07/12/2005 12:00AM

Tell No One should move earlier this time after switch to Bravo


OCEANPORT, N.J. - The lightly raced Tell No One should get rolling a little sooner than last time in Thursday's featured $39,000 allowance race for fillies and mares on the turf at Monmouth Park.

Tell No One closed from ninth to fifth last time out at Monmouth and lost by only 1 1/4 lengths.

Joe Bravo will likely see that that does not happen again as he replaces Richard Monterrey for trainer Michael Matz. Bravo, the track's leading rider, is also the best grass rider on the circuit.

"It was unfortunate in her last race that the jockey moved a little bit late on her," Matz said. "They didn't get there quick enough."

Timing could be critical. Tell No One is cutting back a furlong in this spot.

"A mile might be a little short for her," Matz said. "She's a nice, honest filly with a big heart who will do whatever she can do."

, 4, makes only her seventh career start and landed the outside post in the 10-horse field.

Among the contenders to her inside, will make a belated turf debut. Trainer Phil Oliver twice entered Wrapped Up in You only to see them switched to the main track. Wrapped Up in You was a romping 9 3/4-length winner in the slop last time out.

has won her last two starts as a claimer. She rallied for a $40,000 tag at Belmont Park most recently.

, a maiden winner last time out, makes her grass debut in this spot for Hall of Fame trainer D. Wayne Lukas.

Indy Wind injured, out till next year

Trainer Amy Tarrant had her heart set on running the unbeaten Indy Wind in Monmouth's Grade 3, $150,000 Long Branch Breeders' Cup Stakes on Saturday.

The Long Branch is the traditional prep for the $1 million Haskell Invitational on Aug. 7. But in horse racing, heartbreak is only one misstep away.

Indy Wind suffered a hairline fracture of the right pastern in his latest victory and will be sidelined about 90 days.

"It was almost unnoticeable," Tarrant said. "We noticed a little bit of filling after the race. It went down and everything looked perfect. We took him out to train him and it was back."

X-rays uncovered the injury and sent the promising 3-year-old to the sidelines.

He made quite an impression in his two starts, both this season at Monmouth. Indy Wind rallied from 11th to win his debut in a sprint on June 11.

His next start, the race in which he suffered the injury, was a dazzler. Tackling two turns with aplomb, he romped to a 10 1/4-length victory and earned a robust 101 Beyer Speed Figure.

The Long Branch was the next logical progression and would have been his stakes debut. Now, that next Monmouth start won't come until sometime next year.

"We're all very disappointed and I know Monmouth Park is disappointed, but there's nothing we can do about it," Tarrant said. "He's undefeated and we'll keep him that way until we can get him fit again.

"He's such a nice horse," she added. "We're going to take good care of him. It's a very, very small injury and we caught it early."