speed here. FORTUNES ONE offered little. WILL OF THE MONSTER was inside when he broke 5/8, was taken inside the pylons. FIFTH RACE – WARRAWEE QUALLY moved uncovered past the 3/8, went 27.1 the third quarter to wrest the lead away, not pressured through the lane. CHARMING HILL was originally behind the winner but gapped off turn two and let a foe out, three-wide around that one late turn and finished well for second. NARCIAN JEWEL angled behind the place horse for the stretch and finished steadily. EYRE HOSTESS N sat in, then backed out to second-over in front of a gapper, left uncovered before the ¾, fair late. KEYSTONE I WISH had early speed and yielded, sat in and was shuffled to last with nowhere to go headstretch, fair. ASHOK ACE was three-wide to the first turn, made the lead 5/16, got a second quarter breather, but had no answer for the winner ¾. UNBEAMLIEVEABLE was parked just past the 1/8, yielded 5/16 for the pocket, stuck behind the passed pacesetter, but had little response once clear in the Pocono Pike. SIXTH RACE – CINNABAR HALL made the lead past the 1/8, went a fast clip and bottomed out the field. MIDNIGHT ZETTE moved out uncovered down the back, slightly off the rail on the turn, had to move wide around the stretch breaker, accomplished that easily and was a good second. THERESNOWAY passed a breaker and tired horses for third. RUN AND TELL PAP yielded past the 1/8, gapped in the pocket a bit from the 3/8 on. EXPLOSIVE VICTORY was far back, three-wide headstretch and along for the last check. BOB N TONY never featured. PILGRIMS TIDE tucked early, came outside before the 5/16 to challenge, couldn’t go by the leader but went into the pocket past the half in front of a gapper, back outside for the stretch but made a break. TAROT left then tucked back fifth early, in the outside flow but gapped from down the backstretch. SEVENTH RACE—FOLLOW YOUR DREAMS left alertly three-wide and was on top into turn one, yielded 3/16 and stayed close behind a fast pace, found the most foot late in the Pocono Pike to reward Elvis fans. CRITICAL HANOVER left enough to keep a foe out while yielding to the winner, stayed connected pretty well, went between horses past early stretch as the pacesetter bore out a bit, just nipped BLOW BACK. The latter came off the rail raw 11/16 and advanced in the slowish back half (58 – 1:00). PUMA BLUE CHIP gapped the main bunch ¾, then finished decently along the inside. BABY WANTS never reached from two-wide. LADY RAM was looped leaving and was used to the 3/16 for the lead in by far the fastest quarter of the race, continued on the engine but had no late response. LADY ZETTE gapped at a couple of points then broke late. HOLY BONES was last when going offstride on the far turn. EIGHTH RACE – JK WILDFIRE was looped early and settled third, then came with a quarter move, got a slow middle half, roused once early stretch when MAJOR OFFENSE emerged close-up in the Pocono Pike but was going 27.2 in the last panel, which will win you a lot of maiden races. MAJOR OFFENSE left nicely to the lead past the 1/8, yielded 3/8 for the two-hole, dove down to the Pike and finished strongly. HEARTBEAT HILL started first-up entering the second curve, advanced, did well but outpaced a bit late. LUCK N ROLL K went up the inside late backstretch, swung out midturn but pulled behind a fading horse and had to check and go back to the inside, outside again after clearing that one and did well late. STARVIN MARVIN gapped third-over, then was forced wide past midturn when the second-over horse tired suddenly. PLATINUM had the early pocket, gapped out ¾. MARVALOUS FALCON did not fly tonight. YO CHEYENNE DELEO gapped second-over, then gave way badly in the last ¼. NINTH RACE – OHIO LARRY started first-over 3/8, was a grindmaster deluxe, never put in a backward step, made the lead approaching deep stretch and held off a competitive field. INDY INGOT was third-over, three-wide past midturn, good but just a little too far to come. CHIP WALTHER was outsped away, had cover then lost it and went on to the lead off the first turn, rated the half then sprinted coming off turn two, was mildly urged ¾ as he could shake nobody, held well but outpaced. WAR-N-MUNN was buried inside, swung into the path behind the winner headstretch, never appeared to be fully clear. SPORTSMANSHIP was the fastest early, yielded, to the deep Pocono Pike, couldn’t get there. THESPYWHOLOVEDME was in a hard spot fourth-over, swung widest in the lane and had pace under the wire. RESCUE PLAN was fast early and got command at the 1/8, yielded for the pocket, to the Pocono Pike, two steps shy here. SOUTHWIND WHISKI was second-over, blindswitched mid-far turn and never escaped the box. TENTH RACE – The Naps combine behind longshots after the favorite ran on the far turn … FREDDIE MAC was three-wide early then two-wide most of the ¼, yielded to the brusher in front of the stands, gapped off turn two but quickly got tighter, inherited the lead when the pacesetter broke on the turn, then just withstood AUTEUR HANOVER. The latter was looped early and in fourth at the 1/8, then started raw towards turn two, not alongside the leader when he broke, but still had plenty of fight in the stretch (albeit in a 30 kicker). ALEXANDRIA HANOVER tucked early, then found herself in the pocket past midturn, Pocono Pike, steadily. ANOTHER CHAPTER had good cover second-over, three-wide just past midturn, good but not quite good enough. MUAY HANOVER had no clear lane in the stretch. ZAGSTER made two speed moves to control the pace just past the 3/8, was clear midturn when he went to a run. WANNA MAKE MONEY misbehaved an 1/8 before the start. ELEVENTH RACE – THE ONLY ONE went on three-wide to the 1/8, two-wide to the lead 3/16, yielded for a pocket trip, came out in the stretch and proved the strongest tonight. KANDY KORN left between horses and took back to third, got room in the Pocono Pike right away, just made second over EI EI O. The latter was third-over, made a bad break 5/8 and lost 6-7 lengths, lit back on the trot like a house afire, gained boldly three- and four-wide on the turn and through the stretch – own last quarter 27.3. REIGNINGBLACKSWAN went out to defend