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HARRISBURG PA - The theme generated within Hoosier Park, host track for the 2017 Breeders Crowns, was "It's Indiana Time," and the track's embodiment of that philosophy in all quarters, resulting in a superior show for harness racing's year-end showcase, has earned it the Stan Bergstein/Proximity Award in year-end Dan Patch Awards voting by the United States Harness Writers Association (USHWA), the sport's leading communications trade group. In addition, the Writers singled out two other "Hoosiers" for awards - Trace Tetrick, the track's leading driver and a double Breeders Crown winner at Hoosier, was voted the sport's Rising Star among the backstretch set; and Tim Konkle, the hardworking editor of the important monthly Midwest Harness Report and an equally tireless supporter of USHWA, has been named USHWA's Member of the Year. Hoosier Park, in the town of Andersonville northeast of Indianapolis, in its 24th season of racing during 2017, was chosen to host the $6M Breeders Crown Championship Series, a gathering of the best horses in North American harness racing. Although the weather was not at its best throughout the weekend of the Championships, the racing proved fair to all horses and excellently-competitive - and the Hoosier Park staff rolled out the red carpet to racing's elite horses and humans in a big way. No amount of effort was spared in making the Breeders Crown experience memorable to everyone connected to it, right down to the Hoosier Park faithful who turned out en masse to see the national-caliber racing. All who were at the 7/8-mile track that weekend came away raving about Hoosier Park and its first-rate job in showcasing the Breeders Crown (and it didn't hurt that a couple of Indiana-bred and Indiana-based horsemen showed up in Victory Lane, either). The leading driver at Hoosier Park over the last couple of years, Trace Tetrick, again led the sulkysitter's colony in 2017, but it was largely his work on his track's big weekend that drew the national attention to his developing abilities. Trace visited the Crown winners circle with three-year-old pacing filly Blazin Britches, last week voted champion in her division, and with the homegrown Indiana stakes competitor, two-year-old colt trotter Fiftydallarbill, among five winners on the weekend's two cards. Trace Tetrick, who was fourth in North America in wins at press time with 559 and who set a personal seasonal money record with $6.7M in horses driven, joins his brother Tim, who won the Rising Star Award exactly ten years ago, and who has since gone on to have "some success" in the sulky on the North American scene. Tim Konkle has been chronicling the Indiana scene for going on 20 years now, giving the racing at Hoosier, Indiana Downs when it raced Standardbreds, and the Indiana fairs and sales prominent attention in his magazine. Formerly best-known as the Hoosier Horse Review, Konkle expanded the purview of the publication when Ohio brought in gaming legislature, and under the name Midwest Harness Review Tim now keeps his readership posted on the major stories in the Hoosier state, the Buckeye state, and the surrounding harness racing area. For USHWA, Konkle has served as a Director of the At-Large membership group for two years. His preliminary spadework aided greatly with Hoosier Park being the title sponsor of the latest Dan Patch Awards Banquet, and he continues in his efforts to help the organization raise money and then use it wisely in its various activities. Hoosier Park, Trace Tetrick, and Tim Konkle will all be honored at the upcoming Dan Patch Awards Banquet, to be held on Sunday, February 25 at the Rosen Shingle Creek Resort in Orlando FL. Those wishing to take out a congratulatory ad in the Banquet's Awards Journal should contact Kim Rinker, Journal Committee chair, at Those wishing to attend the banquet can make room reservations online via a special "portal" on the USHWA website - but do so quickly to take advantage of the special room rates USHWA has obtained. Tickets for the banquet, priced at $175, can be obtained through Judy Davis-Wilson, Dinner Planning Committee chair, at (Full voting results for all categories will be sent along with Friday's release, the last in the sequence of four.) Jerry Connors  

