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Tuesday, February 25, 2020

Weekly Published Articles




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McLain Ward on Noche de Ronda won the $213,300 Grand Prix at Deeridge Farms (2)

WELLINGTON, Fla.--McLain Ward on Noche de Ronda beat a field of 45 top international riders in the $213,300 Grand Prix CSIO5* on Valentine’s Day at Deeridge Farms.

McLain Ward onn Coche de Ronda Deeride Kathy RussellMcLain Ward on Noche de Ronda (Photo by Kathy Russell)Fifth to return in the jump-off, Ward’s time of 37.86 seconds was enough to surpass Ireland's Billy Twomey on Kimba Flamenco, who placed second, while Margie Engle on Dicas was third.

“Billy was fast, but I didn’t think it was breakneck speed, so to speak," said Ward, who opted for only the first of two potential leave-out options. "I knew I had a couple of good riders behind me, but I thought, ‘Okay, don’t lose the class. I thought from doing the seven strides from 1 to  2, that might have been enough to catch Billy, and hopefully put enough pressure on Margie, and it worked out.”

Twomey returned second in the jump-off, laying down the gauntlet to finish in 38.29 seconds.


“I WANTED to try to put it up to the other riders," said Twomey. "My horse is naturally a fast horse. McLain’s horse obviously has a really big step, and he was able to leave out a stride in the first bending line, and he probably ended up a little faster than me there. I’m really happy with the way my horse performed; he always seemed in good shape.”
Photo by Kathy Russell Photography
Both the temperature and the time allowed played a role in Course Designer Alan Wade’s 1.65m, championship-style first-round track, with nine qualifying to return for the jump-off.

“I think the heat was getting to a lot of horses, and Dicas competed yesterday also. I was just really happy with the way he performed,” said Engle, noting that she’s only recently moved the 11-year-old Rheinlander gelding up to the five-star level.

This is the second five-star grand prix win in the space of a week for Noche de Ronda and Ward, who planned their season with the Nations Cup Week CSIO5*/CSI2* at Deeridge Farms in mind.

“We were going to do a smaller grand prix earlier in the season, and then do these two weeks in Wellington back-to-back, to kind of get her up and running and in gear, and get her fitness level up to speed,” Ward said, adding that he was particularly delighted with the mare’s performance in the second round.

“Deeridge Farms is obviously a very different venue,” he said. “We considered that when we thought about competing her two weeks in a row. I thought that the change in venue and the grass would just freshen the horse a little bit.”

With the Tokyo Olympic Games (JPN) less than six months away, Ward, a notoriously careful planner, is leaving no detail to chance, especially when it comes to Noche de Ronda.

“Last week, the jump-off took a little bit out of the horse." he said. "This is a horse that’s aimed at big things, and she’s going to have to hold up to multiple days. Once in a while, you have to do that program, and I’m thrilled by the way she responded."

 “She’s the most marish mare I’ve had,” said Ward. “She looks like this big, quiet, almost equitation horse, but she’s not. She’s very correct in herway of going, and she’s quite careful and has a big heart. Put all those things together, and you have a horse."

“He felt great. He’s nice and fresh. He’s had three months off and I was hurt a bit earlier this circuit, so he’s feeling great. I had already given him a bit of a break before and he doesn’t usually love breaks, so he’s ready to go. He tries his heart out. He has a huge heart and always wants to please, so it’s a great combination to have,” commented Engle, as she discussed her round and partnership with the impressive gelding, who she has competed since 2017.

Engle went late in the order and was clean to qualify for the jump-off, along with Jessica Springsteen on Don Juan van de Donkhoeve.

Springsteen stopped the timers in 47.12 seconds to finish the class with a double clear effort and fifth place in the overall standings.

“To be honest, I thought it was a really challenging course," said Engle. "It was tough enough and delicate. There were a lot of verticals that were definitely maximum height. The horses really love this venue though, and they jump great on the grass. You’ve got a good group of horses here, many of the top horse and rider combinations in the world, so it was just a really nice class.”

H.M. 4 (2)

Sandy C. Smith took this photo of her 3-year-old grandson Connor with the mini Appaloosa Dominique.

CONTEST CANDID child w. mini cat

H.M 7 (2)

Joan Chain of West Chester, Pa., took this photo of Anecia Delduco and her German sheperd introducing a new kitten, Daphney, to indoor arena activity.CONTEST CANDID Delduco dog

H.M. 6 (4)

Sandy C. Smith took this photo fo her grandson Connor offering Smith's mini Appaloosa Dominique a bit of hay.