the pocket early, then quarter-moved, got a cheap half, but outtrotted home. SONG OF THE VALLEY briefly came out third-over after the backstretch breaker but ducked back in, not a late factor. ON THE SLY worked out a good second-over trip, three-wide late turn, came up empty. SURFACE TENSION made an elongated first-over bid, stepped in 28.3 to challenge down the back, nothing left for the stretch. PEGASUS POINT didn’t do well at all. TWELFTH RACE – SKY GUY left, yielded to one horse and then retook, rated the half, had no problem tonight. SCHOLZ improved position early, gapped a bit past the 5/8 in a 27.4 third quarter but tightened back in, to the Pocono Pike and nipped ALONEINSPADES for the deuce. The latter was four-high to the 1/8, then down to two-wide to the lead 3/16, yielded for the pocket, came out in the stretch but couldn’t gain. R N NATE came on some from the back to be next in line. ER ROOM was out raw but never near the leaders. NONE OF THE OTHER TRIO ever achieved prominence. Jerry Connors

HARRISBURG PA -- Anne Doolin, whose compassion for animals and people in peril has moved her to rescue and foster thousands of pets and provide meals and services for so many in need, has been named the 2017 January Davies Humanitarian Award winner presented by the U.S. Harness Writers Association (USHWA). The award was created in 2008 by USHWA member Callie Davies-Gooch in memory of her daughter to recognize contributions beyond harness racing. Doolin, whose work in harness racing began as publicist at the Meadowlands in 1988, has always been a staunch advocate for animals, from racehorses to stray dogs and feral cats. In the last 10 years she has transitioned into an important cog in a large network of dog and cat fosters, rescues and shelters. A resident of Lexington, Ky., Doolin, who after leaving the Meadowlands later worked in publicity and marketing positions at Scioto Downs in Columbus, Ohio, and The Red Mile in Lexington, seemingly works 24 hours, seven days a week, making sure the homeless have food and shelter, and that dogs and cats can be placed in caring homes. Doolin was also a sought after member of the Breeders Crown and Hambletonian Special Event teams, and still works for the Breeders Cup, writing entrant bios. "With all the volunteer work with the homeless and animals that Anne does I believe January would very much approve of the award," said Davies-Gooch. "January would be very proud of what Anne has done over the years in ensuring people don't go hungry and animals are cared for. Anne's compassion is truly admirable and remarkable." Doolin said she felt overwhelmed when she learned from Davies-Gooch of the award. "This is amazing and I am floored," said Doolin. "I thought a lot of January and to win this award makes it even more special." Doolin has been a foster parent to more than 1,000 dogs and cats over the years. She also helps coordinate transfers of the animals from shelters to forever homes. Despite working tirelessly in that capacity, she still finds time to check on the elderly and the homeless in the Lexington area. To help in that capacity, Doolin is currently president of Downtown People Inc. "We are a group that feeds the homeless and under-served a home-cooked meal ever Sunday in downtown Lexington," said Doolin. "We average between 150-200 people a week, and we do this year-round. I also do some rescue work as I am transport coordinator for an average of 25 people a week out of shelters. "The animals are also year-round. Besides the fostering, I help coordinate the transfers of mainly dogs and some cats from shelters to homes." Doolin will be honored at the Night of Champions, the Dan Patch Awards banquet, which will take place on Sunday, Feb. 25, at the Rosen Shingle Creek Resort in Orlando, Fla. While most of the award winners have already been announced, the names of the 2017 Pacer of the Year, Trotter of the Year, and Horse of the Year will be revealed at the banquet. Information about the banquet and the entire week, which will also contain the annual meetings of USHWA, can be found at www.ushwa.net, including links for making hotel reservations at special rates; banquet tickets; and congratulatory or acknowledgment ads in the keepsake souvenir journal. Jerry Connors

BEDFORD PA - The United States Trotting Association's District 7, encompassing Pennsylvania, was held on Saturday (January 13) at the Omni Bedford Springs Report in this southwdbriggsest Pennsylvania city. District Chairman Sam Beegle was joined by directors Russell Williams, Rich Gillock, Barry Brown, and Kevin Decker. Beegle asked Williams to guide the review of the USTA rule change proposals. Russell stated that the group would start with the series of proposals turned in by the Universal Rules Committee, chaired by John Campbell and including Pennsylvanians Williams, Brett Revington, and Anthony Clark; the other proposals were then discussed. Below are the recommendations of those attending the District 7 meeting for their Directors at the USTA national meetings in Columbus late this winter. The recommendations are presented as they were numbered; those marked with an asterisk (*) were the proposals of the Rules Committee. It was noted that at the beginning that the wording used in all of the proposals should indicated the rules should be applied only at "extended pari-mutuel tracks." 1. (uniform claiming allowance percentages) -- TABLED. 2. (head numbers) - APPROVED. 3. (define "length") - APPROVED. 4. (breath analyzer requirements)* -- APPROVED. 5. (vs. human illegal drugs)* -- APPROVED. 6. (officials at charted matinees) - TABLED. 7. (track condition, variant, wind indicator)* - TABLED. It was proposed that the "variant" should include both wind and weather factors, and that other track condition designations should be considered. 8. (identifier verifies males) - APPROVED. 9. (stable vs. corporation) - APPROVED. 10. (scratches due to date change) - TABLED. 11. ("fair start" pole)* -- APPROVED by a 14-4 vote. This proposal drew one of the most spirited participation, with the discussion basically dividing at the term "protecting the majority of the public" vs. the extra betting from "wagering whales" which often follows this triggering situation. 