Action, action, action! Presence, presence, presence! That's what the show ring has been emphasizing, what the judges are insisting upon. Consequently, that's what the market is demanding. Which means, that is exactly what the breeders are striving for. It has already effected Percherons, Clydesdales and Belgians in terms of which bloodlines are popular.
Right, wrong or otherwise, our industry bends to the prevailing winds of trends, fads and fashions. They have come in the form of color, size, type, even breeds at certain points. There's no mistaking the latest craze. And there's no ignoring it.
I recall the first time I saw Harbor Haven’s Extreme “in the flesh.” I had been invited to accompany some horsemen from the Topeka area in a visit of assorted Belgian stables of the Upper Sandusky, Ohio-area. Since I'd never visited any of the scheduled stops and I'd recently been asked to find some good Belgians, I couldn't refuse. Harbor Haven Belgians, the Tom and Chrissy Steinbrick family, was among those on the itinerary.
There are three things that stand out in my mind when I think back to our visit of their place that day. The first was a mare by the name of RG Cindy. She was standing in the barn and when Tom's son, Cole, got her out for our inspection, I thought to myself, “Here is one that would do the trick.” I had heard great things about her mother and by the looks of this young mare, it was all true.
The second lasting memory was when a cherry red colt was brought into the aisle. He wasn’t the biggest colt, but he had enough things going for him that I gave him more than a cursory look. Sure, there might have been a few things that I'd have wanted to change, but there was nothing I couldn’t live with. He had a presence about him that was borderline cocky, as though he knew he was a notch better than the next. Cole led him outside to the drive and moved him for us. It was like nothing I had ever seen before with a Belgian. Hackneys, yes–Belgians, no. To paraphrase it, he was the epitome of animation, presence, athleticism and personality all wrapped up in one package. He was like a little locomotive and probably one of the first Belgians that I had seen do what I call the “sit ‘n git.” He lowered his rear end which allowed him to lift his front end effortlessly and move like you wouldn’t believe. In my estimation, I felt this was a youngster that could take someone’s breeding program to the next level. Everything about him transcended the “norm” for the period. I could tell Tom and Cole were very excited about their home-bred colt and I couldn’t blame them for their enthusiasm.
Though it has nothing to do with Belgians, the third thing that has stayed with me all these years was this: After looking at the Steinbrick Belgians I discovered what I will call “The Pit.” Out behind the horse barn there was a pit constructed of those poured concrete partitions you see used in highway construction projects. The pit contained some Hackney ponies–snorty Hackney ponies–wild Hackney ponies. I am fairly confident in saying that if Tom didn’t have as many of those concrete barricades stacked as high as he did that those ponies would have successfully staged a “jail break.” I think the ponies were more Cole's project than his dad’s.
Two of the above remembrances share a common denominator. I was sure I could have easily found buyers for both the Cindy mare and this weanling stud colt that was way beyond the norm. However, both Tom’s responses to my questions, along with Cole’s body language, affirmed that neither horse was available for purchase.
In case you haven't figured it out yet, that Steinbrick colt was Harbor Haven's Extreme. The greatest majority of Belgian breeders and enthusiasts will have no problem in recognizing the top side of Extreme’s pedigree. Korry’s Captain (featured stallion, DHJ Winter 2003-'04) has been a major contributor in changing the Belgian breed from good-moving horses to exceptionally good-moving horses. If you look at his six-generation pedigree you will find horses from such notable stables and breeding operations as Earl Sorenson, the Ellers, Doc Allen, Bill Wickert, McKeehan Farms, Ralph House, Eldred Pierce, the Koopmans, Cliff Sours and the Whisman family. Overall, the top side of Extreme’s pedigree is filled with what I would call “heavy hitters” in the business of breeding Belgian horses.
