Wild Eyed and Wicked
Posted 20 August 2007 - 07:21 PM
I HOPE WE CAN ALL REMEMBER THIS AMAZING SADDLEBRED AND THIS VIDEO IS A GOOD WAY TO DO JUST THAT
Posted 20 August 2007 - 08:30 PM
RIP Wild Eyed and Whicked
Posted 20 August 2007 - 10:10 PM
But man, you can't get better shots of the green shavings than that...That, meaning he and horses like him are what it is all about.
Posted 15 December 2007 - 08:43 PM
Forever missed, forever loved
Wild Eyed and Wicked
Posted 20 February 2008 - 03:35 AM
That video brought tears to my eyes- I still can't believe someone would do that!!!!
Posted 10 June 2008 - 12:19 PM
Posted 12 June 2008 - 12:30 AM
Posted 16 June 2008 - 06:45 AM
quote:I don't think they ever found out anything
Originally posted by Jazzmatazz:
Where they ever able to determine what the substance was? Were they ever able to catch those involved?
Posted 20 June 2008 - 04:51 PM
If you ever have a couple of hours to kill on a rainy day, pop into the archived thread tto read allllllll about it from COTH: www. chronicleforums . com/Forum/showthread.php?t=25817
[ 06-20-2008, 05:52 PM: Message edited by: Chocomare ]
Posted 08 July 2008 - 04:53 PM
The horse owner was able to keep just partial of his remains and still no answer to what it was the took his life.
The horse's owners I believed buried their part at the KY Horse Park and the barn owners kept the other half of the horse on their land.
It was such a legal mess....read alot of the stories on TheHorse.com website. Teach ya to make sure you have anything and everything writing.
Owners want horse exhumed for tests
Second court request made
By Murray Evans
The Associated Press
LEXINGTON - The owners of a champion show horse again have asked a federal judge to allow the exhumation of the animal so that forensic tests can be conducted on the remains.
Joe and Sally Jackson's second request to exhume Wild-Eyed and Wicked is contained in papers filed in U.S. District Court last Friday. The horse is buried at Double D Ranch in Versailles, where he was boarded and trained by the farm's owners, Dena and Dave Lopez.
Wild-Eyed and Wicked, the winner of the saddlebred industry's Triple Crown in 2000 and 2001, was one of five horses at Double D Ranch in June 2003 who had nearly identical circular wounds on the back of their left front pastern - the short bone between the hoof and ankle - where someone apparently injected them with a still-unknown substance.
Three horses, including Wild-Eyed and Wicked, an 11-year-old gelding, were euthanized that July because of the injuries. Kentucky State Police have named no suspects in the case, although it remains under investigation.
On Aug. 13, District Judge Joseph Hood denied a similar request by the Jacksons, citing the ongoing investigation. But Hood said he might reconsider if the Overland Park, Kan., couple could provide assurance that Woodford County Commonwealth's Attorney Gordon Shaw, who would prosecute the case should charges be brought, would have no objections to the exhumation.
Hood also told the Jacksons they must provide testimony from veterinarians that blood and tissue samples taken from Wild-Eyed and Wicked before the horse's death aren't available for testing.
Last week's filing included affidavits from Shaw, three veterinarians who treated the horse, a veterinarian who performed tests on the horse's tissue and three other veterinarians who said forensic tests on the bones would provide useful information for the investigation.
Shaw said in his affidavit that "it is my opinion that such an exhumation of Wicked's remains, together with appropriate forensic testing, would not hamper or obstruct the on-going KSP criminal investigation, and I believe that it may be of benefit, to assist my office and the KSP in the conduct of the investigation."
John Cummins, Carol McLeod and Ric Redden, veterinarians who treated Wild-Eyed and Wicked, all said in their affidavits that they never conducted tests on tissue samples from the horse and do not possess any such samples.
George Maylin of Cornell University, a leading expert on equine drug testing and pharmacology, said in his affidavit that he tested samples taken from scabs from the wounds of four of the horses that were attacked, including Wild-Eyed and Wicked, but that the tissue samples provided weren't viable for testing.
The Jacksons have been involved in legal wranglings with the Lopezes since January, when the Lopezes sued the Jacksons for $13,172.90 - costs the Lopezes said they incurred in caring for the Jacksons' horses. The Jacksons countersued.
Bill Rambicure, an attorney for the Lopezes, said during the August hearing they wanted to know what tests would be run if the horse were exhumed and what those tests might show before they would agree to exhumation.
The Lopezes have claimed they had an oral agreement with the Jacksons to bury Wild-Eyed and Wicked at Double D Ranch, which the Jacksons dispute.
Posted 10 November 2009 - 05:11 PM