History-making Pure Country and Manchego, unanimous harness racing selections Ariana G and Hannelore Hanover, and money-leader Downbytheseaside were among the 12 horses named 2017 Dan Patch Award winners Thursday by the U.S. Harness Writers Association. Pure Country became the first female pacer in history to receive Dan Patch honors at ages 2, 3 and 4. The complete list of award-winning pacers is Pure Country (older female), Downbytheseaside (3-year-old male), Blazin Britches (3-year-old female) Lost In Time (2-year-old male), Youaremycandygirl (2-year-old female) and Keystone Velocity (older male). Manchego became the first undefeated 2-year-old female trotter to win a Dan Patch trophy since the category for fillies was created in 1978. In addition to Manchego, the divisional award-winning trotters are Ariana G (3-year-old female), Hannelore Hanover (older female), Fourth Dimension (2-year-old male), What The Hill (3-year-old male) and Marion Marauder (older male). Ariana G, Hannelore Hanover, and Marion Marauder are repeat winners. A total of 131 Dan Patch Award ballots were returned by the U.S. Harness Writers Association's membership this year. Dan Patch Award winners will be honored at a banquet Feb. 25 at Rosen Shingle Creek resort in Orlando, Fla., at which time Trotter, Pacer, and Horse of the Year will be announced. Ariana G, one of four Dan Patch Award winners from the stable of trainer Jimmy Takter, won 12 of 15 races this year and earned $1.12 million for owners Marvin Katz and Al Libfeld, who also bred the filly. Driven by Yannick Gingras, her victories included the Hambletonian Oaks, Breeders Crown, and Elegantimage Stakes. Five-year-old Hannelore Hanover, the first repeat winner in the trotting mare division since Buck I St Pat captured three trophies in a row from 2008-10, won 10 of 17 races this season and earned $1.04 million. She became the fastest female trotter in history when she won the Allerage Farms Open Trot in 1:49.2 at Lexington's Red Mile and was the first mare to beat the boys in the Breeders Crown Open since Moni Maker in 1998. Other wins for the Ron Burke-trained Hannelore Hanover included the Maple Leaf Trot, where she also defeated male rivals, and the Armbro Flight Stakes. She is owned by the Burke Racing Stable, Weaver Bruscemi partnership, Frank Baldachino, and J&T Silva Stables. Gingras was her regular driver. Marion Marauder, a 4-year-old stallion who was last season's Trotter of the Year, won three of 10 races this year and earned $769,182 for owners Marion Jean Wellwood and Devin Keeling. Marion Marauder's victories included the Hambletonian Maturity and Graduate Series championship and he was second in the International Trot. He was trained by the wife-and-husband team of Paula Wellwood and Mike Keeling and driven by Scott Zeron. What The Hill, another trotter from the Burke stable, won nine of 18 races this year and earned $948,178 for owners Burke Racing Stable, Our Horse Cents Stables, J&T Silva Stables, and Deo Volente Farms. His triumphs included the Breeders Crown and Canadian Trotting Classic and he concluded his campaign by beating older horses in the TVG Series championship. He was driven by David Miller. Manchego was a perfect 12-for-12 this season and earned $873,948 for owners Black Horse Racing, John Fielding, and Herb Liverman. Trained by Takter and driven by Gingras, her wins included the Breeders Crown, Jim Doherty Memorial, and Peaceful Way Stakes. Fourth Dimension, trained by Marcus Melander for owner Courant Inc., won eight of 11 races and earned $397,410. His wins included the Valley Victory Stakes. He was driven by Brian Sears. All of the winning trotters received at least 78 percent of the vote with the exception of Marion Marauder, who garnered 53.4 percent as he outdistanced runner-up Crazy Wow by 31 votes. Pure Country joined male pacer Jenna's Beach Boy as the only pacers in the last 45 years to receive divisional honors at ages 2, 3 and 4. Jenna's Beach Boy accomplished the feat from 1994-96. The homebred Pure Country won five of 16 races and earned $461,168 for owner Diamond Creek Racing and trainer Takter. All her wins came in her final 10 starts, with Mark MacDonald in the sulky, and included the Breeders Crown, TVG Series championship, and Lady Liberty. Downbytheseaside finished his campaign with a four-race win streak on his way to leading the sport with $1.60 million in purses. The colt's victories included the Messenger Stakes, Progress Pace, Carl Milstein Memorial, and Art Rooney Pace. He was trained by Brian Brown and owned by Country Club Acres, Joe Sbrocco, Richard Lombardo, and Diamond Creek Racing. Chris Page, Brian Sears, and David Miller all guided the horse to stakes wins. He received 89.3 percent of the vote as he outpaced runner-up Fear The Dragon, who also was trained by Brown. Youaremycandygirl, history's fastest 2-year-old female pacer thanks to her 1:50 mile in a division of the International Stallion Stakes in Lexington, won nine of 11 races this year and closed the season with a seven-race win streak. Her victories included the Breeders Crown, She's A Great Lady, and Three Diamonds. She earned $895,615 for owner Bill Donovan, trainer Burke and drivers Gingras and Louis-Philippe Roy. Lost In Time, who was trained by Jim Mulinix before heading to the Takter stable for his final two starts, won five of nine races and earned $608,112 for owners A Rocknroll Dance Racing, Denny Miller, William Rufenacht, and Team S Racing Stable. His victories included the Metro Pace and Governor's Cup. He was driven by Zeron. Blazin Britches won the balloting's closest vote, defeating runner-up Agent Q by 14 votes among 3-year-old female pacers. Blazin Britches, trained by Brown for breeder/owner Emerald Highlands Farm, won 11 of 15 races and earned $540,424. Her triumphs included the Breeders Crown, Nadia Lobell, and Shady Daisy. She was driven primarily by Trace Tetrick, but also scored a stakes victory with David Miller. In the division for older male pacers, nine horses received at least one vote, with Keystone Velocity coming out on top by 31 votes over runner-up Mach It So. The 9-year-old Keystone Velocity won eight of 22 races and earned $783,442 for owners Allard Racing, Kapildeo Singh, Earl Hill Jr., and VIP Internet Stable. His victories included the Ben Franklin Pace and Levy Memorial Series championship. Trained by Rene Allard, he was driven by Dan Dube and Simon Allard. Information regarding the Dan Patch Awards banquet is available at Follow are profiles for the 12 divisional champions. TROTTERS 2-YEAR-OLD MALE TROTTER Fourth Dimension (103 votes/78.6 percent) Chapter Seven - Corazon Blue Chip - Muscle Hill Yearling price: $200,000 under name Seventh Wonder at Lexington Selected Sale. Breeders: Ray Schnittker, Steven Arnold, Blue Chip Bloodstock Inc., Arden Homestead Stable. Owner: Courant Inc. Trainer: Marcus Melander. Driver: Brian Sears. Races: 11-8-1-0. Purses: $397,410. Mark: 1:52.4 at Lexington. Top wins: $464,650 Valley Victory; $59,400 International Stallion Stakes division.   2-YEAR-OLD FEMALE TROTTER Manchego (130 votes/99.2 percent) Muscle Hill - Secret Magic - Cantab Hall Yearling price: $120,000 under name Whispering Hills at Lexington Selected Sale. Breeder: Brittany Farms. Owners: Black Horse Racing, John Fielding, Herb Liverman. Trainer: Jimmy Takter. Driver: Yannick Gingras. Races: 12-12-0-0. Purses: $873,948. Mark: 1:52.4 at Mohawk. Top wins: $600,000 Breeders Crown; $330,800 Jim Doherty Memorial; $307,500 Peaceful Way.   3-YEAR-OLD MALE TROTTER What The Hill (120 votes/91.6 percent) Muscle Hill - K T Cha Cha - Angus Hall Yearling price: $65,000 at Lexington Selected Sale. Breeder: Stan Klemencic. Owners: Burke Racing Stable, Our Horse Cents Stables, J&T Silva Stables, Deo Volente Farms. Trainer: Ron Burke. Driver: David Miller. Races: 18-9-1-2. Purses: $948,178. Mark: 1:51.4 at Mohawk. Top wins: $560,880 Canadian Trotting Classic; $527,500 Breeders Crown; $350,000 TVG Championship.   3-YEAR-OLD FEMALE TROTTER Ariana G (131 votes/100 percent) Muscle Hill - Cantab It All - Cantab Hall Yearling price: Homebred. Breeders: Marvin Katz, Al Libfeld. Owners: Marvin Katz, Al Libfeld. Trainer: Jimmy Takter. Driver: Yannick Gingras. Races: 15-12-2-1. Purses: $1.12 million. Mark: 1:51.1 at Meadowlands. Top wins: $500,000 Breeders Crown; $500,000 Hambletonian Oaks; $315,700 Elegantimage.   OLDER MALE TROTTER Marion Marauder (70 votes/53.4 percent) Muscle Hill - Spellbound Hanover - Donerail Yearling price: $37,000 under name Marion Monopoly at Lexington Selected Sale. Breeder: William Mulligan. Owners: Marion Jean Wellwood, Devin Keeling. Trainers: Mike Keeling, Paula Wellwood. Driver: Scott Zeron. Races: 10-3-3-2. Purses: $769,182. Mark: 1:51.2 at Meadowlands. Top wins: $458,750 Hambletonian Maturity; $240,000 Graduate Championship.   OLDER FEMALE TROTTER Hannelore Hanover (131 votes/100 percent) Swan For All - High Sobriety - Dream Vacation Yearling price: $32,000 at Standardbred Horse Sale. Breeder: Hanover Shoe Farms. Owners: Burke Racing Stable, Weaver Bruscemi partnership, Frank Baldachino, J&T Silva Stables. Trainer: Ron Burke. Driver: Yannick Gingras. Races: 17-10-5-0. Purses: $1.04 million. Mark: 1:49.2 (world record) at Lexington. Top wins: $526,250 Breeders Crown Open; $486,260 Maple Leaf Trot; $184,690 Armbro Flight.   PACERS 2-YEAR-OLD MALE PACER Lost In Time (96 votes/73.2 percent) A Rocknroll Dance - Summer Mystery - Artiscape Yearling price: $47,000 at Lexington Selected Sale. Breeder: Diamond Creek Farm. Owners: A Rocknroll Dance Racing, Denny Miller, William Rufenacht, Team S Racing Stable. Trainers: Jim Mulinix, Jimmy Takter. Driver: Scott Zeron. Races: 9-5-2-0. Purses: $608,112. Mark: 1:50.1 at Mohawk. Top wins: $660,960 Metro Pace; $411,700 Governor's Cup; $58,000 International Stallion Stakes division.   2-YEAR-OLD FEMALE PACER Youaremycandygirl (128 votes/97.7 percent) American Ideal - Sweet Lady Jane - Somebeachsomewhere Yearling price: $150,000 at Standardbred Horse Sale. Breeder: Birnam Wood Farms. Owner: W J (Bill) Donovan. Trainer: Ron Burke. Drivers: Yannick Gingras, Louis Roy. Races: 11-9-0-0. Purses: $895,615. Mark: 1:50 (world record) at Lexington. Top wins: $600,000 Breeders Crown; $405,000 She's A Great Lady; $381,200 Three Diamonds.   3-YEAR-OLD MALE PACER Downbytheseaside (117 votes/89.3 percent) Somebeachsomewhere - Sprig Hanover - Allamerican Native Yearling price: $65,000 under name Beach Blue Chip at Lexington Selected Sale. Breeders: Blue Chip Farms, Janet Seltzer, Jeffrey Scott Rabinowitz, Jordan Farkas, Robert Wood. Owners: Country Club Acres, Joe Sbrocco, Richard Lombardo, Diamond Creek Racing. Trainer: Brian Brown. Drivers: Chris Page, Brian Sears, David Miller. Races: 22-14-2-3. Purses: $1.60 million. Mark: 1:48.3 at Dover Downs. Top wins: $500,000 Messenger; $308,060 Progress; $300,000 Carl Milstein Memorial; $300,000 Art Rooney Pace.   3-YEAR-OLD FEMALE PACER Blazin Britches (66 votes/50.3 percent) Rock N Roll Heaven - Soggy Britches - Allamerican Ingot Yearling price: Homebred. Breeder: Emerald Highlands Farm. Owner: Emerald Highlands Farm. Trainer: Brian Brown. Drivers: Trace Tetrick, David Miller. Races: 15-11-2-0. Purses: $540,424. Mark: 1:48.4 at Meadowlands. Top wins: $500,000 Breeders Crown; $160,000 Nadia Lobell; $113,950 Shady Daisy.   OLDER MALE PACER Keystone Velocity (65 votes/49.6 percent) Western Hanover - Venus Killean - Run The Table Yearling price: $3,000 at Standardbred Horse Sale. Breeder: George Hempt. Owners: Allard Racing, Kapildeo Singh, Earl Hill Jr., VIP Internet Stable. Trainer: Rene Allard. Drivers: Dan Dube, Simon Allard. Races: 22-8-3-1. Purses: $783,442. Mark: 1:47.3 at Rosecroft. Top wins: $529,000 Levy Championship; $500,000 Ben Franklin; $100,000 Potomac Pace.   OLDER FEMALE PACER Pure Country (121 votes/92.3 percent) Somebeachsomewhere - Western Montana - Western Hanover Yearling price: Homebred. Breeder: Diamond Creek Farm. Owner: Diamond Creek Racing. Trainer: Jimmy Takter. Driver: Mark MacDonald. Races: 16-5-3-1. Purses: $461,168. Mark: 1:48 (Q) at Meadowlands. Top wins: $250,000 Breeders Crown; $200,400 Lady Liberty; $175,000 TVG Championship.   U.S. Harness Writers Association

