Foaled in 1896, Dan broke world speed records at least 14 times in the early 1900s, finally setting the world's record for the fastest mile by a harness horse () during a time trial in 1906, a record that stood unmatched for 32 years.
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On June 8, 1892 at the half-mile Worcester [Mass.] Agricultural Fairgrounds an owner/trainer from Boston by the name of Charles E.
Clark put a pair of pneumatic [air-filled] bicycle wheels onto an ordinary sulky frame and brought his horse, Alfred D, out for the race.
He became a member of the Canadian Football Hall of Fame in 1988.
Along with Joe "King" Krol (1919 – 2008) a quarterback, running back, defensive back, and placekicker/punter from 1942 to 1953 [considered as possibly the most versatile player in Canadian football history they too were known as the Gold Dust “before my time” (as everyone always says to me) but I do remember when I first heard the term: it was one afternoon in my yout’ when we were waiting for Ma and Granny to return from one of their “excursions.” Pa had been rattling his feed tub pretty bad and was pacing back and forth in front of the living room picture window as they pulled into the driveway .
With the advent of the new sulky a mile became as common as eyebrows.
The ”modified” sulky broke the barrier when the incomparable Niatross’ time trialed in .1m at Lexington’s Red Mile in October of 1980.
Also in 1973 Las Vegas was witness to a remarkable run by Chip Reese and Danny Robison.
On a weekend getaway vacation, with a combined bankroll of 0, they played poker in 12-hour shifts and in two and a half years [quite the long weekend getaway] won over ,000,000.
They would reach the pinnacle of the sport achieving world-wide fame and each being inducted into The Hall of Fame in Goshen, N. When they finally exited the car he gritted his teeth and growled under his breath “Gr-r-r-r… “Oh,” I shrugged with a smile, "40 years ago." And then I went outside to help with the groceries.
Unbeknownst to Dad or me on that day he had just given me an example of a sobriquet (SOH - bri - kay) which is a fancy word for a nickname.
They would continually lock horns in the major stake races, often stepping on each other’s bid for another Triple Crown Champion. Day [1929-1985] – you, you, you, you know “Bucky” Day – the legendary driver throughout the Northeast had over 2,500 wins and uncounted starts in his career.