No, no horse, Trojan or otherwise. If you set out to build a center-fed dipole that is exactly one wavelength long, then NEC says that the feedpoint impedance is 5245 Ohms and you say it is 10,000 Ohms. It doesn't matter which number you believe because either feed impedance makes it an impractical antenna. It takes ~2300Vrms at the antenna feedpoint to produce 1000W into 5245 Ohms. However, arcing is related to peak voltage, not rms voltage, so that is what you would have to be concerned with when choosing a feedline, or it trying to reduce that impedance to something more useful using a transformer or LC matching network. 2300Vrms is ~3250Vpp. About the only hope for matching this antenna to a modern radio would be to feed it with an odd multiple of 15.62ft of 4 to 6 inch-spaced 600 Ohm parallel ladder (OWL) line. At the design frequency of 14.463MHz, 1/4wl (4.76m) , 3/4wl (14.29m) , 5/4wl (23.82m), ... of OWL would transform 5245 Ohms to ~70 Ohms, requiring only a 1:1 balun to get from an unbalanced rig/tuner to the balanced line... Even then, if the spacers on the ladder line get wet, the impedance will change, and the losses will increase. Even when dry, 33m of OWL will loose 77W out of 1000W.