Some familiar breeding can also be found on the dam side of Extreme's pedigree. EBH Lady Flash was sired by Orndorff's Congolaise Classic, one of the three full brothers sired by the great Congolaise and out of Orndorff’s Highland Sue. Classic was very successful in the show ring for the Hale Bros., then served exceptionally well for them as a breeding horse. The horse helped elevate their breeding program to the next level, then did likewise for Vernon J. Yoder's Maple Lawn Belgians. What has been interesting for me has been the examination of what I call the "southeast corner" of the papers. EBH Lady Flash was sired by a stallion by the name of Marc Marais. Marc made his home on the Cornelius Yoder farm, which is straight north of where I live. Marc was sired by Rowdy Farceur and out of a mare by the name of Margie Du Marais. If Margie’s name sounds familiar, it might be due to the fact that she was one of the most successful outcross brood mares used by Harold Clark in the Meadow Brook breeding program. Her purchase by Harold was made after Marc Marais was on the scene. Harold had told me that he felt Marc should be a useful sire for the Amish in northeastern Indiana. As with many of Harold’s predictions, this one proved to be true.
Daniel Lehman, a neighbor and friend of Cornelius Yoder, had a Conciliator daughter by the name of Lady Flash that was out of a McGrew-bred mare by the name of Greentop Jane. Daniel crossed Lady Flash with Marc Marais and in 1978 she presented him with a filly foal that would be christened as Shirley Flash. Since it was 30 years ago, one never knows how much a breeder will recall, but when I recently asked Daniel if he remembered the filly, he exclaimed, “I sure do!”
“Great, what stands out about her after all these years?”
“I sold her too cheap, and too soon!”
That fall, after the filly had been weaned and, evidently, enough lookers had spread word of her potential, Daniel was paid a visit by none other than Howard M. Yoder, dean of the breeding program at Maple Grove Belgians, and the Hale Bros. They wanted to see “the filly.” Howard always kept his eyes open for the good ones and was a conduit for the sale of horses to people looking for viable breeding stock or that next show ring champion. Being close friends with the Hale Bros. was enough of a reason to take them to see this filly. After inspecting her, they asked for a price. Daniel said he wasn’t really interested in selling her, so therefore didn’t have one. Jack, Gary and Howard left, only to return within a few minutes. A more persuasive request was made for a price. This time, Daniel reluctantly gave in and set a price, which was swiftly accepted. I won’t quote what the filly did for the ledger, but it was a substantial price for the era.
Gary Hale recalls Shirley Flash as a filly that was ahead of her time. In addition to the desirable qualities sought after in the line classes, she also had that “extra look” and, for her day, a fancy way of moving.
It turned out to be a very sound investment for the Hale boys. Her first appearance in the show ring was at the National Belgian show in 1979. It was a large show with waters that ran deep. Shirley Flash won her yearling class and was Reserve Jr. Champion under judge Reg Black, Moorefield, Ontario. Gary Hale notes that in the late ‘70s & early '80s, emphasis was placed on clean, well-defined hocks, hoofheads, width of heel, length of pastern and the other basics. While movement was considered important, the criterion was more for correctness in movement, i.e. straight and true in front, and close behind. Lift and motion were not yet the order of the day. The other fillies in Shirley Flash’s class were of very high-quality for the times and therefore a bonus that the Hale entry was an exception to the rule when it came to movement.
The remainder of that season included a win at the Illinois State Fair (judged by Eldred Pierce) and 3rd place at Indiana (judged by George Harkness). Afterwards, the Hale Bros. sold the filly to Mr. George Hammon, Georgetown, Ohio, and, in doing so, more than tripled their investment.
In the late '70s a new face had emerged on the Belgian scene. Although George Hammon was new to the Belgian business he brought acumen for selecting the right type of horses for his program. His highly successful endeavors in the breeding and showing of Charolais cattle and Dorset sheep made the "species jump" possible. During my conversation with George, it didn’t take long to realize his wealth of knowledge in the business of breeding champions of any breed or type of livestock.
