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Message Subject SAINT LOUIS ~ syncroni ~ €it¥ , Missouri
Poster Handle YOUCITY
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Hey peanut , just thought of something kinda random , it just occurred to me that we haven't made any connections yet with something that seems alittle unique and that is the fact that St.louis is the symbolic home to the famous clydesdale horses. Which bring to mind the elites fascination with eugenics and specifically the sport horse racing , which is a regular past time for almost any elite person who believe in things like eugenics and superiority. Reminds me of the 1904 Worlds Fair as well. One of the biggest and richest persons envolved with that even was George Bush srs Grandfather , Herbert Walker , who's family also happens to own lots of famous horse racing tracks, and the two family's Walker & Bush , share the famous estate in Maine. I wonder if the Walkers are in on any of that South American land the Bush's suppedly got?
 Quoting: YOUCITY 18850702

[link to en.wikipedia.org]

The Clydesdale is a breed of draught horse derived from the farm horses of Clydesdale, Scotland, and named after that region. Although originally one of the smaller breeds of draught horses, it is now a tall breed. Often bay in colour, they show significant white markings due to the presence of sabino genetics. The breed was originally used for agriculture and haulage, and is still used for draught purposes today. The Budweiser Clydesdales are some of the most famous Clydesdales, and other members of the breed are used as drum horses by the British Household Cavalry. They have also been used to create and improve other draught breeds.
The breed was developed from Flemish stallions imported to Scotland and crossed with local mares. The first recorded use of the name "Clydesdale" for the breed was in 1826, and by 1830 a system of hiring stallions had begun that resulted in the spread of Clydesdale horses throughout Scotland and into northern England. The first breed registry was formed in 1877. In the late 19th and early 20th centuries, thousands of Clydesdales were exported from Scotland and sent throughout the world, including to Australia and New Zealand, where they became known as "the breed that built Australia". However, during World War I population numbers began to decline due to increasing mechanization and war conscription. This decline continued, and by the 1970s, the Rare Breeds Survival Trust considered the breed vulnerable to extinction. Population numbers have increased slightly in the intervening time, but they are still thought to be vulnerable.
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