12. (driver in accident - medical clearance)* -- APPROVED. 13. (human disorderly conduct)* -- APPROVED. 14. (equality of substitute driver)* -- REJECTED, primarily because it was felt the decision should belong to the trainers, not the judges. 15. (whipping regulations #1) - REJECTED; several horsemen were concerned by "loose lining," especially in the stretch. 16. (whipping regulations #2) - REJECTED. 17. ("unnecessary" ontrack conversation)* - APRROVED WITH AMENDMENT limiting the objectionable conversation to range from "the start of the post parade to the finish." 18. ("change of sex" notification) - APPROVED. 19. (restricted trainers/"trainers")* - APPROVED by a 16-1 vote. 20. (pleasure horse registration) - APPROVED. 21. (correction of ownership transfer date) - APPROVED. 22. (non-reusable horse names) - APPROVED. 23. (embryo transfers) - APPROVED. 24. (dissolution of district meetings; by-law change) - REJECTED. There was also a discussion on the coming of chip implantation, with most favoring the move but some expressing a concern for hardship imposed on several groups, with the Amish particularly focused on, but the low cost of the scanners offset many of these concerns. Jerry Connors

HARRISBURG PA - Three entities who gained a large measure of harness racing success while connected to "Upstate New York," used here to refer to the part of the state not in the immediate neighborhood of New York City, have been named Dan Patch award winners in voting by the U. S. Harness Writers Association, the largest media organization in the sport. Two of them are still very much part of the upper New York scene - Betty Holt, winner of the Unsung Hero award, and the team of Pacing Broodmare of the Year Wild West Show and owner Ray Schnittker - while the other - Michael Carter, winner of the Breakthrough Award for an up-and-coming non-horseperson, has furthered his profile elsewhere after gaining valuable early training in his craft while in the area. Betty Holt is the executive director of the Harness Horse Breeders of New York State, an association based in Latham NY (just north of Albany), which, as one could expect from its name, furthers the cause of the breeders of Standardbreds in the Empire State. The tireless Holt monitors all New York-restricted harness activity in the state, from the Sire Stakes to sales to industry meetings, to promotion of the sport and ownership seminars. Holt is also the prime force behind a program that provides a "safety net" for at-risk New York-bred trotters and pacers, eventually hoping to land them on a restructuring and rehoming path, an activity funded by consignments to the Morrisville yearling sale. If there is an gathering, event, or movement that furthers the development of the breed and its shareholders in New York State, Betty Holt likely has a prominent role somewhere along the path to the winners circle. Wild West Show's victory was referred to as a "shootout" above because she was involved in the closest contest in the voting, beating out rival Western Montana by a single vote. But as is said in racing, you don't ask "how much?" - you just praise the winner, and the offspring of Wild West Show, who is owned by Ray Schnittker of Middletown/Goshen after his partner Charles Iannazzo passed away earlier this year, certainly had an outstanding 2017. Huntsville, the 2016 two-year-old pacing colt of the year, came back in 2017 for Schnittker and earned over a million dollars while engaging with his two Brian Brown-trained archrivals, Downbytheseaside and Fear The Dragon, in many an important stakes contest. His full brother Wild Bill scored in 1:52.3f in an abbreviated freshman campaign and offered promise for the coming year's big-money stakes. Michael Carter, a native of Virginia, worked at his home state's tracks of Colonial Downs and the Shenandoah County Fair, then got his big break by being named the primary track announcer at Buffalo Raceway in 2013, establishing himself as an accurate, interesting, and entertaining man behind the microphone while also assisting in mutuels and simulcasting. From there Carter went on to his current position at Northfield Park, where he is the deputy announcer, also working in mutuels and the Ohio track's social media efforts. Carter has extended his "footprint" to the national level of the sport by joining with Mike Bozich of Harrah's Philadelphia as half of the "Post Time With Mike And Mike" internet podcast. During its three years, the show has drawn a progressively-larger audience with its news reporting, extensive interviewing of the newsmaking horsemen and track executives, live remotes from the sites of big races, and the annual "Mike And Mike Awards." Betty Holt, Wild West Show and owner Ray Schnittker, and Michael Carter will all be honored at the upcoming Dan Patch Awards Banquet, to be held on Sunday, February 25 at the Rosen Shingle Creek Resort in Orlando FL. Those wishing to take out a congratulatory ad in the Banquet's Awards Journal should contact Kim Rinker, Journal Committee chair, at trotrink@aol.com. Those wishing to attend the banquet can make room reservations online via a special "portal" on the USHWA website - but do so quickly to take advantage of the special room rates USHWA has obtained. Tickets for the banquet, priced at $175, can be obtained through Judy Davis-Wilson, Dinner Planning Committee chair, at zoe8874@aol.com. Jerry Connors

