- Winners and losers in House Republican health plan
- Italy-Albania match interrupted after away fans set off firecrackers
- Trump forced to pull health care bill in major setback
- Significant injuries derail playoff hopes around NHL
- Hogan Vows Veto of Bill on Low-Performing Schools
- Police: Waldorf Father Killed Daughters, Shot Wife Before Turning Gun On Himself
- 30 Players: Lewis Brinson May Force His Way Onto Brewers In 2017
- Fire Breaks Out in Curtis Bay Scrap Yard
- Keidel: Kaepernick Will Play In NFL This Season
- House Republicans Pull Health Care Bill
More from Maryland
- Maryland judge to issue ruling in lawsuit challenging Trump travel ban
- Melania Trump refiles $150m libel lawsuit against Daily Mail site publisher
- Melania Trump's libel lawsuit against Daily Mail dismissed by Maryland judge
- CIA makes 12m pages of declassified documents searchable online
- Bomb threats target Jewish community centers from Florida to New Jersey
DARLINGTON, Md. (AP) - Horse-racing fans are mourning the death of Deputed Testamony, winner of the 1983 Preakness Stakes.
The Baltimore Sun reports that the 32-year-old stallion died Tuesday morning at Bonita farm in Darlington. Farm manager Billy Boniface says the horse lived a good life.
Deputed Testamony was the oldest living winner of a Triple Crown race. He was also the last Maryland-bred horse to win the Preakness.
He was a 14 to 1 long shot when he won the Preakness by a head on a muddy track at Pimlico Race Course in Baltimore on May 21, 1983. His jockey was Donald Miller.
Deputed Testamony finished sixth in the 1983 Belmont Stakes. He didn't run in the Kentucky Derby.
He was trained by J. William Boniface, Billy Boniface's father.