|Grandsire||Three Bars (TB)|
|Dam||Oh My Oh|
|Maternal grandsire||Spotted Bull (TB)|
|Breeder||Henry R. Hurd |
|All American Futurity|
|Texas Horse Racing Hall of Fame|
Three Oh's (foaled 1966) was a brown Quarter Horse stallion, AQHA #0458120, winner of the 1968 All American Futurity. He sired Maskeo Lad, a 1972 brown Quarter Horse stallion, AQHA #0835539, who was the 1975 AQHA Racing Champion Three-Year-Old Colt,  and Oh Shiney, a 1976 black Quarter Horse stallion, AQHA #1431631, who was the 1981 AQHA Racing Champion Aged Stallion.  Three Oh's sired seven crops before his death in 1976 at age 10. All totaled, he sired earners of over $4.7 million including 57 stakes winners. He set track records in 1968–1969 at several tracks in the Southwest, and was inducted into the Texas Horse Racing Hall of Fame.  He was owned by Dr. & Mrs. D. G. Strole of Abilene, Texas and trained by C.W. "Bubba" Cascio. 
|Three Bars (TB)|
|Myrtle Dee (TB)|
|Bull Dog (TB)|
|Spotted Bull (TB)|
|Spotted Beauty (TB)|
|Oh My Oh|
Easy Jet (1967–1992) was a racing champion American Quarter Horse. He was one of only two horses to have been a member of the American Quarter Horse Association (AQHA) Hall of Fame as well as being an offspring of members. Easy Jet won the 1969 All American Futurity, the highest race for Quarter Horse racehorses, and was named World Champion Quarter Race Horse in the same year. He earned the highest speed rating awarded at the time—AAAT. After winning 27 of his 38 races in two years of racing, he retired from the race track and became a breeding stallion.
A famous sire of Quarter Horses, Three Bars (1940–1968) was a registered Thoroughbred racehorse before going on to become a member of the American Quarter Horse Association's American Quarter Horse Hall of Fame in 1989.
Go Man Go (1953–1983) was an American Quarter Horse stallion and race horse. He was named World Champion Quarter Running Horse three times in a row, one of only two horses to achieve that distinction. Go Man Go was considered to be of difficult temperament. While waiting in the starting gate for his first race, he threw his jockey, broke down the gate, and ran alone around the track; he was eventually caught and went on to win the race. During his five years of competition until his retirement from racing in 1960 he had 27 wins, earning more than $86,000.
Depth Charge (1941–1965) was a Thoroughbred son of Bold Venture who went on to become an outstanding sire of American Quarter Horse racehorses. He was posthumously inducted into the AQHA Hall of Fame
Joe Hancock (1926–1943) was an influential Quarter Horse sire in the early years of the American Quarter Horse Association.
Joe Reed (1921–1947), often known as Joe Reed P-3, was a Quarter Horse racehorse from the early days of the American Quarter Horse Association that became an influential sire with the breed.
Leo (1940–1967) was one of the most influential Quarter Horse sires in the early years of the American Quarter Horse Association.
Jet Deck (1960–1971) was a Quarter Horse racehorse and sire.
Sugar Bars (1951–1982) was a Quarter Horse racehorse and stallion who sired many Quarter horse race and show horses.
Royal King was an outstanding cutting stallion and Quarter horse sire from the early days of the American Quarter Horse Association.
Chicado V was a Champion Quarter Horse race horse foaled (born) in 1950, and considered one of the outstanding broodmares of her breed. She was bred by Frank Vessels of Los Alamitos, California, and trained by Earl Holmes.
Barbara L (1947–1977) was an American Quarter Horse that raced during the early 1950s and often defeated some of the best racehorses of the time. She earned $32,836 on the race track in 81 starts and 21 wins, including six wins in stakes races. She set two track records during her racing career. After retiring from racing in 1955, she went on to become a broodmare and had 14 foals, including 11 who earned their Race Register of Merit with the American Quarter Horse Association (AQHA). Her offspring earned more than $200,000 in race money. She died in 1977 and was inducted into the AQHA's American Quarter Horse Hall of Fame in 2007.
A Quarter Horse stallion, Billy Clegg was a sire during the early years of the American Quarter Horse Association (AQHA).
Texas Dandy was a Quarter Horse stallion who not only raced well, and sired outstanding broodmares, he was a movie star also.
Garrett's Miss Pawhuska (1946–1975) was a Quarter Horse broodmare who produced eight foals, three of which would become world champion race horses. When she was a yearling, she was sold by her owner, although he had not really planned on selling her. He felt he had to because one of his employees had told a customer the filly was for sale.
Miss Meyers was an American Quarter Horse racehorse and broodmare, the 1953 World Champion Quarter Running Horse. She won $28,725 as well as 17 races. As a broodmare, she produced, or was the mother of, the first American Quarter Horse Association (AQHA) Supreme Champion, Kid Meyers. She was the mother of three other foals, and was inducted into the AQHA Hall of Fame in 2009.
Zan Parr Bar (1974–1987) was an American Quarter Horse stallion who excelled at halter and at calf roping, as well as being a sire of show horses. A grandson of Three Bars, he was shown in halter as well as under saddle, or while ridden, in both regular riding classes and in roping events. He retired from showing in 1980 to become a breeding stallion, where he sired over 600 foals, with many show winners. He died in 1987 and was inducted into the American Quarter Horse Association's (AQHA) Hall of Fame in 2010.
Mr San Peppy (1968–1998) was an American Quarter Horse stallion and a famous cutting horse. He was the National Cutting Horse Association, or NCHA, World Champion in 1973 and 1976. He was also the American Quarter Horse Association, or AQHA, World Champion in Senior Cutting in 1976, as well as being named the High Point Cutting Horse by the AQHA in 1975 and 1976. He went on to become a notable breeding stallion and was inducted into the American Quarter Horse Hall of Fame in 2011. His full brother, Peppy San, was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1999.
Charles William Cascio, better known as Bubba Cascio or C. W. Cascio, was an American race horse trainer, and two-time winner of the All American Futurity, having won in 1968 with Three Oh's, and again in 1970 with Rocket Wrangler. He also trained Dash For Cash, twice Champion of Champions winner sired by Rocket Wrangler. In 2002, Cascio was inducted into the Texas Racing Hall of Fame, and in 2008, into the American Quarter Horse Hall of Fame. He has been referred to as a "Texas racing legend". In 2016, he was inducted into the Texas Cowboy Hall of Fame as "one of the most successful trainers in the horse racing industry for over 40 years."
Eternal Sun (1958–1985) was an American Quarter Horse foaled in 1958. He was a Quarter Horse race horse and an American Quarter Horse Association (AQHA) show horse who competed in cutting and halter classes. He earned numerous AQHA awards throughout his career, including an AQHA Championship. He was also a sire of 908 foals, many of whom are themselves AQHA award earners and race horses. He was inducted into the Michigan Quarter Horse Association Hall of Fame in 1989, later followed by his daughter, Eternal Linda. He died at the age of 27 in 1985 on Harold Howard's farm.