HARRISBURG PA - In a year when he drove the horses ranking 1-2-3 in the Final Top Ten polls and making a sweep of the female trotter divisional characters while contributing almost a quarter of his $12.9M seasonal sulky earnings, Yannick Gingras was selected harness racing 'Driver of the Year' in balloting conducted among the U.S. Harness Writers Association, the sport's leading media organization. One of this awesome distaff threesome benefiting from Gingras's driving talents was older trotting mare champion Hannelore Hanover, whose dam, High Sobriety, earned honors as Trotting Broodmare of the Year. And that mother-daughter connection certainly factored into Hanover Shoe Farms being picked as Breeder of the Year - they bred Hannelore, but perhaps just as importantly they set a single-season record for the earnings of the produce of one nursery, with $31.3M registered into the last days of the season. Yannick Gingras has earned the respect of the leading horsemen of this era to the extent that he is principal catch-driver for most of the top stakes performers trained by both Ron Burke and Jimmy Takter, the "friendly rivals" almost always battling for #1 bragging rights in the sport. For Burke, Gingras guided the above-mentioned Hannelore Hanover, and for Takter, he steered three-year-old Ariana G (a repeat divisional champion) and the undefeated two-year-old Manchego. The group won fifteen $100,000+ stakes among themselves, and each won her respective Breeders Crown division, with the three Crowns for Gingras putting him at the top of the 2017 table. But it wasn't all just going out there with the best horse and winning as expected for Gingras in 2017 - he drove Filibuster Hanover, who going into the Little Brown Jug Final was 2-for-13 on the season, and they combined to upset the "hometown favorite" 1-2 punch of Downbytheseaside and Fear The Dragon. In total, Gingras won 33 stakes races worth $100,000 or more in 2017. Before Hannelore Hanover made the spotlight, if someone had told you that High Sobriety would be in contention for the Trotting Broodmare of the Year award, you might have good reason to question that person's sobriety - she had won once in a two-year racing career, and her first three foals had earned a combined total of $65,000. But then along came Hannelore Hanover, who added 10 wins, over $1M in earnings, and the second-fastest trotting mile in history - a 1:49.2 win at Lexington - to her already sizable accomplishments, and the glory of her campaign, where she defeated "the boys" on several occasions, brought honors to High Sobriety. Hanover Shoe Farms is usually among the top names considered for Breeder of the Year honors - and that only makes sense, for they have led the list of money winning graduates for each of the 69 years that the USTA has been keeping that record. Along the way, there of course have been many, many champions bred by Hanover, with Hannelore Hanover joining the very highest of those ranks this year. But the signal accomplishment of Hanover's 2017 was the $31+M intake by graduates of the Farm. This broke the old record of $30.4 - which Hanover set in 2015 - with that one breaking the old record set by Hanover in 2014 ... Hanover aggressively replenishes and adds to its breeding stock year after year, and the results speak for themselves. Yannick Gingras and Hanover Shoe Farms (as Breeder of the Year and as owner of the Trotting Broodmare of the Year High Sobriety) will be honored at the upcoming Dan Patch Awards Banquet, to be held on Sunday, February 25 at the Rosen Shingle Creek Resort in Orlando FL. Those wishing to take out a congratulatory ad in the Banquet's Awards Journal should contact Kim Rinker, Journal Committee chair, at trotrink@aol.com. Those wishing to attend the banquet can make room reservations online via a special "portal" on the USHWA website - but do so quickly to take advantage of the special room rates USHWA has obtained. Tickets for the banquet, priced at $175, can be obtained through Judy Davis-Wilson, Dinner Planning Committee chair, at zoe8874@aol.com. Jerry Connors

HARRISBURG PA - Brian Brown, who trains at the fairgrounds in the Little Brown Jug's hometown of Delaware OH and had been steadily making a bigger mark among North American harness racing conditioners over the last couple of years, had his breakthrough year in 2017, training two three-year-old colt pacers who were the leaders of their division much of the year and who were 1-2 in seasonal earnings, along with a star age/gait counterpart filly. These achievements earned Brown the Trainer of the Year Award as voted by the sport's leading media organization, the U.S. Harness Writers Association, and they contributed mightily to his also being named the organization's Good Guy Award winner for consistent, intelligent cooperation with the sport's media. The 53-year-old Brown saw his two top sophomore colts earn $2.95M between them - Downbytheseaside ($1,602,452), whose late-season heroics included a win in the Breeders Crown and being named divisional champion, and Fear The Dragon ($1,350,146), who had ranked #1 in the weekly pools for much of the summer into the fall after major stakes wins throughout North America. (Ironically, one of the few major events not taken by one or the other of the Brown sophomore powerhouses was the Little Brown Jug, although Fear The Dragon did win the first heat.) Joining Downbytheseaside as a Breeders Crown winner and divisional champion was three-year-old pacing filly Blazin Britches, an $800,000+ earner. And the rest of the Brown barn contributed earnings in the vicinity of $2 million, giving Brian a lifetime seasonal high bankroll of over $5.7M, despite starting fewer than 550 horses (he had a .402 UTR). There were many highs during the campaigns of these three top horses, but there were also the inevitable dips in form and bouts with minor illnesses that virtually all racehorses experience. Whether in the winners circle, puzzling over an off performance, or pondering his charges' upcoming races, Brown kept up an honest, informational stream of conversation (with consistent praise for the members of "Team Brown") to a media whose readers wanted to know more about these equine stars. If Brown was elated by a horse's top effort to win a big stake, there was no mistaking his enjoyment; similarly, if a horse's form was rollercoastering a bit, you felt like you were on the up-and-down ride with Brown, awaiting the next turn in the journey. His intelligent candor enabled Brown to be selected for the Good Guy award, along with his Trainer of the Year honors. Brown's adept handling of Fear The Dragon and Blazin Britches brought out one solid performance after another from those talented horses, with their biggest cheerleader - owner Bruce Trogdon of Emerald Highlands Farm - usually present to share in the glory. Trogdon was also the breeder of Blazin Britches, and he bought the dam of