When I asked about his memories of Shirley Flash he immediately responded that she was his favorite Belgian, and, consequently, the last one that he would sell. When he shared his thoughts on how she moved, his description ran parallel with that of Gary Hale's. The only variation was that it was so natural for her to move the way she did, with no extra pads or heavier shoes required. Rounding out his description of his stable favorite he mentioned something that grabbed my attention. He said that in addition to all of her other qualities, one of the very best attributes that she possessed was her near-perfect proportions. This is something in which George feels is critical in maintaining top-quality in any breed of livestock. I was beginning to understand why this mare stayed on his farm long after the other Belgians had been dispersed. She sounded like an extremely sweet mare.
Upon George's exit from the Belgian business in 1987, Shirley Flash headed back to Illinois, in the hands of the Hale Bros. once again. Eli Hershberger, Arthur, Illinois, traded a Classic filly to Gary Hale for the mare, then proceeded to breed her to the popular stallion of the neighborhood, Orndorff's Congolaise Classic, and was rewarded with a good-moving filly foal registered as EBH Lady Flash. He noted that she didn’t mature until she was a 3-year-old.
The Steinbricks were in the market for a brood mare, and were intrigued by the Classic daughters. Knowing that Ron Harmon, Washington, Michigan, had several, Tom called him. Ron did not want to part with any of his own, but told Tom that he'd recently seen one he loved in Illinois, but he didn't think she could be bought. Two weeks later, the Steinbricks had purchased EBH Lady Flash from Eli Herschberger.
Tom describes EBH Lady Flash as a 17.1 hh mare with good bottoms, a tremendous front end, great length of neck and exceptional lift in front–just as much, he feels, as Korry’s Captain. They decided to breed her to Captain because he was a great moving horse and the “up-and-coming” stallion. When the mare was in heat, they ordered semen, which turned out to be the first ever shipped from Captain. Whether it was extreme luck or divine intervention, EBH Lady settled on that breeding!
Her foal, of course, was that cocky young thing that impressed me and several others on our visit to the Steinbricks. Tom recalls, "He was an average-sized colt with great length of neck and he possessed that special look that only the good ones have. We knew that he was a good colt with action, but never knew he had 'extreme action' until we put shoes on him for the Ohio State Fair. "As we entered the ring," he continues, "We found out how well he really moved. Once he hit the tanbark, the higher he went and his head was in the rafters! He just loved doing it."
Extreme ended up in 3rd place that day, but it was the worst he'd do in his career. After Ohio, he was 1st and Reserve Jr. Champion at the Indiana State Fair, the Can-Am and the Royal Winter Fair; 1st and Grand Champion at the Michigan State Fair; and 1st in the National Belgian Futurity. That impressive run as a weanling earned him the All-American title.
Riding that momentum, Extreme continued to dominate in his yearling form. He was 1st in the National Belgian Futurity again, 1st and Reserve Jr. Champion at the Ohio State Fair and the Michigan Great Lakes International [MGLI], and in perhaps the most important venue of the year, he took 1st and Jr. Champion at the big North American Belgian Championship in Columbus, Ohio. Though he ended up with more first place votes in the All-American Contest, he lost the title mathematically by one point, settling for the Reserve All-American award.
2001 marked the colt's 2-year-old campaign, which included 1st, Jr. Champion and Grand Champion at Ohio, 1st at the MGLI and 2nd and Reserve Jr. Champion at the Keystone International Livestock Exposition in Harrisburg. This, his final show season, culminated in the 1st Honorable Mention All-American award for 2-year-old stallions.
Failing to take notice of this young show ring star was nearly impossible. Just ask Harvey Greenwald.
Roll The Dice
Harvey Greenwald of High Stakes Ranch in Ft. Worth, Texas, came out of the blue and landed smack-dab in the middle of the Belgian industry. His Autumn 2000 Draft Horse Journal ad read, "Texas is known for many trademarks: oil, land, cattle, even J.R. Ewing. It's now time to add one more: Breeders of Premium Belgian Horses."