Middletown, NY - When the Monticello-Goshen Chapter of the United States Harness Writers (USHWA) held their 59th annual awards banquet on Dec. 3rd, in the midst of the prominent slate of harness racing honorees and award winners, the chapter also presented Goshen Historic Track with an annual donation of three thousand dollars ($3,000). Accepting on behalf of the non-profit organization was Tim Masters, this year's recipient of the Amy Bull Crist Distinguished Service Award, and the catalyst behind many of the ongoing renovations and improvements at the "Cradle of the Trotter." Masters' vision is simple, but nonetheless a challenge: "To restore the track to its previous glory while improving its reputation and status as a training facility." While performing his duties as the facilities manager and general manager, Masters brings a practical "can-do" attitude to track operations. The iconic site has undergone progressive renovation to the one hundred year old grandstand with Masters directing the replacement of all the seats and the floors. But all of that costs money, so, in just the last ten years the Monticello-Goshen chapter has donated nearly $40,000 to the 'World's Oldest Harness Track.' USHWA National Vice President Shawn Wiles was quick to point out the chapter's continued dedication to Goshen: "As long as the local harness racing community continues to support the Monticello-Goshen USHWA banquets and souvenir journal, we will continue to support both Goshen Historic Track and the Harness Racing Museum & Hall of Fame. For all the good that both these institutions do for our sport, it is our honor to continue to raise money on their behalf." GHT President Steve Jones stated, "The board of directors at Goshen Historic Track is grateful to the Monticello-Goshen chapter for their continued financial support. The track's needs are greater now than ever, and this truly helps us to carry on with rebuilding and improvements to our National Historic Landmark." Matinee racing for the 2018 season begins on June 3, and again on subsequent Sundays 10 & 17. Grand Circuit racing starts at Goshen Historic Track on Friday, June 29. Hall of Fame day is Sunday, July 1, with two more race dates slated for Saturday (June 30) and Monday (July 2). Established in 1838, Goshen Historic Track encourages membership in their iconic facility. For more information check out their website: Chris Tully