Fear The Dragon with him in utero (already carrying the embryo), so Trogdon has been there from the literal very beginning of their lives through their two seasons of racing, including the successes of 2017. Thus the former newspaperman celebrated the 25th year of existence of his Emerald Highlands operation in the most successful way imaginable, capped by his winning the Owner of the Year award. Trogdon's former "small operation," Emerald Highlands, now has 37 broodmares, and likely a future champion or two maturing as they traverse the farm's mid-Ohio fields. Brian Brown, as both Trainer of the Year and the Good Guy Award winner, and owner Bruce Trogdon's Emerald Highlands Farm, will be honored at the upcoming Dan Patch Awards Banquet, to be held on Sunday, February 25 at the Rosen Shingle Creek Resort in Orlando FL. Those wishing to take out a congratulatory ad in the Banquet's Awards Journal should contact Kim Rinker, Journal Committee chair, at trotrink@aol.com. Those wishing to attend the banquet can make room reservations online via a special "portal" on the USHWA website - but do so quickly to take advantage of the special room rates USHWA has obtained. Tickets for the banquet, priced at $175, can be obtained through Judy Davis-Wilson, Dinner Planning Committee chair, at zoe8874@aol.com. Jerry Connors

HARRISBURG PA - The theme generated within Hoosier Park, host track for the 2017 Breeders Crowns, was "It's Indiana Time," and the track's embodiment of that philosophy in all quarters, resulting in a superior show for harness racing's year-end showcase, has earned it the Stan Bergstein/Proximity Award in year-end Dan Patch Awards voting by the United States Harness Writers Association (USHWA), the sport's leading communications trade group. In addition, the Writers singled out two other "Hoosiers" for awards - Trace Tetrick, the track's leading driver and a double Breeders Crown winner at Hoosier, was voted the sport's Rising Star among the backstretch set; and Tim Konkle, the hardworking editor of the important monthly Midwest Harness Report and an equally tireless supporter of USHWA, has been named USHWA's Member of the Year. Hoosier Park, in the town of Andersonville northeast of Indianapolis, in its 24th season of racing during 2017, was chosen to host the $6M Breeders Crown Championship Series, a gathering of the best horses in North American harness racing. Although the weather was not at its best throughout the weekend of the Championships, the racing proved fair to all horses and excellently-competitive - and the Hoosier Park staff rolled out the red carpet to racing's elite horses and humans in a big way. No amount of effort was spared in making the Breeders Crown experience memorable to everyone connected to it, right down to the Hoosier Park faithful who turned out en masse to see the national-caliber racing. All who were at the 7/8-mile track that weekend came away raving about Hoosier Park and its first-rate job in showcasing the Breeders Crown (and it didn't hurt that a couple of Indiana-bred and Indiana-based horsemen showed up in Victory Lane, either). The leading driver at Hoosier Park over the last couple of years, Trace Tetrick, again led the sulkysitter's colony in 2017, but it was largely his work on his track's big weekend that drew the national attention to his developing abilities. Trace visited the Crown winners circle with three-year-old pacing filly Blazin Britches, last week voted champion in her division, and with the homegrown Indiana stakes competitor, two-year-old colt trotter Fiftydallarbill, among five winners on the weekend's two cards. Trace Tetrick, who was fourth in North America in wins at press time with 559 and who set a personal seasonal money record with $6.7M in horses driven, joins his brother Tim, who won the Rising Star Award exactly ten years ago, and who has since gone on to have "some success" in the sulky on the North American scene. Tim Konkle has been chronicling the Indiana scene for going on 20 years now, giving the racing at Hoosier, Indiana Downs when it raced Standardbreds, and the Indiana fairs and sales prominent attention in his magazine. Formerly best-known as the Hoosier Horse Review, Konkle expanded the purview of the publication when Ohio brought in gaming legislature, and under the name Midwest Harness Review Tim now keeps his readership posted on the major stories in the Hoosier state, the Buckeye state, and the surrounding harness racing area. For USHWA, Konkle has served as a Director of the At-Large membership group for two years. His preliminary spadework aided greatly with Hoosier Park being the title sponsor of the latest Dan Patch Awards Banquet, and he continues in his efforts to help the organization raise money and then use it wisely in its various activities. Hoosier Park, Trace Tetrick, and Tim Konkle will all be honored at the upcoming Dan Patch Awards Banquet, to be held on Sunday, February 25 at the Rosen Shingle Creek Resort in Orlando FL. Those wishing to take out a congratulatory ad in the Banquet's Awards Journal should contact Kim Rinker, Journal Committee chair, at trotrink@aol.com. Those wishing to attend the banquet can make room reservations online via a special "portal" on the USHWA website - but do so quickly to take advantage of the special room rates USHWA has obtained. Tickets for the banquet, priced at $175, can be obtained through Judy Davis-Wilson, Dinner Planning Committee chair, at zoe8874@aol.com. (Full voting results for all categories will be sent along with Friday's release, the last in the sequence of four.) Jerry Connors  

