Retired Dorper breeder Loxley Fedec is locked in a legal battle with her son over a working arrangement for their family’s prize-winning Porongurup operation. The Supreme Court has ordered Ms Fedec give her son Dave Gwilliam unfettered access to a range of stock, sales and bank documents as he mounts a claim for half of the Surrey Down Road farm’s flock. Mr Gwilliam claims he is entitled to the share after receiving just $11,300 of pay for working on the family’s Dorper Stud Park from April 2014 until early 2018. His father and Ms Fedec’s husband Richard Fedec died on the farm in February 2016 after a long battle with cancer. As the front man for the family Dorper Stud Park at the 2013 Woolarama, Mr Fedec collected prizes for champion ewe, reserve champion ram and several group Dorper categories. Ms and Mr Fedec set up Dorper Stud Park in 2005 and were both directors of the farm trust company New Image Enterprises. Mr Gwilliam claims he was promised ownership of half of the farm’s sheep flock and half the lambs born after September 16, 2016. Ms Fedec and New Image are fighting the legal action and have claimed her son’s lawyers should not be able to see a variety of documents on the basis of relevance and confidentiality. Their lawyers face off in February over the scope of documents that should be disclosed, including access to records of meat sales. Giving Mr Gwilliam wide access to stock and meat sales documents, Registrar Natalie Whitby said Mr Gwilliam was a director of New Image on dates contained in a general ledger and bank account summaries he was hoping to inspect. Ms Fedec had done nothing more than assert relevance and confidentiality, the registrar said.