HARRISBURG PA - Judy Davis-Wilson, the current Executive Administrator of the Delaware Standardbred Breeders' Fund and involved at the highest levels of the sport for over 40 years, has been appointed by U.S. Harness Writers Association (USHWA) President Tim Bojarski to a six-year term on the Hall of Fame Screening Committee, which ultimately decides the ballot candidates for the sport's highest honor, the Hall of Fame, every summer. A daughter of two noted Delaware-based horsepeople (Olin and Ruth Davis), Judy has worked at tracks in her native state and nearby Pennsylvania, for the United States Trotting Association, and for the Hambletonian Society as stakes manager for ten years before assuming her current position. Davis-Wilson served as President of USHWA from 2006-2008 and as Treasurer for several years after that, and she has been voted the Alan Prince USHWA Member of the Year. "Judy Davis-Wilson has worked in the sport in many capacities since age 15, and has watched the careers of several generations of horsemen progress and produce statistics and performances that would make them Hall of Fame material," noted Bojarski. "The wealth of experience and exposure she has gained in harness racing, along with her integrity, makes her a desirable member of the Screening Committee." In a straight "Harrington-Harrington swap," as Davis-Wilson comes on the Screening Committee, her lifelong acquaintance from the midstate Delaware city, Randy Manges, concludes a twelve-year service on the Committee. Jerry Connors    

Harrisburg PA -- With voting currently underway for the top harness racing horse and human performers of 2017, there has been one major change made to the format of the announcements of this year's winners by the United States Harness Writers Association (USHWA). The process this year will have the pacer, trotter and horse of the year announced at the conclusion of the Dan Patch Awards Banquet that will be held at the Rosen Shingle Creek Resort in Orlando, Florida on Sunday. February 25. There will be no advance release of these three winners. On Thursday (Dec. 21) at 12 noon, USHWA will announce all the divisional winners for both genders and gaits via a Facebook Live stream hosted by Emily Gaskin and available for viewing on both the USHWA and Hoosier Park Facebook pages. A general press release will then be sent to all e-outlets following that broadcast. All human category winners will be announced via press release the week after Christmas starting on Tuesday (Dec. 26) and running through Friday (Dec. 29). USHWA member voting for all categories closes on Wednesday (Dec. 20) at 9 a.m. Follow all the news and announcements at . The live stream of the divisional announcements can be viewed at or .  

Batavia, NY---The Upstate New York Chapter of the United States Harness Writers Association (USHWA) will present harness racing performance awards to the top dash winning trainer and driver of the meet during the 10th annual "Night of Distinction" ceremony in the winner's circle at Batavia Downs on Saturday (Dec. 16) and whereas the top conditioner has been well identified, the driver's race will likely go down to the final races of the weekend. Kim Asher is currently the top percentage trainer in North America with a UTR of .427 and $1.1 million in earnings. She is also ranked eighth in North America for wins, currently with 208. So it's no surprise that Asher is also the trainer of the meet at Batavia Downs for 2017. Asher has started 351 horses during the session winning 88 races, finishing second 55 times and third another 55 times and saw her horses hit the board 56% of the time. Those efforts gave her a stellar UTR of .390 and $479,491 in purses. Her win total more than doubled her closest competitor. Competing for only the second year at Batavia, Asher's training career spans 19 years and during that time she has won multiple training titles including most recently, the 2017 Buffalo Raceway meet. This year Asher has sent out 208 winners and that mark was a personal best. Her stable boast horses with gaudy win totals like Quicksilvercandy A (20), Saint William A (16), Itsonlyrocknroll A (13) and Kaitlyn Rae (11). During her career Asher has 1,934 wins, 1,456 seconds and 1,222 thirds out of 9,196 starts for a lifetime UTR of .342 and earnings of over $15 million. The driving accolades for this meet are still up in the air. Larry Stalbaum is the current dash win leader with 127 wins while Ray Fisher Jr. is second with 122 and Drew Monti is third with 117. With only two cards of racing left and probably 20 starts apiece remaining for all three drivers, Stalbaum looks fairly solid with a five-race lead. If Stalbaum does win the title it would be his first at Batavia Downs. However the long-tenured horseman is no stranger to being the best set of hands on any circuit. Over his 32-year career he has won dash honors at Northville Downs, Hazel Park, Sports Creek Park, Jackson Harness Raceway, Monticello Raceway, Raceway Park, Cal Expo and most recently, Buffalo Raceway earlier this year. During his career, Stalbaum has driven 5,732 winners and earned just under $39 million in purses. Ray Fisher Jr. has won two driving titles at Buffalo Raceway and four at Northfield Park. But since arriving at the Genesee County oval in 2007 has never taken the top spot there although he did finish second and third three times each. So winning it this year would definitely be a notch in his belt. Since his career began in 1987, Fisher has won 4,200 races lifetime and just shy of $18 million in purses. Drew Monti is the defending dash driving winner at Batavia Downs, taking his first-ever driving title last year with 116 wins. He had a substantial lead this year earlier in the meet, but the competition stiffened and now he has a lot of work to do in order to repeat. Although the 23-year-old Monti has only been driving for five years, he is already closing in on his 1,000th win (currently with 979) and has made $5.5 million in purses during that time. The competition for the driving title will resume on Friday night (Dec. 15) and will be decided on Saturday (Dec. 16). Post time for both nights is 6 p.m.   By Tim Bojarski, for UNY USHWA  