He wasn't kidding. He started buying some of the breed's best proven brood mares, such as Maple Lawn Classic's Rosie, Produce Acres Miss Finita and H.B Felicia. With a growing band of matrons of this calibre, it doesn't take a genius to realize he needed a standout herd sire to complete the equation. Some might advise Harvey to play it safe and opt for an older proven sire. Others–those with no stake in the game–might say gamble on a young horse, one that is winning in the show ring, but hasn't put a colt on the ground yet. When you are from Texas, you have to uphold the image.
Everything may be big in the Lone Star State, except, of course, for the Belgian population. Whether Harvey realized it, or it simply worked out, Oba Hershberger, Sullivan, Illinois, soon found himself in a partnership with this Texan. In a recent letter, Oba writes: “I believe it was in the fall of 1999, I got a call from Rod Kohler [manager Oak Haven Belgians] saying he saw a good-moving young stud colt at Tom Steinbrick’s. Needless to say I was a little excited. But time marches on and I did not see the colt until the following fall at Columbus, Ohio. He had just won Junior Champion honors at the NABC so he was fit and ready."
Tom Steinbrick recalls, "At the NABC IV, Extreme created a lot of excitement. We were approached by several people at the show wanting to buy him. Our answer to all of them was that we weren't interested in selling him. We wanted to keep him as a breeding stallion.
"A few weeks after the show," Tom continues, "I received a call from Oba Herschberger and, after a long conversation, agreed to sell Extreme. He was buying him with Harvey Greenwald in Texas. In the agreement, we retained five breedings a year, plus exclusive show rights for as long as they owned the horse."
Once the deal was sealed, an agreement was made to have the Steinbricks deliver Extreme to the Dennis Helmuth farm, also known as Melody Acres. This coincided with the Topeka Fall 2000 Draft Horse Sale and, as word spread throughout the sale facility of the transaction, historical price, and of where the horse was stalled, the action picked up. Like the proverbial ants that march to a picnic lunch, draft horse enthusiasts made the two-and-a-half-mile trek to Melody Acres to personally inspect him. The final tally of visitors for the day? One hundred and ten people! This from the time the horse arrived in the morning up until shortly after evening chores when Extreme headed for his next home. Always the entrepreneur, Dennis thought it would’ve been nice if he could’ve charged five dollars a head for admission. In retrospect, I think he would agree that he got a fairly decent trade in boarding the horse for about 12 hours and what came with it. There was a real value in having so many people visit the farm and also see the Melody Acres Belgian stock. As icing on the cake, Dennis had the opportunity to lead the horse for those who wanted to perform a “complete inspection.” Dennis said that he couldn’t believe how the horse moved–He had never led a horse whose knees came up so high. In addition, he had never seen a horse that caused so many diverse remarks and controversy among his fellow Belgian breeders. Both at the farm and the sale barn, people were discussing this monumental sale and the merits, strengths and weaknesses of the young stallion. There were some very strong opinions professed as to whether he was “up to snuff, worth the money,” and “if he could, or would, do the job.”
"After deciding which bank to rob," relates Oba Hershberger, "We brought the horse home. We bred a few mares to him when he was a two-year-old. Then we took him to Texas so Mr. Greenwald could cover a few of his mares. The following fall Harvey developed some health problems and wanted out of the livestock end of his business." Oba was faced with a dilemma–Buy out Harvey's interest, or let the horse go. He chose the former and, in his own words, "I have never been sorry. No, he did not do everything every time, but he has, by far, been the most consistent horse giving us good, solid-footed, red, working horses with a lot of heart. We are a little different in the horse business than most. Since we farm a lot, our first criteria is how do they perform at home? If they are good enough for the show ring and hitch wagon, better yet."
