Kisenosato survived a scare and squeezed out his second win of the Summer Grand Sumo Tournament on Tuesday, while fellow yokozuna Hakuho and Harumafuji kept their perfect record intact after three days.

Still nursing the left upper arm and chest injury he suffered at the Spring tourney in March, Kisenosato was on the back foot throughout against a spirited No. 1 maegashira Chiyonokuni (1-2), who handed yokozuna Kakuryu his second defeat a day earlier.

After charging low, Chiyonokuni didn't give Kisenosato time to breathe and had the grand champion teetering by a foot on the straw bales at Ryogoku Kokugikan.

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But the difference in size showed as Chiyonokuni failed produce one, last vital push. Kisenosato recovered, and Chiyonokuni's ill-timed pull-down gave the yokozuna room to take advantage as Chiyonokuni was pushed out in their first career meeting.

"It was agonizing. (The pull) showed I was weak," Chiyonokuni said. "He was strong all-around, so heavy. I did everything I could. I wanted to win."

Japan Sumo Association Chairman Hakkaku praised Kisenosato for digging deep and finding a way to win.

"Winning is what is important for Kisenosato in difficult moments like this," Hakkaku said. "The yokozuna was desperate, but so was the challenger, which is why the bout was so fascinating."

Record title-holder Hakuho made it three out of three after flooring No. 2 Chiyoshoma (1-2). The 37-time champion slapped the fellow Mongolian off the tachiai before easily grabbing the belt for an overarm throw in another first-time encounter.

Harumafuji also earned his third win with a solid force-out over No. 2 Okinoumi (0-3), quickly grabbing the front of the belt and jostling him off the raised ring.

Kakuryu (1-2) opened this meet with two sloppy defeats and a third seemed to be on the horizon when Endo (1-2) barged him toward the ridge. But the top-ranked maegashira lost his balance to a desperate pull-down from Kakuryu as all four yokozuna won on the same day for the first time this tournament.

Ozeki Terunofuji collected his first win of the meet after dimissing No. 3 Daieisho (0-3) with ease, but the other ozeki in the rankings, Goeido, suffered his second loss after falling to veteran komusubi Yoshikaze (2-1).

Goeido needs a winning record here to keep his ozeki status after pulling out of the spring tourney in March with an ankle injury.

Chasing promotion to ozeki, Takayasu (3-0) had no issues in dispatching hapless sekiwake Kotoshogiku (0-3). The former ozeki easily backed off after the initial charge from a lively Takayasu before finding himself on the dirt.

Having won a combined 23 at the last two tournaments, Takayasu needs 10 victories at this meet to qualify for sumo's second-highest rank. The criteria for promotion is to win 33 bouts over three tourneys.

"It seems Takayasu is full of confidence. He's wrestling just the way he wants," Hakkaku said.

Natsu Basho: Day 3 Results