Batavia, NY---The Upstate New York Chapter of the United States Harness Writers Association (USHWA) have announced their harness racing "horses of the meet" for 2017 at Batavia Downs. Pacer of the Meet: Focus Power While racing in the top Open class for 13 starts at Batavia, western New York newcomer Focus Power won three times and finished second another five while amassing $36,010 in purses. He was on fire in September when he won three out of four starts while setting two new lifetime marks during that period (September 2, 1:53 and September 23, 1:52.4). After being claimed at Yonkers just prior to the start of the Batavia meet, Focus Power made an immediate impact to the good fortunes of owner James Caradori and trainer Darrin Monti. Driver Drew Monti was aboard for every start. Overall Focus Power has nine wins in 2017 and earnings that total $97,395. Trotter of the Meet: BZ Glide BZ Glide was a fixture in the weekly Open trot once again this year and showed although he's getting older, he hasn't lost a step. In 15 starts against the local best, BZ Glide won three with six seconds and a third banking $34,405 in the process. He also set a seasonal mark of 1:56.3. As has been the case every year, the family affair of Alana Caprio training and Mike Caprio driving, the two also team up in ownership of the big trotting gelding. For the year, BZ Glide has a total of five wins and earnings of $52,405. Mare of the Meet: Voltina Competing the entire meet in the fillies and mares Open I or II, Voltina was as tough as they came winning three Open I's and one Open II along with six second place finishes and took home purses totaling $34,060. She took her seasonal mark of 1:55 at Batavia as well. Owned by CHS Racing LLC, the Tony Cummings-trained Voltina had a career year winning a total of eight races and earning $69,456 in purses. Kevin Cummings was aboard for the majority of her starts. Claimer of the Meet: Quicksilvercandy A Listed as the winning-est pacer in North America for a good portion of the year, Quicksilvercandy A had a field day racing at Batavia Downs. Moving up and down the class ladder, the mare ended up winning seven claiming races including the $20,000 Claiming Championship final for her division in November. Her four seconds and two thirds also helped bump up her bankroll to $40,165 for the meet. Owned and driven by Larry Stalbaum, Quicksilvercandy A recorded a career year of 20 wins and $108,994 in earnings under the training of Kim Asher. Most Improved Horse of the Meet: In Runaway Bay N In Runaway Bay N came to Batavia Downs off a less than stellar early part of the year. He made his first start at Batavia in August, winning in the bottom class; non-winners of $1,000 in 1:55.1. He strung together four wins while working his way up to the Open where he finished second two weeks in a row. The following week he faced Foiled Again and finished a respectable fourth to the richest Standardbred of all time. Since then he has won three Open paces. For the meet, he took a seasonal mark of 1:53.1 and earned $39,050. In Runaway Bay N is owned by Super Mile LLC and is trained by Angelo Nappo. Kevin Cummings was in the bike for the bulk of the work. The connections of these horses will be presented their trophies in the winner's circle at Batavia Downs on Saturday (Dec. 16) during the 10th annual "Night of Distinction" awards ceremony. Post time for the first race is 6 p.m.   By Tim Bojarski, for UNY USHWA  

Batavia, NY---Anyone who has ever dealt with a quarter crack can appreciate what it takes to get their harness racing horse sound and racing again. Rusty Freeman is responsible for changing the way this debilitating condition is handled, reducing down time from weeks to days and turning the process into a state of the art form over the years. As a result of his tireless work to help the breed, the Upstate New York Chapter of the United States Harness Writers Association (USHWA) will present Freeman with the Innovator's Award for contributions to the sport of harness racing in the winner's circle at Batavia Downs on Saturday (Dec. 16) during the 10th annual "Night of Distinction" awards ceremony. Freeman was working as a factory machinist in western New York in the late 1970's when he was first introduced to harness racing. While visiting a friend who had trotters, he was shown why a particular horse was lame with a hoof crack and the whole thing quickly intrigued him. He developed a way to use a Dremel tool and cut out just the part of the hoof he felt was needed, and then put a tube under the patch. That way air could still get to the sore area to aid healing and it could also be flushed with antiseptic to keep it clean. He then researched and developed an acrylic compound he uses instead of fiberglass and combines that with Kevlar cloth to do the patches. The combination of the tube under the new patch material gives the area every opportunity to heal and grow out properly in a short amount of time. Freeman has been plying his trade at harness tracks in New Jersey, New York, Ohio and Pennsylvania for almost 40 years now and many times works hand in hand with vets. As a result, hundreds of horses have been made sound quicker, allowing them to get back in the box much sooner. Also a farrier, Freeman is an accredited member of the American Association of Professional Farriers (AAPF) and helps other professionals in the field understand and benefit from his technics. Post time for the first race on Saturday is 6 p.m. By Tim Bojarski, for UNY USHWA  

Batavia, NY---Jim Compton has been a respected western New York harness racing horseman for over 35 years. He trained, drove and bred many horses that are still remembered at his home tracks for their competitive nature and success. For his years of dedication to the sport, the Upstate New York Chapter of the United States Harness Writers Association (USHWA) will present him with the Lifetime Achievement Award in the winner’s circle at Batavia Downs on Saturday (Dec. 16) during the 10th annual “Night of Distinction” awards ceremony. Compton’s full time job was working for General Motors in Rochester, but his passion was for harness racing. So in 1978 he started moonlighting at the farm of local driving legend Fred Haslip to learn the ins and outs of the business. After a few years he got his trainers license and in 1983 he drove his first race. Compton and his wife Sandra always ran a small but successful stable, racing horses like Sly Hi, No Parking Zone, Splurging Rita, Gasper Again and Held For Ransom, who won multiple Opens at Batavia Down, Vernon Downs and Buffalo Raceway en route to amassing 51 lifetime wins. When Held For Ransom’s career was over, Compton bred him to one of his race mares named Suspicious Burns and the result of that breeding was a horse named Michael Scores. Michael Scores was a New York Sires Stake star and rock-solid overnight campaigner for 11 years. He won 86 races and earned $668,079 lifetime without ever seeing the Grand Circuit. He set track records at Tioga Downs (1:50.4) and at Batavia Downs (1:52.1) when he won the 2006 Kane Memorial Pace. And he will always be remembered for his “intentionally parked out” style of racing. Compton’s numbers were not gaudy, however they were efficient. On the training side he had 578 wins out of 2,892 starts with $1.9 million in purses and a UTR of .337. As a driver he won 522 races out of 2,725 starts and made $1.13 million in purses and a UDR of .330. And all the horses he either trained or drove were 50% in the money over his entire career. Post time for Saturday night’s card is 6 p.m.   Tim Bojarski