CONTEST CANDID child feeding mini

Jessie Springsteen wins $137,000 WEF Grand Prix, while Victoria Colvin wins Hunter Spectacular (2)

WELLINGTON, Fla,--Jessica Springsteen on Volage du Val Henry won the $137,000 Grand Prix CSI3* at “Friday Night Stars” during week six of the Winter Equestrian Festival on Friday, Feb.14, while Victoria Colvin won the $100,000 Palm Beach Hunter Spectacular on Private Practice on Saturday eveinng.

Jessie Springsteen on Voltage du Val Henry SportfotJessie Springsteen on Voltage du Val Henry (Photo by Sportfot)North American ladies finished one, two, three in the top jumper event of week six with Canadian rider Rachel Cornacchia finishing seconf on Valkyrie de Talma and Ali Wolff rounding out the top three riding longtime mount Casall.

From a starting field of 37, nine horses advanced to the tie-breaker over tracks set by course designer Ana Catalina “Catsy” Cruz Harrisof Mexico.

With only one to follow behind her, Springsteen wowed the crowd by taking over the lead by less than one-hundredth of a second in 36.04 seconds.


“I THOUGHT I would still try to go fast in case I knocked one down because she’s such a fast mare,” said Springsteen. “I thought I had fence one down and got really distracted, but she jumped amazing. I’m really lucky to have her, she’s such a talented mare, and she really tried her heart out tonight.”

Springsteen has had Volage du Val Henry since the mare was 8.

“In the beginning, she was a little bit difficult; she had a tricky mouth, and it took me some time to get to know her,” said Springsteen. “Things really clicked this fall, and she’s just been jumping unbelievable – clear round after clear round. She’s so consistent, and I can really rely on her. She’s careful, but she has a lot of heart and always tries so hard to win.”

Springsteen is in the middle of a WEF season marked with consistent top finishes, a highpoint on her road to the short list for the Olympic Games in Tokyo.

“My dream is always to represent the United States in championships, so I am definitely always working toward that. I feel like I have a really good group of horses jumping great right now, so I am hoping to make that short list. I will just keep doing my best.”

Cornacchia was a close second in her debut season at WEF., finishing in 36.13 seconds.

“This is actually my very first time in Florida,” said Cornacchiao of Calgary, AB. “So far I am loving it, and this was a great start! We felt like we had the horses and wanted to step it up a little bit this winter, so we decided to make the trip here. It’s just an amazing venue, the whole concept of this horse village is incredible.”

With the fastest four-fault jump-off round, Wolff and Casall placed third.

“I know him pretty well; we try to use him sparingly, but he still has a lot left in the tank,” Wolff said of the 15-year-old Holsteiner gelding. “I always have to go in riding my own ride, and he’s gotten quicker and quicker through the years.

Todd Minikusplaced fourth riding Amex Z, while Jim Ifko (of Cnada) rounded out the top five on Un Diamant des Forets in 33.98 seconds.


COLVIN once again proved unbeatable as she rode her talented 2019 $100,000 Palm Beach Hunter Spectacular winner, Private Practice, to win the premier class of WCHR week for the second year in a row during “Saturday Night Lights”.

Victoria Colvin on Private Practice SportfotVictoria Colvin on Private Practice (Photo by Sportfot)Saturday night’s Hunter Spectacular is the highlight of WEF’s WCHR Hunter Week, which emphasizes the hunter discipline and gives junior, amateur, and professional hunter riders the chance to introduce their horses to the International Arena.

A field of 37, consisting of winners in the junior, amateur, and professional categories throughout the week, contested the round-one course designed by Patrick Rodes.

Out of the original starting line-up, the 12 pairs with the highest scores were invited to return for the second phase of the two-round classic style competition.

Both courses were offered at three heights, 3’6”, 3’9”, and 4”, and judging was split into three distinguished panels consisting of Rick Fancher and Phoebe Sheets in one panel, Mary Lisa Leffler and Mark Jungherr in another, and Lyman Whitehead with Chris Wynn for the third.

When all combinations had contested the first track, the class’ 2019 winners, Victoria Colvin and Private Practice, once again sat in the top position with an average score of 90.33.

Hot on Colvin’s heels, seasoned professional Scott Stewart piloted Private Life into the early second place with 89.16 points.

Ten professionals, one junior, and one amateur made up the returning 12 entries.

Colvin held the lead from the time she entered the ring as the fifth to go until the time she closed the class, besting her own previous score from round one of 90.33 with an improved 91.83.

The victory was Colvin’s second in a row with Brad Wolf’s 10-year-old Holsteiner gelding and her stunning sixth Hunter Spectacular win since 2012.

