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Never So Brave looks smart prospect in the making with Chester success

Never So Brave looks smart prospect in the making with Chester success
Never So Brave looks smart prospect in the making with Chester success

Never So Brave took Sir Michael Stoute’s tally for the season to two with a straightforward success in the Halliwell Jones Handicap at Chester.

Notoriously a slow starter, the three-year-old had also provided the Freemason Lodge handler with his first winner of the season, when cruising to victory at Thirsk.

That saw him allotted an opening handicap mark of 94 and on this evidence that was pretty generous, as Ryan Moore was able to sit just behind the leader before pressing the button and winning with the minimum of fuss as the even-money favourite.

He is owned by Saeed Suhail, who has had some great days teaming up with Stoute, and his assistant racing manager Philip Robinson indicated a possible Royal Ascot bid could be on the cards for a horse who was unfortunate to bump into Vandeek and Ancient Wisdom in his two juvenile starts.

“He keeps progressing. We were very hopeful. He showed some nice form last year, won nicely at Thirsk, won as he likes there and this was a step up to see how good he was,” said Robinson.

“He’s been a typical one of Sir Michael’s, just brought him along gradually to peak at the right time.

“I think he’ll be nice, but it’s difficult to say how high he could go. If he got the mile he could be a Britannia horse so we’ll have to have a chat.”

Democracy Dilemma (11-4 favourite) made full use of his low draw to win for the first time for his new connections in the CAA Stellar Handicap.

Over five furlongs a draw near the rail takes on even greater significance on the Roodee and Tom Marquand bided his time behind the pacesetters.

Bought for 105,000 guineas by Jim and Fitri Hay and sent to sprint specialist Robert Cowell, he had disappointed twice in Dubai and then refused to enter the stalls at Bath. But he looked a reformed character when getting up on the line to pip the veteran Copper Knight by a neck with a nose back to Vintage Clarets.

Marquand said: “The idea was to get him out of the gate and get him travelling in a comfortable position – when you have that draw around here you don’t want to be giving it away.

“He had some problems with the gates last time, but Jake Launchbury has done a fantastic job with him getting that sorted and he didn’t miss a beat so it was a job well done.

“The ground has sharpened up a good bit, but he had form on fast ground before. To be honest it’s all about the draw around here and we made good use of it.”

Democracy Dilemma just came out on top in a three-way photo for the opener
Democracy Dilemma just came out on top in a three-way photo for the opener (Martin Rickett/PA)

The Karl Burke-trained Teej A (4-1) went one better than on debut when quickening up on the inside for Clifford Lee in the British Stallion Studs EBF Maiden Stakes.

Marquand set the pace on Jessica Harrington’s Passing Phase, but Lee looked to be travelling the better with a furlong to run, just waiting for a gap on the rail as soon as he reached the cutaway.

The Mehmas filly quickly put three lengths between herself and the rest, but it was a good job she did as the 3-1 favourite Rashabar made rapid late gains, beaten two and a quarter lengths looking yet another Chester hard luck story from his stall 10 draw.

“It went pretty much according to plan to be honest,” said Lee.

“She travelled well and as soon as we got to the cutaway away she went. That was important as you can get a lot of hard luck stories here.

“She’s sharpened up a lot for her first run and she galloped through the line as well. She was green for her first run but she’s wiser now.”

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