Goshen, NY -- Brandon Parker and Stephen & Carole Crevani of Crevani Farms will be honored by Monticello-Goshen USHWA when the chapter hosts its 59th annual harness racing awards banquet this Sunday, Dec. 3 at the Fountains at Wallkill Golf Club. Brandon Parker, son of Monticello Raceway's all-time leading driver, Billy "Zeke" Parker, Jr. will receive the Rising Star Award and Crevani Farms will receive the inaugural Cradle of the Trotter Breeders Award. Brandon Parker, has been around horses his entire life. Soon to turn 19, he was born and raised in Monticello. In this, his first year of driving, the soft spoken young man has done all his talking out on the race track. As of Dec. 2, "Lil Zeke" has had an unparalleled 448 starts in his first year of driving, posting 42 wins, 56 seconds and 57 thirds and a UDRS of .206. That may be a record for a rookie! In fact, he ripped through his "Q" drives in a few weeks and just got his "P" license in May. Basically, amassing all those starts in just over half a year! But for a kid who was hanging around the barn at age 6, with a world-class driver for a father, harness racing came relatively naturally. He watches race tapes of all his favorite drivers and tried to learn their style. With an attention to detail he pours over replays like Mike Tyson reviews fight footage. Parker likes to study the film and pick out their nuances. He is also admired by his peers for his poise at such a young age. Of course the Monticello Raceway drivers colony has always been known to produce more than its share of successful reinsmen. *** For decades, Stephen Crevani balanced a demanding career as a high-rise builder with his interest in breeding and racing harness horses. Now that he is retired, the 75-year-old has been able to focus all of his attention on the horse business and is reaping greater rewards as a result. He bred, owned and trained Bullville Powerful p,3,1:49 ($870,812), a son of Bettor's Delight who won the Empire Breeders Classic and the NYSS final at 3. He was the sparkle of Crevani's eye, despite having the misfortune of being born the same year as Somebeachsomewhere and Art Official. "I'm retired and spending more time with the horses, and I'm having more success," said Crevani, whose business holdings also included a bank. "This is my life blood now. I was a workaholic when I was a builder. Now my wife says I'll never get ulcers, I'll just give them." Crevani always has a small but sincere group of horses in training and handful of broodmares at the family farm in Bullville, New York. All of his horses bear the "Bullville" moniker. Crevani began breeding and racing horses in 1975 and his name has been a consistent presence in the Meadowlands program since the track opened the following year. He purchased the original Excelsior Farm in Bullville and at one time had well over 150 horses on the ground. Over the years, well over 400 horses have been bred by Crevani. Crevani's wife, Carole, and many of their five children and 15 grandchildren think he may be somewhat eccentric the way he drives all his own babies at Goshen each summer. But that is what he lives for...the excitement and the passion for the sport. This year, in addition to the year-end awards for horses and horse people from the local tracks, the Monticello-Goshen chapter will also honor Ray Schnittker (Lifetime Achievement Award); Herbie Burns (John Gilmour Good Guy Award); Dave Hanson (Excelsior Award); Tim Masters (Amy Bull Crist Distinguished Service Award); Joseph Lee (Amateur Driver); and Carole Macedonio (Award of Appreciation). Tickets for the gala event are still available and can be reserved by contacting Shawn Wiles at (845) 794-4100 extension 458 or Email:, or contact Chris Tully at (845) 807-7538 or Email: by Chris Tully for Monticello-Goshen USHWA  

Goshen, NY -- You can't help but like a guy like Herbie Burns. He is just fun to be around. Whether you are standing on the outside rail cheering for your horse, or stuck out in a field chasing a mare, Herbie will always make you laugh. He just has that way about him. Don't get it wrong...he is a serious veterinarian. But one that is more likely than not to crack a joke when things seem to get too serious. It is that affable charm and devil may care attitude that puts him on the top of many successful people's list of people they call friends.   That is why Burns will be honored with the 2017 Monticello-Goshen USHWA's John Gilmour Good Guy Award when the chapter hosts its 59th annual awards banquet this Sunday, Dec. 3 at the Fountains at Wallkill Golf Club. His success at business, and in life, could perhaps be attributed to his working philosophy: "I only do business with people I like!" It sounds simple enough, but in the Standardbred industry, not everyone is of the same mindset. Herbie's however, comes from his humble beginnings, and prospered out of his keen sense of horsemanship and his pleasant bed-side manner. Although born in Chicago, Illinois, Dr. Herbert J. Burns III was raised in Tamaqua, a sleepy town in Eastern Pennsylvania, and got his start in the horse business as a caretaker for his father at Pocono Downs. Burns started working with his Dad in late 1970s, training horses around the likes of Billy and Frank Popfinger and Larry Dumont. By 1980, he had worked his way up the harness ladder and was driving horses at Pocono and eventually earned a full "A" USTA driver's license. In fact, Herbie the driver had reached the winners circle 32 times in his relatively brief career. When asked why he stepped away from driving, Burns was quick to say that "a more secure income stream became very attractive." While training and driving, he also honed his horsemanship skills as a farrier, which led to his interest being piqued by veterinary medicine. Burns decided to take the plunge and enrolled at the University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine. While there, and still very much in love with the harness game, he met Dr. Michael Ross, a renowned surgical vet at New Bolton Center...and also an owner of Standardbreds. Those two struck up an instant friendship and professional relationship that revolved around their mutual fondness of Harness Horses and how to treat them. Herbie recalls, "Dr. Ross kind of took me under his wing and introduced me to a lot of great people in the industry during the early 90s." At the time, Dr. Ross was providing a lot of services to trotting guru Ron Gurfein and was himself immersed in the happenings on the Grand Circuit and the Meadowlands. Upon graduation Ross introduced Burns to Orange County icon Doctor Howard "Doc" Gill in 1992. From there on out, Herbie was on call 24/7 for Doc Gill, performing rounds at all the farms and training centers in the area. Some could say it was baptism by fire, but for Herbie it was just the beginning of great things to come. Five years later, Herbie bought Doc Gill's practice and then proceeded to build a brand new equine clinic, on land he also bought from Doc Gill. Pine Bush Equine Clinic was re-born and has now grown to 5 associate Vets, 1 intern and 13 employees. Eventually, as the business developed and grew, a 13-stall barn and a full surgical suite were constructed to accommodate the demand. Herbie's specialties include reproduction, surgery and lameness and he is also the staff veterinarian at Blue Chip Farms. "My relationship with the Brown family has been strong since the 1990s, but I developed more of a permanent place with Blue Chip in 2003. That is when I started going to the farm on a daily basis. I absolutely love it." From mare booking meetings with Tom Grossman, to evaluating stock from birth to sale, Herbie is involved with every aspect of a Blue Chip horse's life. In his not-so-spare time, Herb enjoys spending time with his daughters, playing golf and watching his Standardbred horses race. An avid Steelers fan, Burns takes his two daughters to NFL games at Heinz Field in Pittsburgh. With Ashley (20) and Amanda (18), it is an annual ritual that they keep private. "No boyfriends," he exclaims. "That is my time with my girls." Quite fond of Bass fishing, Burns has now added Striper fishing on the Hudson to his repertoire of weekend warrior activities. 'Work hard and play hard,' may be another one of his mantras. And although he hung up his colors long ago, he did come out of retirement to drive one race at Goshen Historic Track in 2006. With a young pupil trained by Paul Doherty, he drove his own horse, Chippewa Street that he co-owned with Ray Schnittker. A 2-year-old daughter of Credit Winner, Herbie left among breakers from post five in a NY Fair Stake and never looked back. Tripping the timer in a pedestrian 2:101h, the mare went on to become a multiple stakes winning earner of $232,000, that is after Herbie bravened her up. But his success with horse ownership certainly didn't start or end there. He was "brought in" on a Credit Winner colt originally named Dag Hanover. Ray purchased the horse at Harrisburg in 2003 for $47,000. Turns out he was the first foal from D Train, whose second foal was an Andover Hall colt named Donato Hanover As the story goes, Deb and Ray were waiting for their friend Dr. Burns to arrive, and upon his grand entrance, a phrase was coined. And it stuck...'Here Comes Herbie.' Here Comes Herbie (1:52, $365,541) went on to win an elimination heat of the Hambletonian and was World Champion. Now standing in Indiana, his foals have earned nearly $10 million. Herbie, however, is outstanding in his field and has earned the admiration of all those that make his acquaintance. Always larger than life, that's why the Monticello-Goshen Chapter has honored Herbie Burns with the 2017 John Gilmour Good Guy Award! This year, in addition to the year-end awards for horses and horse people from the local tracks, the Monticello-Goshen chapter will also honor Ray Schnittker (Lifetime Achievement Award); Dave Hanson (Excelsior Award); Crevani Farms (Cradle of the Trotter Breeders Award); Tim Masters (Amy Bull Crist Distinguished Service Award); Joseph Lee (Amateur Driver); Brandon Parker (Rising Star); and Carole Macedonio (Award of Appreciation). Tickets for the gala event are still available and can be reserved by contacting Shawn Wiles at (845) 794-4100 extension 458 or Email:, or contact Chris Tully at (845) 807-7538 or Email: by Chris Tully for Monticello-Goshen USHWA  

