|Breeder||Elsie Cassatt Stewart|
|Owner||Albert A. Baroni|
|Trainer||Albert A. Baroni|
| San Francisco Handicap (1934)|
Massachusetts Handicap (1935)
Narragansett Special (1935)
Waggoner Memorial Handicap (1935)
Empire City Handicap (1935)
Great Western Handicap (1935)
Santa Anita Christmas Stakes (1935
Spring Handicap (1935)
St. Patrick's Day Handicap (1935)
Yonkers Handicap (1935)
Santa Anita Handicap (1936)
Top Row (foaled in 1931) was an American Thoroughbred racehorse who, during three years of racing, set two track records, one of which was a world record, and won the then world's richest horse race.
Bred by Mrs. Elsie Cassatt Stewart, daughter of businessman and Thoroughbred racehorse owner, Alexander Cassatt, Top Row was claimed by trainer Bert Baroni for $3,500.At age three in 1934 the colt set a new world record of 1:42 for a mile and a sixteenth on dirt in winning the San Francisco Handicap at Bay Meadows Racetrack in San Mateo, California, beat the great and future Hall of Fame inductee Discovery to win the prestigious Narragansett Special in 1935, won the 1935 Christmas Stakes at Santa Anita Park in a track record time of 1:35 4/5 for a mile on dirt, and in 1936 won the Santa Anita Handicap, the then world's richest horse race. Top Row's earnings for 1936 played the major role in making his damsire High Time the Leading broodmare sire in North America.
Top Row was retired to stud duty in California where he met with modest success as a sire.
John Henry was an American champion Thoroughbred racehorse. He was sired by Ole Bob Bowers out of Once Double. John Henry had 39 wins with $6,591,860 in earnings, was twice voted the Eclipse Award for Horse of the Year, and was listed as #23 on Blood Horse magazine's Top 100 U.S. Racehorses of the 20th Century.
Citation was an American Triple Crown-winning Thoroughbred racehorse who won 16 consecutive races in major stakes race competition. He was the first horse in history to win one million dollars.
Equipoise (1928–1938) was an American Thoroughbred racehorse and sire. In a career which lasted from 1930 until 1935, he ran fifty-one times and won twenty-nine races. A leading two-year-old in 1930, he missed most of the next season, including two of the three American Triple Crown races through injury and illness. "Ekky" returned to the track in 1934 and proved to be a dominant champion, winning numerous important stakes races in the next three years. Equipoise died in 1938 after a short but promising stud career.
Cigar, was an American Thoroughbred racehorse. Originally campaigned on turf tracks he showed useful but unremarkable form, but he emerged as an outstanding performer when switched to racing on dirt in 1995. In 1996, he became the first American racehorse racing against top-class competition to win 16 consecutive races since Triple Crown winner Citation did so between 1948 and 1950. Cigar retired as the leading money earner in Thoroughbred racing history and was later inducted into the National Museum of Racing and Hall of Fame. After his retirement from racing he stood as a breeding stallion but proved to be infertile and was quickly retired from stud duties. He nevertheless enjoyed a long retirement at Kentucky Horse Park before dying at the age of 24.
Discovery (1931–1958) was a champion American Thoroughbred racehorse. In a racing career which lasted from 1933 to 1936 he ran sixty-three times and won twenty-seven races. One of the leading American three-year-olds of his generation in 1934, he became a dominant performer in the next two seasons. The National Museum of Racing and Hall of Fame said that he was: "...considered one of the greatest horses of the 20th century."
Flying Paster (1976–1992) was an American Thoroughbred racehorse.
Glorious Song (1976–2003) was a Hall of Fame Thoroughbred racehorse who was a Champion in Canada and the United States and became an important broodmare. Bred by the prominent horseman E. P. Taylor at his Windfields Farm in Oshawa, Ontario, she was sired by Halo and out of the mare Ballade, who also produced U.S. Champion Devil's Bag.
Farma Way was an American Thoroughbred racehorse and sire foaled in Kentucky. As a four-year-old in 1991 he was one of the leading racehorses in North America, winning the Santa Anita Handicap, Pimlico Special, San Antonio Handicap, San Pasqual Handicap and San Carlos Handicap. He was also the winner of the 1991 American Championship Racing Series.
Candy Ride is a retired Thoroughbred racehorse and current stallion who went undefeated in six starts on both turf and dirt racing surfaces in Argentina and the United States, and who recorded the highest Beyer Speed Figure of 2003.
Next Move (1947–1968) was an American Thoroughbred Champion racehorse.
Nodouble (1965–1990) was an American Thoroughbred racehorse and sire. In a career that lasted from 1967 to 1970, he won eleven races and was twice voted American Champion Older Male Horse by the Thoroughbred Racing Association.
In Excess was a Thoroughbred racehorse who competed in England and in the United States.
Ruhlmann was an American millionaire Thoroughbred racehorse who holds the track record of 1:33.4 for one mile on dirt set on March 5, 1989 at Santa Anita Park in Arcadia, California.
Imbros (1950–1972) was an American Thoroughbred racehorse who set or equaled six track records including a new world record for seven furlongs in winning the 1954 Malibu Sequet Stakes at Santa Anita Park and equaled the world record for a mile and a sixteenth in winning the 1954 Californian Stakes at Hollywood Park Racetrack.
Gold Heels was an American Thoroughbred Champion racehorse who, in a two-year period, set one new stakers record and four track records, including a world record.
Royal Glint (1970–1976) was an American Thoroughbred racehorse.
Sickle was a British-bred thoroughbred racehorse who was later exported to the US where he was twice the leading sire in North America. He was bred by Edward Stanley, 17th Earl of Derby.
Vigors (1973–1994) was an American Thoroughbred racehorse known as "The White Tornado." Called by Bloodhorse.com in a 2011 article "the great California closer," Vigors earned the affection of racing fans because of his dramatic come-from-behind running style.
Time Supply was an American Thoroughbred racehorse sired by Time Maker out of the Fair Play mare Surplice. He was bred in Virginia at the Court Manor Stud of Willis Sharpe Kilmer in conjunction with Edward B. McLean. Kilmer had successfully run Sun Briar, Exterminator and Sun Beau which allowed him to expand his New York operations to Virginia. McLean was the publisher of the Washington Post and other newspapers through inheritance and had purchased the Hope Diamond in 1911. Still in June 1931, he dispersed his horse racing stock and Surplice with foal were bought by Mrs. Frank A. Carreaud. It proved to be a wise purchase.
Tiller was an American thoroughbred racehorse. Racing mainly on turf he won sixteen of his forty races between February 1977 and September 1980. He was not a champion, but won many important races and defeated many of the best racehorses of his era including Exceller and John Henry.