Show Ring Extremities
Conceding that there are relatively few Extreme offspring to compete, in comparison to older sires, there are still some that deserve mention. The Nebergall Bros. of Arthur, Illinois have shown more of them than anyone. They took the 2005-model filly Twin Oaks Mariah all the way to the All-American award as a foal. She is currently serving in the right lead of Aaron Mosher's Rock Creek Belgians mare six.
The following year, Nebergalls' show string included a yearling Extreme daughter, NeBros Fleeting Athena. Out of the great show mare Kauffman's Kassandra, this mare attained Reserve All-American status in 2006. She was then sold to David Hershberger of Sullivan, Illinois. Gary Nebergall claims she was "one of the smartest show mares we've had."
Yet another Nebergall project, L & C Serena (bred by Lee and Crae Eller) was named All-American filly foal in 2006. In 2007, Randy Robertson campaigned a full brother, L & C Santana, to Reserve All-American stud foal honors. Also in 2007, the Nebergalls showed Twin Oaks Vee to 1st Honorable Mention honors. Gary Nebergall concludes, "The Extremes stand out as foals with extreme attitude."
Chris Jess, Arthur, Illinois, has enjoyed more success in the Belgian business than most breeders ever dream of. Besides being a popular farrier, he is well-known as the last owner of the great Jay-Lou-Supreme (Spring 2001 Draft Horse Journal), as well as raising several top horses that have made headlines in both the show ring and the sale ring. With the completion of this year's NABC, Chris has exhibited two horses to Grand Champion Stallion honors at this venue. The latest was Twin Oaks Excel, a 3-year-old son of Harbor Haven's Extreme, out of a Jay-Lou mare.
Hoping to infuse a dash of action to his breeding program, Chris has had this colt in mind for his Jr. herd sire position since he was a foal. And what better way than with a colt that carries the genetics of Jay-Lou on the distaff side of the pedigree? Chris realized that both the Extreme and Jay-Lou offspring were, in many cases, late bloomers and slow to mature into their full potential. Currently measuring right at 18 hh, Excel is following suite. Chris states that while Excel might not move with the extreme action of his sire, he is a very correct and true moving horse.
With only 173 registered Extreme offspring in existence, it is both surprising and impressive to note how many have sold well enough in public auctions to make headlines. Twin Oaks Mariah, already mentioned for her show ring successes, sold at the 2006 Mid-America Sale as a yearling for $12,500 (from John Herschberger, Sullivan, Illinois, to Nelson Schrock, Cottage Grove, Wisconsin); Twin Oaks Vera sold at the same sale for $7,000 (from Philip Hershberger, Sullivan, Illinois, to Matthew Kuhns, Milford, Indiana), as did Twin Oaks Example for $3,600 (from Samuel Herschberger, Sullivan, Illinois, to Brian Williams, Blackville, South Carolina). At the 2008 Gordyville Sale, C.J. Megan brought $25,000 (from Chris Jess to Bill & Judy Crouch, Casey, Illinois). "The Extremes that have sold at Gordyville have been consistent in having presence and great front ends," concludes Eli Hershberger, Mid-America Draft Horse Sale manager.
Just prior to assembling information for this article I had seen Homer Miller, Millville Farms Belgians, Arthur, Illinois, at a recent auction. The sale was over and the two of us took the opportunity to “catch up” on the news. One of the things we had to discuss was his “up and coming” herd sire, C-Ville Acres 1st Edition. Homer had paid $9,000 for him, as a yearling, at the 2007 Mid-America Sale. He had brought me a very well done promotional flyer for this young stallion. It showed the horse “set up” and also “struttin’ his stuff.” I took it home to share with the boys and file for future reference. It certainly didn’t stay in the reference file very long. Sure enough, High Stakes Precious, the dam of Homer's stud, is by Extreme. That was reason enough to contact Homer, whose very first remark was, “I think the Extreme daughters will be the brood mares of tomorrow.” I found this to be pretty neat as it runs parallel with a conversation Gary Hale and I had had a week earlier. Homer added that the Extreme foals are often better than their mothers, they possess better-than-average feet, that they are better-than-average movers, and that he especially noticed the tightness of their ankles, and the added length and slenderness of their pasterns. These observations were convincing enough for him to go out and buy two more Extreme daughters. Homer’s impressions spilled over to that of Elvin Schrock, who bred, raised and sold 1st Edition: “I have one Extreme daughter, the mother to Homer’s horse, and she seems to pass on Extreme’s presence and athleticism.”