Nominations are now being accepted for the 2017 Caretaker of the Year. The award, in its third year of sponsorship by Hard Rock Rocksino Northfield Park (HRRNP) in conjunction with the United States Harness Writers Association (USHWA), recognizes the unsung heroes of the harness racing sport - the caretakers who maintain the health and welfare of the horses on a daily basis. Initially titled Groom of the Year Award when first presented in 1982, the honor was instituted as a result of a suggestion made by Delvin Miller at the annual Harness Tracks of America meeting when he received HTA's Stanley F. Bergstein Messenger Award. Previously sponsored annually by HTA and Hanover Shoe Farms, the tradition lapsed in 2014 but was re-established in 2015 by HRRNP and USHWA. The HRRNP Caretaker of the Year will receive a cash prize of $500, a trophy, and transportation costs to the USHWA Dan Patch Awards banquet in Orlando, Fla., on Sunday evening, Feb. 25, 2018, where he or she will be recognized. The winner will also enjoy a two-night stay at Rosen Shingle Creek, host hotel for the USHWA activities, as well as two complimentary dinner tickets. "It is so important that we recognize the people who are hands-on everyday with all our great horses because they are the ones the animals most closely relate to and are responsible for the care that keeps them sound and competitive week to week," said Tim Bojarski, president of USHWA. "I along with all the members of USHWA could not be more proud to co-sponsor this award and take the time to appreciate and thank not only the winner, but all the nominees as well." Any caretaker working for any stable in North America is eligible. All that is need to nominate is a letter or email, 200 words minimum, from an individual or group detailing the skills and special qualities of the caretaker. The winner will be chosen by a seven-person selection committee comprised of USHWA members, all of whom are former caretakers: Tim Bojarski (chair), Tom Charters, Moira Fanning, Dean Hoffman, Rob Pennington, Kim Rinker and Shawn Wiles. All nomination letters and emails must be received and/or postmarked by Monday, Jan. 8, 2018, and sent to chairman Bojarski at or mailed to Tim Bojarski, 7523 Maple Road, Akron, N.Y. 14001. From the U.S. Harness Writers Association

