Beautiful 16 Year Old American Warmblood

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Name
Breed
American Warmblood
Gender
Stallion
Color
Chestnut
Temperament
3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
NA
Reg Number
NA
Height
16.0 hh
Foal Date
Country
United States
Views/Searches
417/16,266
Ad Status
Unaviable
Price
$3,500

American Warmblood Stallion for Sale in Ellsworth, ME

Sunday Driver (Cruiser) is a beautiful 16 year old American Warmblood, who has been extensive trained in dressage. His sire was the Thoroughbred, Alabama Flash and his dam was the American Quarter Horse, Judy Two. Cruiser's Thoroughbed bloodline has 4 Kentucky Derby winners: War Admiral (1937) , Hyperion (1944) , Determine (1954) , & Decidedly (1962) . War Admiral also won the Triple Crown in 1937. Cruiser is registered with the American Warmblood Society: AWS -2000***6. Cruiser is very friendly and easy to shoe. He is in excellent health and up to date on all of his shots. He is recommended for the experienced rider. Cruiser is a wonderful horse, but his owner must sell him due to the owner's declining health. Asking $3500. Please call 207-667-9***1 after 5 pm.

About Ellsworth, ME

According to the history of the Passamaquoddy Indians, the Ellsworth area was originally inhabited by members of the Passamaquoddy and Penobscot tribes: "Both groups speak closely related Algonquian languages, although anthropologists generally group the Passamaquoddies linguistically with the Maliseets and the Penobscots with the Abenakis." George J. Varney, in the 'Hancock County, Maine' section of his Gazetteer of the State of Maine, published in Boston in 1886, wrote: "The first European who made definite mention of the Penobscot Bay and river, which wash its western side, was Thevet, a French explorer, in 1556. Martin Pring and Captain Weymouth, the English explorers, sailed along its shores in 1603 and 1605, and DeMonts, the Frenchman, explored some portions of the coast in 1604 and 1605. There is a tradition that Rosier, the historian of Weymouth's expedition, explored Deer Island thoroughfare, making a halt at the bold promontory in Brooksville, known as Cape Rosier. They found the county occupied by a tribe of Indians, who with those on Passamaquoddy waters, were noted for their long journeys in canoes; whence the general name for these Indians, Etechmins.

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