“Private Practice is an amazing horse,” Colvin said. “He’s one of my favorite horses, and this class is a blast because we are able to ride under the lights and in the International Arena. They don’t host many hunter classes in this arena anymore so to be able to go back in this ring is a lot of fun.”

Katie Taylor moved up from the third position to second and was a strong contender for the top honor, but fell just short of Colvin after completing the second round with a total of 178.82 points.

“It’s incredible to be representing the west coast here tonight,” said Taylor. “ I received the e-mail a few months ago that I had qualified to come and do this, and I’ve always wanted to be a part of this class.

Third-place honors were awarded to veteran hunter professional Stewart on Private Life, with a total combined score of 177.82.

“I was really pleased with Private Life," said Stewart. "He hasn’t shown since the National Horse Show, and he had a month off after that so we had to get him fit again. Tonight, his best round was his final round, but he’s always very dependable, and he’s still fairly young so I’m excited to have him.”

U.S. wins Nations Cup at Deeridge in a dramatic, come from behind victory (2)

WELLINGTON, Fla--Beezie Madden on Darry Lou came through for the U.S. once again to win the $230,000 CSIO5* Nations Cup on Sunday.Feb. 16 at the Palm Beach Master Series in a jump-off against Great Britain's Alexandra Thornton in a dramatic finish after the U.S. came from behind in the first round to tie Great Britain and force the jump-off.

Beezie Madden on Daarry Lou Kathy RussellBeezie Madden on Darry Lou (Photo by Kathy Russell)To make it even more exciting, Madden had to go first in the jump-off, but she finished in 33.11 seconds to beat Thornton’s time of 36.34 seconds.

The team of Jessica Springsteen of Colts Neck, N.J. on RMF Zecilie, Margie Engle of Wellington, Fla., on Royce, Laura Kraut of Royal Palm Beach, Fla., on Confu and Madden of Cazenovia, N.Y., were led by Chef d’Equipe Robert Ridland.

Ridland selected four-time Olympic medalist Madden to compete in the jump-off.

“For sure, I didn’t want to leave the door too open for Thornton to be faster than me," said Madden. "I think my horse actually kind of rises to the occasion when I put a little pressure on him."


“I HAVE TO say, right from the first jumps in the schooling area, he was jumping better than in the first round,” Madden said. “He wanted to play a little after Fence 1, and I kind of had to kick him in the belly and be like, ‘Let’s get down to business here!’ But he really came through.”

"He does love to gallop! He’s actually really super to ride, he’s not delicate so you can wind him up a bit and let him off and he rises to the occasion - he’s a lot of fun to ride!"

Nations Cup podium Anddrea EvansNations Cup winners (Photo by  Andrea Evans)There were eight teams competing, but only USA, Mexico and Canada were after qualifying points in the North and Central America and Caribbean League series, from which two of those three countries will qualify for the Final in Barcelona, Spain next October.

America's win got the maximum 100 points while Mexico got 70 for finishing third and Canada got 60 points for finishing fourth in a competition filled with plenty of excitement.

After Round 1, the U.S. was tied for third with Mexico and Ireland on a score of 8, with Ireland and Great Britain tied for first on 4, Brazil and Australia tied for sixth on 12 and Canada eighth on 14.

“I actually thought that all of us that had faults in the first round had a bit of unlucky rails,” said Springsteen, who had fence 10 down in round 1. “For the second round, I didn’t want to change my plan too much. I just felt like I needed a little more space back to that vertical. Other than that, Zecilie jumped amazing in both rounds, so I was really thrilled with her.”

Laura Krat on Confu Kathy RussellLaura Kraut on Confu (Photo by Kathy Russell)According to Course Designer Alan Wade of Ireland, the true test of the track was meant to be its height, not its technicality.

“I had a discussion with my assistants to keep the 1.60m height, and the distances maybe wouldn’t be as tricky as you might have in the Grand Prix,” said Wade, who made two fences higher moving into Round 2. “This class, to me, was probably the most important class I’ve designed this year."

“It was basically up to the athletes, and they provided a great afternoon of sport. It was an honor to design the course.”

An unexpected moment occurred midway through round 1, when veteran team member Engle’s horse, Royce, completed his round on 4 faults, and then spooked at the end of the ring, unseating his rider. “I didn’t really have my reins. He darted right, and I kind of exited left,” said Engle, who was unhurt in the fall. “Royce hadn’t shown for the whole week, so he was nice and fresh. With the heat, I maybe left him a bit too fresh.

Margie Engle on Royce Kathy RussellMargie Engle on Royce (Photo by Kathy Russell)“After he ran around the ring for a while, he was much quieter in the second round! I took my time, and I just made sure when I went to that oxer, where I had the rail in Round 1, that I came out and got a bit straighter to it.”