Goshen, NY - Few individuals in upstate New York have influenced so many New York bred harness racing horses. Yet Dave Hanson has put his stamp on nearly 500 trotters and pacers over his lengthy career.   In recognition of his dedication and selfless contributions of time, talent and energy to the improvement and integrity of Harness Racing in the State of New York, Dave Hanson will be honored with the 2017 Monticello-Goshen USHWA Excelsior Award at the chapter hosts its 59th annual awards banquet this Sunday, Dec. 3 at the Fountains at Wallkill Golf Club.   In 1980, Dave Hanson started his Standardbred breeding career as a night watch/foaling attendant at Hempt Farms in New York. In 1981 Dave accepted a position as a farm hand and worked his way up the ladder to Farm Manager at Walnridge Farm in New Jersey, leaving in 1988.   From 1988 to 1993, Dave worked at Pine Hollow Stud Farm in Pine Bush, New York as the General Manager.   He returned to Morrisville State College in 1993, where he graduated with an AAS in Equine Management, to teach equine reproduction wet labs, manage the Standardbred breeding program, as well as manage the annual Standardbred yearling sale.   While serving as Institute Manager at Morrisville, Hanson was an integral part of the success of the college's breeding program as well as mentoring the next generation of breeding managers...many of which can be found at such top Standardbred nurseries as Winbak Farm, Diamond Creek and Allerage.   Under Hanson's guidance the Morrisville Yearling Sale grew and prospered. For well over a decade Morrisville was the only regional Standardbred auction held in New York State, featuring Empire State-bred consignments from Winbak Farm, Blue Chip, Cameo Hills and of course the Morrisville Foundation's own yearlings, which Dave had a large hand in cultivating.   In fact the Morrisville College Foundation has bred over 450 horses, many of which are a product of Hanson's two decades of expertise at the college...including the dam of 2-time New York Sire Stakes champion BARN BELLA 3, 1:51.3 ($688,725).   Hanson became a "go-to guy" in upstate New York for his knowledge of stallions and breeding. Hall of Famer Alan Leavitt often sends horses such as Deweycheatumnhowe and Conway Hall to Hanson.   He is also responsible for RC Royalty, and cared for dozens of other stallions when they called a New York breeding shed home.   Dave joined Leatherstocking Veterinary Services in fall of 2014. As the Leatherstocking General Manager, Dave manages the Standardbred breeding program. Always eager to lend a helping hand, Hanson can also be found pitching in wherever he is needed, such as moving hay, assisting with surgery recovery, sale prep of yearlings, equipment repair, etc.   Hanson still sells yearlings at the Morrisville sale under his own Lakeview Equine banner. A big proponent of the academic/horse sale environment, he noted, "It's a big thing for the (Morrisville) students,"   "It's the same in that aspect as it was when I ran the sale. It is the one event that all the disciplines work together to pull off. The hunt seat students are here. The western riding students are here. The draft horse, the thoroughbred and, obviously, the Standardbred students are here. They all get together and pull off what is really a pretty significant fundraiser here for the equine program."   When Dave isn't busy with horses and farm management, he is a scuba diving instructor, and enjoys hunting with his wirehair pointers.   Betty Holt, the long-time executive director of the Harness Horse Breeders of New York State had this to say about the organization's past president, "Dave is one of the most knowledgeable people in our industry today. I have the utmost respect for him and value his advice."   "He says what he thinks and if you don't want his honest answer don't ask him a question!"   This year, in addition to the year-end awards for horses and horse people from the local tracks, the Monticello-Goshen chapter will also honor Ray Schnittker (Lifetime Achievement Award); Dr. Herbie Burns (John Gilmour Good Guy Award); Crevani Farms (Cradle of the Trotter Breeders Award); Tim Masters (Amy Bull Crist Distinguished Service Award); Joseph Lee (Amateur Driver); Brandon Parker (Rising Star); and Carole Macedonio (Award of Appreciation).   Tickets for the gala event are still available and can be reserved by contacting Shawn Wiles at (845) 794-4100 extension 458 or Email:, or contact Chris Tully at (845) 807-7538 or Email:   by Chris Tully for Monticello-Goshen USHWA    

HARRISBURG PA - Four men instrumental in the growth and sustaining of harness racing's pre-eminent position in the state of Pennsylvania - Walter "Boots" Dunn, Roger Hammer, Harry Harvey, and Jim Simpson - have been selected by the Keystone Chapter of the U. S. Harness Writers Association (USHWA) as the second group of inductees into the Pennsylvania Harness Racing Hall of Fame. Along with this quartet, a Veterans Committee of Keystone USHWA has selected "Judge" Joe McGraw for inclusion in the Pennsylvania Hall. These men join the first Pennsylvania Harness Hall's inaugural class - Bowman Brown Sr., Max C. Hempt, Roger Huston, Delvin Miller, Dave Palone, Ed Ryan, Lawrence Sheppard, John Simpson Sr. and Paul E. Spears, plus Veteran selection Mary McCune. Walter "Boots" Dunn was a positive factor in every area of the sport in which he participated; as the longtime Chairman on the USTA's Board of Directors representing Pennsylvania; as a horsemen, breeding and training generations of champions and setting a record with 1179 victories as an amateur driver; as consultant to one and all, especially on his beloved county fair circuit, where he oversaw the racing at the Crawford County Fair in Meadville; and as a friend, sounding board, and invaluable sharer of advice. Roger Hammer has won the national title for his category of the Universal Driver Rating (UDR, similar to a baseball players' batting average) eight times, tying for the all-time lead with the immortal horseman Stanley Dancer. He campaigned Hambletonian winner Vivid Photo and many other fine racehorses, notably the "Keystone" horses of his fellow PA Hall of Famer Max Hempt, and to this day he continues as an annual major factor on the Pennsylvania fair circuit. Fearless, impervious to injury or fatigue - always driving to be first. Harry Harvey worked for Pennsylvania's #1 horseman, Delvin Miller, for many years, and drove the Miller-trained filly Helicopter to victory in the sport's premier race, the Hambletonian. He then took over the day-to-day operation of Miller's Meadow Lands Farms, and became so adept at that facet of the sport that he wrote a chapter on farm management in the seminal book Care and Training of the Trotter and Pacer. He also gave early lessons to the star pacer Albatross, and trained and drove him in his two-year-old form. Jim Simpson has a noble a personal pedigree as a person can have in harness racing - his father, John Simpson Sr., is already in the Pennsylvania Harness Hall. Jim had success on the racetrack for many years, then followed his father into management at the world-famous Hanover Shoe Farms, the sport's leading nursery, and under his able leadership the farm has maintained its place in the industry, changing with the times and reinvesting in both top stallions and broodmares. Like Harry Harvey, he is a member of harness racing's National Hall of Fame. Joe McGraw started his career working with the harness horses in southwest Pennsylvania, but his work led him to such occupations as handicapper, timer, and most notably judge, from whence he got his nickname. He worked the Grand Circuit of harness racing for nearly half a century, and earned the respect of both colleagues and horsemen alike. He also was an innovator, designing a method for starting races just before the starting gate was introduced, and he also was one of the first to use claiming races in filling cards. He was elected as a national Hall Immortal in 1975. Pictures of and further biographical information about the members of the Pennsylvania Harness Racing Hall of Fame can soon be found at the Keystone/USHWA website,; the new electees are being added at press time. To contact the Keystone/USHWA chapter, write to Keystone Chapter, U.S. Harness Writers Association

HARRISBURG PA---The United States Harness Writers Association has announced its new website is now up and running. The site has gone through a complete make-over and is now state-of-the-art in terms of optics and functionality, with many enhancements that will make everyone's user experience pleasant. It now has streaming ability and also a marketplace, where members can pay their dues and the organization can sell items such as Dan Patch Awards Banquet tickets, making these transactions much easier. USHWA also now owns three domains for the site:, and Any one of the three will get you to the same site. "We are very excited about the release of our new website. Its look and versatility will enhance the user experience of our members as well as everyone in the racing community that visit it regularly," said Tim Bojarski, President of USHWA. Although the site has published, it's still a work in process, so bear with us if any glitches occur over the next few weeks. We do not expect any interruptions but cannot rule out the possibility. From the U. S. Harness Writers Association  

Becker & Briggs to Communicators Hall of Fame

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