HARRISBURG PA - Judy Davis-Wilson, the current Executive Administrator of the Delaware Standardbred Breeders' Fund and involved at the highest levels of the sport for over 40 years, has been appointed by U.S. Harness Writers Association (USHWA) President Tim Bojarski to a six-year term on the Hall of Fame Screening Committee, which ultimately decides the ballot candidates for the sport's highest honor, the Hall of Fame, every summer. A daughter of two noted Delaware-based horsepeople (Olin and Ruth Davis), Judy has worked at tracks in her native state and nearby Pennsylvania, for the United States Trotting Association, and for the Hambletonian Society as stakes manager for ten years before assuming her current position. Davis-Wilson served as President of USHWA from 2006-2008 and as Treasurer for several years after that, and she has been voted the Alan Prince USHWA Member of the Year. "Judy Davis-Wilson has worked in the sport in many capacities since age 15, and has watched the careers of several generations of horsemen progress and produce statistics and performances that would make them Hall of Fame material," noted Bojarski. "The wealth of experience and exposure she has gained in harness racing, along with her integrity, makes her a desirable member of the Screening Committee." In a straight "Harrington-Harrington swap," as Davis-Wilson comes on the Screening Committee, her lifelong acquaintance from the midstate Delaware city, Randy Manges, concludes a twelve-year service on the Committee. Jerry Connors    

The Downs at Mohegan Sun Pocono has announced their annual awards for Horses of the Year. The horses will be honored in the Hanover Shoe Farms Winner's Circle starting Saturday, November 11th and continuing through Saturday, November 18th.   PACER OF THE YEAR honors go to MAXDADDY BLUE CHIP, a five-year-old Sportsmaster gelding, who had an outstanding overall 2017 season, with 15 victories and $112,095 in earnings. Five of those wins came against quality horses at The Downs: he was 1-2 in his last five starts here, including a win at the top level in his last start here on November 4. He achieved his lifetime mark of 1:49.1 at Pocono on September 9. Maxdaddy Blue Chip was purchased after the death of his former owner Fred Monteleone on July 15, and is currently owned by Allard Racing Inc., Alycon Stable, How's That Stables Inc., and VIP Internet Stable LLC, with trainer Rene Allard most often tapping his brother Simon for sulky duties. He will be honored on Saturday, November 25th with his connections in attendance.   TROTTER OF THE YEAR for 2017 is UPFRONT BILLY, an eight-year-old Andover Hall gelding trained by Mark Ford, who is also co-owner with Up Front Racing LLC. Ford most often used Anthony Napolitano when the horse raced at Pocono. A six-time winner at The Downs this year against the higher levels of diamondgaiters, Upfront Billy took his six wins in three bursts of two consecutive wins over the track: May 6 and June 10; in back-to-back weeks on July 8 and 15; and then a two-month gap between August 12 and October 14. "Billy" won his July 8 start here in 1:52.4, his fastest win since setting his mark of 1:52 at The Meadowlands at age 4. With his connections attending, Upfront Billy will be honored on Saturday, November 11th.   The 2017 CLAIMER OF THE YEAR is POUNCE HANOVER, a six-year-old altered trotting son of Majestic Son. He won seven races at Pocono this season, including a spectacular streak of six in a row from June 15 to July 30 with three different stables having him during the streak, but he made his longest "stay," for four wins, for owner Susan Oakes, trainer Hunter Oakes, and driver George Napolitano Jr. He doubled in "value" during The Streak, going from a $10,000 pricetag to a $20,000 one, and is currently owned by Tee Wine and trained by Tyler Stillings. A Winner's Circle presentation will be made to the Wine family and to Hunter Oakes on Saturday, November 18th.   Can't forget those fabulous fillies...or mares! The 2017 MARE OF THE YEAR is CELEBRITY EVENTSY, a Manofmanymissions four-year-old trotting mare raced almost exclusively by the father/son team of Staffan and Christian Lind for the Celebrity Farms of well-known owner Sam Stathis. The mare posted three victories and three seconds in seven seasonal starts at the mountain oval, with the highlight undoubtedly coming on September 10, when she took her new lifetime mark of 1:52.2 against very select winners-over company. Celebrity Eventsy will be honored in the Hanover Shoe Farms Winner's Circle on Sunday, November 12th with her proud connections in attendance.   The Downs at Mohegan Sun Pocono will also be honoring the 2017 Driver and Trainer of the Year during closing week, on November 22 and 25th, with information to follow.   Eight racing days remain in the 2017 racing season for the racetrack in Northeastern Pennsylvania, with the Breeders Crown coming in October, 2018.   By Jerry Connors for the Downs at Mohegan Sun Pocono  

The Downs at Mohegan Sun Pocono has announced their annual harness racing awards for Horses of the Year. The horses will be honored in the Hanover Shoe Farms Winner's Circle starting Saturday, November 11th and continuing through Saturday, November 18th. PACER OF THE YEAR honors go to Maxdaddy Blue Chip, a five-year-old Sportsmaster gelding, who had an outstanding overall 2017 season, with 15 victories and $112,095 in earnings. Five of those wins came against quality horses at The Downs: he was 1-2 in his last five starts here, including a win at the top level in his last start here on November 4. He achieved his lifetime mark of 1:49.1 at Pocono on September 9. Maxdaddy Blue Chip was purchased after the death of his former owner Fred Monteleone on July 15, and is currently owned by Allard Racing Inc., Alycon Stable, How's That Stables Inc., and VIP Internet Stable LLC, with trainer Rene Allard most often tapping his brother Simon for sulky duties. He will be honored on Saturday, November 18th, with his connections in attendance. TROTTER OF THE YEAR for 2017 is Upfront Billy, an eight-year-old Andover Hall gelding trained by Mark Ford, who is also co-owner with Up Front Racing LLC. Ford most often used Anthony Napolitano when the horse raced at Pocono. A six-time winner at The Downs this year against the higher levels of diamondgaiters, Upfront Billy took his six wins in three bursts of two consecutive wins over the track: May 6 and June 10; in back-to-back weeks on July 8 and 15; and then a two-month gap between August 12 and October 14. "Billy" won his July 8 start here in 1:52.4, his fastest win since setting his mark of 1:52 at The Meadowlands at age 4. With his connections attending, Upfront Billy will be honored on Saturday, November 11th. The 2017 CLAIMER OF THE YEAR