'Woods has some nice young horses coming through which should do well' Gerald Mosse has a positive feeling about his new job as retained jockey for Sean Woods and was delighted to be able to provide the anchor leg of a double for the British handler at Sha Tin yesterday. Australian-bred four-year-old Agility, a heavily-backed $40.50 second favourite, was one of the few winners to come from well off the pace but rounded up his rivals effortlessly once Mosse angled him into the clear to win the Class One Flamingo Handicap over 1,800 metres. 'That is my second win on Agility and he has won both of them very strongly,' Mosse said. 'In fact, he has won so well that I think he can win one more. The handicapper hasn't got him yet.' While Mosse is disappointed that his job as stable jockey for soon-to-depart David Hayes is finishing with a whimper rather than a bang, he's excited that the relationship with Woods has begun so smoothly. 'Sean is a gentleman and we get along very well,' Mosse said. 'And he has some nice young horses coming through which should do well for the stable next season. I think there is a lot to be positive about.' One of those promising horses is Pocket Money, who was having only his second start when short headed out of the thick end of the prize in the griffin race by odds-on favourite All's Well (Shane Dye). 'I won a barrier trial on him on the all-weather track and he seems like a nice young horse on the way through,' Mosse said. 'At his first start, he seemed to race a bit too keenly, so his final 200 metres was not strong. But he settled better today and has gone very close.' Woods's first winner was King Of Turbot, a runaway winner of the Class Five handicap over 1,800m under the guidance of Eddie Lai Wai-ming. King Of Turbot, wearing blinkers for the first time, was one of few pace influences in the race and was specked in betting from $300 to start at $216.50. The term 'respected horseman' fits Peter Ng Bik-kuen very comfortably and the local handler showed why once again with his breakthrough success with Delightful Win, $196.50 upset winner of the final event. Ng took over Delightful Win after the gelding had suffered a bleeding attack with his previous trainer, John Moore. It has been a long road back but Ng never lost belief in the British import. 'Patience has been the key, it's always the key when you are bringing these horses back when they have some form of internal problems,' Ng said. 'He had no luck last start, another horse interfered with him as they jumped away. But he worked really nicely this week and I thought he was coming right. And of course, the wet track today was a big help - he's really good on rain-affected ground.' It's been a long season for local rider Alex Yu Kin-shing but the world looked considerably brighter after he brought Cenamira ($199.50) in a last-to-first thrust to take the Class Four sprint on the all-weather course. Yu had done a lot of the work on Cenamira but was forced to watch from the sidelines when the gelding won at Happy Valley on March 2 because he was unable to make the weight of 113 pounds. Eddie Lai proved a more-than-capable substitute. But yesterday was pay-day for Yu, who had endured a winnerless 2004-05 season before this and received a written warning from the licensing committee that his performance had been unsatisfactory.