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Date:7/11/2014 5:00:51 PM
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Thank you for visiting me again, most of the horses that haven't seen nor talked to me ever before on;y come once. Thank you for comin' over, your always welcome and we will ALWAYS return the vote and or blog.

Hi, thank you for your vote. It means sooo much to me. Sorry for these quick votes, I am very busy this week. It snowed a little last night and it didn't stick....dang. It is now all icy. Supposed to take our dog Sasha for a walk, hopefully we don't slip. Have a great day! 1 MORE vote day!! Thanks for all you have done for me and Quincy this month, I don't know anyone else as special as you are to me.

~*~*~*~ If I had a horse, I’d ride off in the sunset, where dreams, and shadows lie. To a life, where pain and sorrow don’t exist, and to where hopes, and dreams become reality ~*~*~*~

~*~*~*~*~ •FLYING CHILDERS• ~*~*~*~*~
Flying Childers was a famous undefeated 18th century Thoroughbred racehorse, foaled in 1714, and is often cited as the first truly great racehorse in the history of Thoroughbreds. Flying Childers was sired by the great Darley Arabian, one of the three foundation stallions of the Thoroughbred breed. His dam Betty Leedes, was by (Old) Careless and she was inbred to Spanker in the second and third generations (2x3). Betty Leedes was also the dam of the unraced, but successful sire, Bartlett's or Bleeding Childers who was also by the Darley Arabian. (Old) Careless was by the great stallion Spanker, and both were thought to be the best racehorses of their generation. Betty Leedes was one of the few outside mares allowed to breed to the Darley Arabian, who was mostly kept as a private sire by his owner. Flying Childers gained the name of his breeder, Colonel Leonard Childers, in addition to his owner, the Duke of Devonshire, often being referred to as either Devonshire Childers or Flying Childers. Although the Duke received many offers for the colt, including one to pay for the horse's weight in gold, he remained the animal's owner throughout his life. First racing at age six, the 15.2 hand colt won his maiden race, held April 1721 at Newmarket, to defeat Speedwell. He then won his second race in October, also at Newmarket, in a walk over, and his third race against Almanzor. As a seven-year-old, he won his one start, a race at Newmarket where he beat Chaunter. In 1723, he won both his starts by walk over, one in April at Newmarket, the other a matchrace against Bobsey, who forfeited. Flying Childers then retired to stud.

Have a great day my amazing friend:)
Quincy San Bar 157057
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