is Tom Wine II, a six-year-old altered trotting son of Majestic Son. He won seven races at Pocono this season, including a spectacular streak of six in a row from June 15 to July 30 with three different stables having him during the streak, but he made his longest "stay," for four wins, for owner Susan Oakes, trainer Hunter Oakes, and driver George Napolitano Jr. He doubled in "value" during The Streak, going from a $10,000 pricetag to a $20,000 one, and is currently owned by Tee Wine and trained by Tyler Stillings. A Winner's Circle presentation will be made to the Wine family and to Hunter Oakes on Saturday, November 18th. Can't forget those fabulous fillies...or mares! The 2017 MARE OF THE YEAR is Celebrity Eventsy, a Manofmanymissions four-year-old trotting mare raced almost exclusively by the father/son team of Staffan and Christian Lind for the Celebrity Farms of well-known owner Sam Stathis. The mare posted three victories and three seconds in seven seasonal starts at the mountain oval, with the highlight undoubtedly coming on September 10, when she took her new lifetime mark of 1:52.2 against very select winners-over company. Celebrity Eventsy will be honored in the Hanover Shoe Farms Winner's Circle on Sunday, November 12th with her proud connections in attendance. The Downs at Mohegan Sun Pocono will also be honoring the 2017 Driver and Trainer of the Year during closing week, on November 22 and 25th, with information to follow. Eight racing days remain in the 2017 racing season for the racetrack in Northeastern Pennsylvania, with the Breeders Crown coming in October, 2018. By Jerry Connors for the Downs at Mohegan Sun Pocono

60 years ago, a farmer’s young son in Port Elgin ONT, about two hours north of London, decided “there wasn’t enough excitement” in a life of getting up early on cold mornings and milking cows – the old-fashioned way.  Fortunately, his father and grandfather shared a hobby. “My father Irwin and my grandfather Lambert raced at the fair tracks in Ontario,” Doug Hamilton recalls. “I liked the horses much better. By 11, I was jogging horses, even though my feet didn’t reach the stirrups,” he told Neil Milbert of the Chicago Tribune in mid-career. Flash-forward about 60 years from the young boy jogging, and Doug Hamilton has amassed 3675 driving wins, including championships at Northfield Park and Balmoral Park and other Chicago tracks, and driven the winners of over $20 million. The USTA only started counting training wins in 1992, but he’s had over 500 conditioning victories since then, with horses in his charge earning over $5 million. His long career has been filled with many highlights, and at Pocono, they get to share in the final one, as Doug, at age 70, has decided to retire from training.  On Tuesday, October 24th, Doug and his stable team will be honored in the Winner’s Circle after the third race.  All horsemen are welcome to join the presentation.  He was one of the best-known of the drivers in the Windy City, which was his base of operations for decades, and always his red-gold-and-white colors could frequently be found in Chicagoland winner’s circles. But in 2011, with the once-mighty Chicago circuit losing ground to states that had made a partnership with other forms of gaming, Hamilton – at age 64 – decided to strike out for new ground. He spent the second half of that year alternating between The Meadows in western Pennsylvania and Balmoral. In 2012, Hamilton arrived at Pocono for the start of the meet, and he has been based at Pocono since. He also races at Harrah’s Philadelphia, and when the two eastern tracks are closed in the winter, he has gone back over to The Meadows, an all-year track. The changeover has been good for him – in 2015, his best year “over East,” his trainees earned over $500,000 in a season for the first-time ever, and his number of winners was his highest in 21 years. It’s horsemanship, and his high standing among the horsemen’s communities, that have helped Doug Hamilton along to lofty career achievements for a future manual cow-milker, and everyone at Pocono wish Doug Hamilton nothing but the best as he retires and “turns for the next mile” of whatever he wants to do. Jerry Connors for the Downs at Mohegan Sun Pocono

CHESTER PA - This past Friday Harrah's Philadelphia Racetrack and the Pennsylvania Harness Horsemen's Association (PHHA), hosted the third of its "Summer Series of Racetrack Remembrances," this time featuring Brandywine Raceway - "Beautiful Brandywine" - located just over the state line in Delaware, exactly 12.1 miles from the Harrah's facility. The night was the best-attended of the three featured Friday nights, possibly because Brandywine was not only the closest track to Harrah's, but it also had the longest existence - some 37 years, from 1953 to 1989. It was the pioneer of pari-mutuel harness racing in the Delaware Valley, its summer scenic charms - the spectacular sunsets; the Canadian geese circling to land in the infield pond, and always before the second race; its retractable clubhouse windows - gave many area harness fans a memorable night at the races. Hall of Fame horsemen such as Billy Haughton and Stanley Dancer annually had divisions of their stable at "The Big B," and the greatest equines in the sport's history competed there, with all-time greats Rambling Willie and Direct Scooter setting world records there. Three and four generations of people associated with racing and management at the Delaware oval (a half-mile track until 1969, then converted to a 5/8-mile track) came out to Harrah's on Friday, to keep in touch with longtime friends and to greet people whom they had not seen in many years. "What a superb night it was," said former Brandywine publicity director, now Hall of Famer, Marv Bachrad. "I saw people I had not seen since Brandywine closed. It was so great to reminisce about the old days plus the videos of top races from Brandywine on the big screen TV and all the memorabilia that people brought to display made for a wonderful evening." Of the four drivers who participated in ten or more races Friday, half had family that were a part of the Brandywine tapestry - Allan Davis's father Eddie was the leading