Engle became the second of two clears midway through round 2, with Springsteen leading off to set the tone for her team.

Next it was up to Kraut, the only rider on the squad to earn a clear in the first round. 

On her longtime partner, the 13 year-old Holsteiner gelding Confu, Kraut laid down yet another clean round, sparing her teammate, Madden, from having to jump the second round.

“You hate to be overconfident, but I was feeling good," said Kraut. "Confu was jumping well down here. I had an unlucky fence in the Grand Prix the other day, and I said to myself, ‘Alright, that’s an omen that you need to do two clear rounds on Sunday.’

Jessica Springsteen on RMF Zecile Kathy RussellJessica Springsteen on RMF Zecile (Photo by Kathy Russell)“That being said, it was also hard not to be overconfident when I had a team like this: great riders and horses. It’s probably the most confident that I’ve felt in a long time.”

As round 2 drew to a close, Ireland had slipped down the standings, while two clears by Mexico’s riders would ultimately secure the squad third place on 17.

Only Great Britain, at a disadvantage with only three riders, Thornton, Emily Moffitt, and Amanda Derbyshire, competing and no drop score , could still challenge the U.S.

But after anchor rider Derbyshire on Cornwall BH had an early pole, the pressure was on during a two-rider jump-off that would ultimately determine the class winner.

 Ridland, reflecting on his win, conceded that the task ahead of his team was sizeable.

“This is a hard Nations Cup for everybody, not just for us." said Ridland. "These horses aren’t in mid-season form, but the field of play, when you looked at the teams last night, it would have been just as easy to be fifth for any team out there. It was really good jumping.

“This is the pinnacle of the sport, the Nations Cup,” he added. “This is what the sport is all about.”

H.M. 9 (2)

Pam Coath of Wayne, Pa., took this photo of a fancy hat at Ladies Hat Day at the Devon Horse Show and Country Fair.

 CONTEST CANDID hat contest 1

H.M. 8 (2)

Tina Marie Powell of Coatesville, Pa., took this photo of Elise Tansey and her Welsh/Arab pony Jazzmin.

Candid Elise

Marilyn Little on RF Scandalous won the $50,000 Eventing Showcase in Wellington (2)

WELLINGTON, Fla.--Marilyn Little of Frederick, Md., riding Scandalous, led throughout all three phases to win the $50,000 Eventing Showcase on Sunday, Feb. 9, at the Palm Beach International Equestrian Center.

Marilyn Little on RF Scandalous Susan StickleMarilyn Little on RF Scandalous (Photo by Susan Stickle)Little and RF Scandalous won the opening dressage phase with a score of 19.4 on Saturday and held it through Sunday’s show jumping and cross-country phases.

From a starting field of 40 horse and rider combinations, 33 advanced to the morning’s show jumping phase, held on the grass derby field.

Maintaining her lead from dressage, Little added four faults in the show jumping phase and stood on 23.4 penalties.

With a clear round in show jumping, Buck Davidson of Unionville,Pa., on Carlevo moved from fourth place to second and had 28.6 penalties going into cross-country.


SIX-TIME Olympian Phillip Dutton of West Grove, Pa., rode Z to a clear jumping round and sat just behind Davidson in third place following show jumping with 28.7 penalties.

Buck Davidson onCarlevo XC Susan StickleBuck Davidson on Carlevo on cross country (Photo by Susan Stickle)Heading into the cross-country phase, which was designed by Capt. Mark Phillips, 28 combinations contested the track that included a two-stride “triple-brush arrowhead” combination, a water feature and corners.

Dutton and Z had a clear round to finish with 28.70 penalties, which would give them third place at the conclusion of the class.

“I think it’s obviously very early in the season, but it’s great to get out in this atmosphere,” said Dutton. “Doing the five-star dressage test was an advantage for us."

“I tried to go give them a run without stretching them too much at this stage of the year,” Dutton said, talking about not only his mount Z, but his second horse Fernhill Singapore. “I was really pleased with both horses and tried to keep them well and not stretch them too much. I think they had a good experience.”

Another clear round came from Davidson and Carlevo, and their score of 28.60 held up for second.

Phippip Dutton on Z Susan SticklePhillip Dutton on Z (Photo by Susan Stickle)"Carlevo is certainly good at this stuff,” said Davidson. “Show jumping is getting better, and the owner and I sat down and thought about maybe selling him, but we figured he’d be good for these kinds of things. He’s a nice horse to have in the barn, and he’s a really sweet horse. He’s good in all three phases, and he was very good this weekend.”