Not only has Extreme changed the way Belgian breeders look at a halter horse and what they desire and expect in a breeding horse, he has delivered the goods. He has already pulled off what usually takes a stallion a lifetime to achieve. For a young horse, he has consistently had offspring qualify for the All-American program, not to mention win it. His progeny have generated excitement at the major sales as young horses in a consistent pattern. The same is starting to show with the grandsons and granddaughters ... A phenomenon I like to refer to as "third-generation excellence."
So many things about this horse have been extremes that have surpassed previous benchmarks of the famous name sires. True, the old stallions that have been featured, did the breed justice. But they only solidified the status quo in terms of quality as it was known ... Extreme changed all that along with the expectations of breeders.
Does Tom Steinbrick regret selling the colt? Yes! "I realize that it was a lot of money," he admits, "But if I'd put Extreme to work on a good band of brood mares, I'd have some pretty amazing offspring to offer to the public today. Extreme is having and will continue to have the same type of impact on the breed that his sire, Korry's Captain, did."
Tom's dad Chuck worked with Belgian horses as a boy east of Cleveland, cultivating in large greenhouses with a one-row cultivator. He bought his first pair of Belgians from George Harkness in 1969. Chuck was never a man to pay high prices for horses, but instead found his greatest satisfaction in finding a diamond in the rough and putting it through the polishing process. Were he alive today, Chuck would, no doubt, be delighted to know that Tom and his family have adopted that M.O. in their modest horse operation, and, better yet, have taken it to the extreme.
Registered Progeny of Harbor Haven’s Extreme
1/9/2002 M112280 High Stakes Jodie
2/13/2002 S60862 High Stakes Esquire
3/15/2002 M113611 High Stakes Precious
3/17/2002 M113784 Twin Oaks Mable
4/12/2002 M113446 Twin Oaks Alpha
4/20/2002 S61353 Willow CreekMarcusExtreme
5/9/2002 M114226 Millville’s Tillie
5/10/2002 S61795 High Stakes Flash
5/12/2002 G65985 Twin Oaks Flash
6/1/2002 M112968 Harbor Haven’s Kaylee
1/3/2003 M114666 High Stakes Miss Farrah
3/12/2003 S62404 Millville’s Novartis
3/22/2003 S62271 Twin Oaks Hale
4/3/2003 M114758 High Stakes Royale
4/4/2003 S62443 Shady Elms Mark
4/17/2003 M115682 Detweiler’s Kelly
4/19/2003 M119256 Willow Creek Judi
4/19/2003 S62334 Lancer’s Extreme
4/20/2003 M119257 Willow Creek Rhonda
5/10/2003 M121399 EBM Lou
5/13/2003 M116230 LK-VU Extreme Ann