driver at Brandywine for several seasons, and before Eddie's success there was success for Mike Lachance, whose son Pat is a Philly regular; Victor Kirby's grandfather Vinal raced at Brandywine for most of the track's history; and Jon Roberts' father William, known as "Bib," often made jaunts over from his Maryland base. There was a memorabilia show and contest held, and appropriately the three top prizes went to people whose family had deep roots at Brandywine: first place was taken by Judy Davis-Wilson, herself program director at Brandywine and whose entire family, especially father Olin, raced there for years. "Everyone that worked or raced at Brandywine were like family," Said Judy Davis-Wilson. "We all looked forward every season to seeing everyone again as Brandywine was one of the first stops of the Grand Circuit. Tonight, it was just like old times with so many horse people and former employees coming out. It was just a great evening." Second place was taken by Michael Wirtschafter, Brandywine unofficial "official historian," whose great-grandfather, Nathan, founded the racetrack and whose grandfather, Howard, ran it for 30 years; and third place was taken by Bob Shahan, leading driver at Brandywine for its last few seasons, for - his collection of leading driver awards from Brandywine! The judging was done by Jody McDonald, popular sportscaster for local radio station WIP and a harness fan. The mixing of the state-of-the-art high-class racing at Harrah's Philadelphia and the nostalgia for the bygone days of "Beautiful Brandywine" made for an enjoyable mix on a pleasant late summer's evening, with many smiles seen among the patrons throughout the evening. In addition to the reunion night, Harrah's and the PHHA also had a live band, free mechanical bull rides and other games in addition to an outdoor grill, all on their outdoor grandstand patio overlooking the races. by Jerry Connors for the PHHA    

LEWISBURG WV - On Getaway Day of the four-day State Fair of West Virginia harness racing meet here, five of the six race winners had been victorious earlier in the week - and we'll forgive the sixth, because Bourbon St Hanover has now been a winner in the Mountaineer FFA Pace for five straight years! (Does anyone know of a horse, current or historical, who has won a specific feature race five years "running"?) Bourbon St Hanover, a nine-year-old gelded son of Western Hanover (as is, by the way, Keystone Velocity of the $600G+ earnings so far this year), traveled over the half-mile fairgrounds oval Thursday in 1:59.4 for driver Jeff Lieberman and trainer/driver Jamie Coffy (who herself owns several track trot records with Pathian). Bourbon has been entered in the Mountaineer six times, and after finishing second in his first SFOWV FFA appearance at four, he's been unstoppable, with four of his victories under 2:00 including a 1:57.3 at age seven. Trainer/driver Coffy swept the two divisions of the Mountaineer when the Camluck gelding Red Carpet Dude came back to win for the third straight day, here in 2:01.1. The veteran was handled by Ammon Hershberger, who took meet honors for wins driving (eight) and training (five). Ammon Hershberger is the breeder/owner/trainer/driver of another three-time SFOWV winner (Monday-Tuesday-Thursday) in the Royal Palm gelding War Chief, whose winning times lowered throughout the week: 2:05.4, 2:03.3, and on this card in the FFA trot, 2:01.4. The three-year-old Open pace was won by the Dream Away gelding Royal Red, who won on Monday and then came back on the last local card to post a 2:02.2 clocking for trainer/driver Jimmy Viars and owner Susan Viars. Repeat winners also featured in the two divisions of the claiming handicap pace: the Stand Forever gelding Stand Your Ground, triumphant on Tuesday and then Thursday in 2:00.2 for trainer/driver Darrell Moore and owner Katina Mauldin, and the Real Desire 13-year-old gelding Lightning Desire, who had exactly 20 hours rest between his first meet win and this one, a 2:02.4 triumph for driver Ryan Moore and trainer Wendell Malone, who are also the co-owners. Jerry Connors

LEWISBURG WV - The third day of the four-day State Fair of West Virginia harness racing meet at the fairgrounds in this city in the southeast part of the state saw a familiar name - Ammon Hershberger - and a new name for 2017 - Ryan Malone - both record driving doubles on the Wednesday card, including a feature win for each on the two gaits. The Victory Sam mare Bettys Sam was victorious in the day's $1600 featured trot after finishing third behind her stablemate under the Ammon Hershberger shedrow, War Chief, on Monday. She posted a 2:05 victory for her owner, trainer, and driver - the training win his fourth at the meet for the lead in that category, and the sulky success his sixth, also leading the local colony. Earlier, Hershberger had made it two victories in two days with the Camluck gelding Red Carpet Dude, Wednesday in 2:02.2 for owner/trainer Jamie Coffy. Ryan Malone has done well in previous campaigns at the Lewisburg oval, and Team Malone, consisting of Ryan and trainer Wendell, got on the scoreboard in their first start at this year's meet, winning in the fastest time of the day, 2:01.2, with the Real Desire gelding Lightning Desire, who has won in less than 2:00 in each of the 11 years he has raced. Ryan and Wendell share ownership of the veteran. Later, trainer Herman Hagerman tapped Ryan to catch-drive Springhouse Mojo in the $1600 featured pace, and the Panspacificflight gelding was victorious in 2:03.2 for owner Greg Malta. Driver Jeff Lieberman and trainer Jimmy Viars put themselves into second place with one day to go in the meet, combining with the freshman Badlands Hanover gelding Lemonaideshine, who made his career debut a winning one in 2:05.1 for owner Susan Viars. Lieberman and Viars now each have three wins at the meet. On the Thursday getaway card, the Mountaineer Free For All Pace for $3000, and $2000 events for three-year-old pacers and free for all trotters, should ensure fast miles, especially if the sun is shining when the first race takes to the track at 1 p.m. Jerry Connors

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