Tennesseewalker w/Lots Of Crome+Show exp

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Name
Breed
Tennessee Walking
Gender
Stallion
Color
Black
Temperament
3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
NA
Reg Number
NA
Height
15.0 hh
Foal Date
Country
United States
Views/Searches
226/6,838
Ad Status
Unaviable
Price
$350

Tennessee Walking Stallion for Sale in Kingsville, MD

For lease only. Sparkles is a flashy guy who wants to please. He has been a 4- H pony forthe last four years, and is now in training for Walking horse shows. He needs a rider who is not timid and will patiently work with him. He does not spook easily: he ignores balls, shadows, sirens, flags, etc. He cango English (Saddle seat) or Western, and he neck - reins. He always ribbons, even in local Open / non - gaited shows. Walkers make great mounts for beginners! He is boarded at Hawk's Hallow in the Kingsville - Perry Hall area. The farm includes a large jumping ring, a round - pen, and a covered ring is under construction. I can provide any tack needed and trailering to shows. The lease price is negotiable - - - - - - - I will consider a combination lease with my TB mare. I will s
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About Kingsville, MD

Kingsville takes its name from Abraham King (1760–1836), who died there on December 15 at the age of 76. King, a native of Willistown Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania, acquired some 290 acres (1.2 km 2) of land from Thomas Kell (a county judge) in and about the site of Kingsville from parts of the original grants of Leaf's Chance, William the Conqueror, Selby's Hope, John's Delight and Onion's Prospect Hill, according to a deed executed May 13, 1816. King lived in the old Hugh Deane-John Paul mansion (later known as the Kingsville Inn and presently as the Lassahn Funeral home on Belair Road) with his wife Elizabeth Taylor, a sister of the Hon. John Taylor of Willistown, who settled in the West and was the Chief Judge of the Superior Court of Mississippi for a number of years. An 1823 assessment of Old District 2 showed "Abraham King with 290 acres of 'William the Conqueror' and $350 worth of improvements, no slaves." The King family operated a tavern according to an 1847 advertisement in American Farmer (a pioneer agricultural journal) at the forks of Bel Air and Joppa (presumably present day Jerusalem) roads.

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