5/15/2003 M117235 Twin Oaks Vera
5/18/2003 M116418 Wolf Creek Bonnie
5/19/2003 M117233 Twin Oaks Ruby
6/3/2003 M115371 Cottongrove Emily
6/5/2003 M117035 Twin Oaks Melody
6/15/2003 S62442 LK-VU Pedro
3/17/2004 M118372 Biggerstaff’s Lucky Charm
3/20/2004 S62683 B J X-Factor
3/21/2004 S63495 Millville’s Norman
4/10/2004 M119249 C-Ville Acres Deer Abby
4/15/2004 M118416 WTF Extreme Miracle
5/7/2004 M118858 Millville’s Amanda
5/9/2004 M118128 Hidden Road Beatrice
5/1/2004 M123318 Black Walnuts Beauty
2/15/2005 M120242 NeBros Fleeting Athena
3/4/2005 M120526 Millerview’s Josie
3/17/2005 M119442 Twin Oaks Mariah
3/19/2005 M119542 W.B. Bound For Glory
3/27/2005 M124042 SunSet Vally Darleen
3/28/2005 M121117 Twin Oaks Jan
3/29/2005 S63835 Dawn’s Exotic Thunder
3/30/2005 M119682 A.B. Extreme’s Rosie
3/30/2005 M121119 DW Misty
3/30/2005 M124770 MA Amber
4/2/2005 S64170 Twin Oaks Example
4/7/2005 M120054 L.R.K. Beauty
4/7/2005 M119293 DBTL Tulip Du Printemps
4/8/2005 S64034 Shady Creek Majestic
4/8/2005 S64954 MG Extreme Vision Gus
4/10/2005 S64136 Rocky Lane Extremes Astro
4/10/2005 M120055 L.R.K. Coletta
4/13/2005 M121116 Shady Elms Mary
4/14/2005 S64094 Wagler Farm’s Peanut
4/14/2005 M120227 Rud’s Extreme April
4/15/2005 M122404 Elm Lawn Sherry X
4/16/2005 S64069 DW Travis
4/18/2005 M120669 Millville’s Fancy
4/23/2005 S63976 Owl Ridge Extreme Dash
4/23/2005 S63637 UB Extreme’s Conway
4/24/2005 M121355 Round-Up Joann
4/25/2005 S64001 Willow Creek Big N Rich
4/29/2005 M119790 Rocky Lane Extreme’s Amy
4/29/2005 S64291 Chupps Extreme Jake
5/10/2005 M120264 Shady Creek Jamie
5/11/2005 M120516 Extreme’s Judy
5/14/2005 G65705 LeBros Jim
5/15/2005 S63604 Twin Oaks Excel
5/18/2005 S65783 Northside Alex
5/20/2005 S64056 Clear View Victor
5/30/2005 M119730 V.M.Y. Betty Lou
6/5/2005 M120586 Brookview Alyssa
6/8/2005 M122405 Elm Lawn Dolly X
6/8/2005 S64462 Wilbers Extreme Pat
6/10/2005 S64228 Millville’s Defiance
6/11/2005 M119731 V.M.Y. Bobbi Jo
6/15/2005 M123660 LeBros Samantha Jane
6/15/2005 M122837 KRV Bell
6/18/2005 G65182 Arcadia’s JayLou Extreme
6/20/2005 M121607 Twin Oaks Vana
6/20/2005 M120508 L-K-Vu Ashley
6/21/2005 S64158 L-K-Vu Knight
7/2/2005 M121608 Twin Oaks Reba
2/13/2006 M121482 L & C Serena
2/21/2006 S64538 Hopeful’s Extreme Flame
2/26/2006 M122601 Rebar Acres Josie’s Charm
3/16/2006 S64687 DW Masterpiece
3/17/2006 S64701 Biggerstaff’s Luck Lad
3/25/2006 M122910 Sun Set Acres Christina
3/29/2006 S64808 LK-VU Kyle
3/29/2006 M121504 DBLTail Sweet Caroline
3/31/2006 M123656 Willow Creek Candi
4/6/2006 M122031 TurningPoint Scout
4/6/2006 M121711 DW Rita
4/10/2006 M122160 Harbor Havens Dutchess-RY