Davidson felt that the MARS Eventing Showcase was “a fantastic opportunity” to prepare his horses early in their competition season, especially with a cross-country course that let the riders learn where their horses sit going into a big season of the five-star event in Kentucky in April and the Tokyo Olympic Games later this summer.

“I think it was fast enough without kind of going crazy,” Davidson said of the course. “It was a unique event that feels a little bit more like a cross-country school than it does a big competition. I think it is a good thing for the young horses to be able to get this atmosphere and deal with all the other things going on. Full credit to Mark Phillips and everybody here that put on a great show. The footing was perfect and it was a fun week.”

Marilyn Little on RF Scandalous on cross country susan StickleMarilyn Little on RF Scandalous on cross country (Photo by Susan Stickle)Little and RF Scandalous ended with 4.80 time penalties on the cross-country course, but despite that, her early lead gave her the buffer to hold onto the victory with a total of 28.20 penalties.

“I'm disappointed that the performance in the cross-country wasn't better, but this is a three-phase event, and she also did put in two wonderful performances,” said Little. “Although she did have a rail this morning in show jumping, the score wasn't indicative of the performance, because she's just come so far. To me, to know what she was dealing with out there on course, I have so much respect for her."

“I wish that this afternoon had gone better, and yet, in sports sometimes we have wonderful days. We deserve to have a great placing and it doesn't happen,” Little said. “I was disappointed in the performance this afternoon, but the horse still deserves all of the accolades and all of the credit because her heart was so huge. It was just a rough day out there. But she still came in and she still stood in the stall very proud of herself. That is what sports are about.”

It was a highly competitive class, with the top four finishers within one point of each other.

Fourth place went to Elisabeth Halliday-Sharp on Deniro Z with 29 penalties.

“I've been so blessed to have the ride on a horse that just goes out there, and she tries every time,” said Little of the 2005 Oldenburg mare by Carry Gold out of Richardia, by Lario owned by Jacqueline B. Mars and Phoebe and Michael Manders. “For me, in many ways, this is a hometown show. It's just really one of the greatest honors of my life to ride a horse for Mrs. Mars, who I think of as one of the greatest horsewomen this country has ever known and certainly one of the greatest sportsmen and supporters of our national program. I'm so grateful that Mars Equestrian took on the sponsorship here, because I do think it's an important event and a very meaningful one for me. I'm glad that Scandalous could be the winner of her event. It means a lot.”

Kevin Babington has twitches in his thighs and slight movement in a knee (2)

This is a Feb.16, 2020 update from Dianna Babington.

Kevin Babington familyDianne and Kevin Babington flanked by their daughtersWhen we left the Kessler I was truly sick and worried about coming home with Kevin in his condition with no real medical training.

We have had moments where that anxiety has reared its head.

He was hit with bronchitis, he had a few nights where I nearly called 911 because of blood pressure issues, pain, etc., but as a family we have trudged through it.

I am finally feeling like I’m not going to fail.

I make mistakes but I don’t think I’ll miss something life threatening.

We also have a team of friends, an aid, and Elizabeth and they keep me centered and calm when I feel internal panic.


THE AMOUNT of people who continue to show up physically, financially and emotionally are making an impact.

People tell me stories or that they pray two to three times a day and all of it matters.

I was told by many medical doctors that recovery was “unlikely” and that is putting it mildly.

It sent me spiraling into depression because I felt like I couldn’t help.

I hid it well (or at least I think I tried to).

To see Kevin struggling was and is hard.

It’s harder than most can imagine on a daily basis but this week we’ve had a sign or two that we are right to have hope!

He has reported to feel twitching in his thigh.

First on the right then days later on the left.

It was brief but it was real.

He also got slight movement in his knee.

It’s hard work for him but he is fighting.

The spasms he fights make it hard but he is tough and working through it.

I believe the support from all that love him, family and friends, even the horse community at large that just want to send cards from all over the world making a difference and keeping him positive.

He also said he felt a twinge in his hamstring.

It’s a sign that there is a connection for sure.

He has no feeling in his lower body below his chest but he is feeling these twinges.

There is hope for improvement.

Thank you to everyone who keeps “showing up”❤️.

We leave for the Mayo Clinic on Feb. 23.

Pray they have help to offer him.

H.M. 11 (2)

Pat Renner took this photo of her granddaughter Savannah Witt of Kintnersville hunting on her pony Elmo with the Amwell Valley Hounds in Amwell, N.J.

 CONTEST CANDID child on pony

H.M.10 (2)

Pam Coath took this photo of Radnor Huntsman John Dean with his pack of hounds heading out for a hunt.


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