4/10/2006 M124877 Daisy
4/12/2006 M124589 GR Extreme Maple
4/15/2006 S65811 Ardi Charming Extreme
4/18/2006 S64900 Elm Lawn Spike XI
4/24/2006 S64901 Elm Lawn Fire XI
4/25/2006 M122985 Arcadia’s Extreme Lucy
4/25/2006 S65030 Shady Elm Exception
4/25/2006 M122743 C.J. Megan
5/3/2006 G65026 Shady Creek Ben
5/4/2006 M122756 Rolling Hills Coletta
5/13/2006 M122655 G.S. Jayda
5/15/2006 S64603 DW Storm
5/16/2006 M122701 Shady Creek Cassandra
5/20/2006 S65845 JP Extreme
5/20/2006 M123512 DL Circle Emma Haven
5/23/2006 M122046 Prairie View Fannie
5/23/2006 M122345 Rocky Lane Extreme Beauty
5/30/2006 M121609 Twin Oaks Dinah
6/2/2006 M124110 KRV Megan
6/3/2006 M123074 Cottongrove Kendra
6/7/2006 M121610 Twin Oaks Carol
6/8/2006 M123553 Jasmine’s Jewel
6/9/2006 M124771 MA Amy
6/10/2006 M122187 LK-VU Angie
6/13/2006 M123657 Willow Creek Betty Belle
6/15/2006 M121691 Twin Oaks Rose
6/27/2006 S64933 Prairie View Chris
7/23/2006 M122741 Moonlight Acres Katlyn
1/17/2007 G65902 Willow Creek StormnNorman
2/7/2007 M125315 Rud’s Diane
2/11/2007 M123684 DW Precious
2/20/2007 M123361 Twin Oaks Marcia
2/24/2007 S65382 L & C Santana
2/28/2007 M124048 G.K. Extra
3/5/2007 S65491 Two Acre Kendall
3/13/2007 M123538 M.G. Melissa
3/14/2007 S65821 Twin Oaks Expo
3/21/2007 M123362 Twin Oaks Vee
3/28/2007 S65658 Schwartz Bros. Junior
3/31/2007 M125316 Rud’s Megan
4/5/2007 S65847 Ash Lawn Cody
4/7/2007 S66151 Elm Lawn Extreme XII
4/7/2007 M123685 DW Fancy
4/9/2007 M124972 Elm Lawn Ann XII
4/14/2007 S65903 Willow Creek Xtrm Charlie
4/15/2007 M124587 Extreme Linda
4/17/2007 M124635 D.M.W. Modern Bekky
4/19/2007 S65520 JBJ Extreme Styleman
4/20/2007 S65679 April’s Royal
4/27/2007 S65555 G.K. Exmark
4/28/2007 S65586 Biggerstaff’s XMan
4/28/2007 M124069 Bel-Dar Extreme Emma
4/30/2007 M124769 Bonnie’s Foxxy Lady
4/30/2007 S65842 Rocky Hills Rocky
5/1/2007 M124070 Bel-Dar Extreme Ellie
5/1/2007 M124976 G.S. Jasmine
5/5/2007 M124398 Rocky Hills Sandy
5/8/2007 S65904 Willow Creek Xtrem Norman
5/15/2007 S66004 Twin Oaks Heart & Soul
5/16/2007 S65725 Cottongrove Tucker
5/18/2007 M124679 Upstream Heads Up
5/20/2007 M124136 Cottongrove Dixie
5/20/2007 S65568 DW Dexter
5/25/2007 M124855 Double R Jenny
5/28/2007 M124895 WDL Extreme’s Jewell
5/31/2007 S65927 DaLin’s Chipper
6/4/2007 S65846 DW Victor
6/6/2007 S65553 Lark
6/7/2007 M123635 Kanagy Acres Melody
6/26/2007 M124732 Double R Shelley
7/27/2007 S65926 Twin Oaks Master
1/24/2008 S66115 Trout Brook Tristan
1/24/2008 M125134 DW Serena
2/17/2008 M125135 DW Heidi
3/20/2008 S66337 Subilbe Fritz
3/22/2008 S66322 Rud’s Prince
4/8/2008 S66175 JBJ Extreme’s Warrior
5/6/2008 S66338 Clear View Excel