Tennessee Walker-- Sold

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Tennessee Walker-- Sold

Name
Dobbs
Breed
Tennessee Walking
Gender
Gelding
Color
Black
Temperament
3 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
NA
Reg Number
NA
Height
15.0 hh
Foal Date
January, 2003
Country
United States
Views/Searches
1,473/103,409
Ad Status
Sold
Price
$800

Tennessee Walking Gelding for Sale in Kokomo, IN

16yo gelding for sale. His usual rider is a 72yo woman looking to stop riding, and he's well suited to trail riding alone or in groups or 2+. Ridden at Winamac, Brown County and the Hoosier National Forest. Not afraid of new places, extremely gregarious, obedient and calm. Strong, and highly intelligent. Proud set head and smooth gaits.
Disciplines

About Kokomo, IN

The following is a list of all the buildings in Kokomo, Indiana, that are listed in the National Register of Historic Places: Elwood Haynes House Kokomo City Building Kokomo Country Club Golf Course Kokomo Courthouse Square Historic District Kokomo High School and Memorial Gymnasium Lake Erie and Western Depot Historic District Learner Building Old Silk Stocking Historic District Seiberling Mansion The settler tradition says Kokomo was named for Kokomoko or Ma-Ko-Ko-Mo (meaning "black walnut"), shortened to Kokomo, said to have been one of the four sons of Chief Richardville last of the chiefs of the Miami people. Folklore holds that he was 7 feet (2.1 m) tall and falsely gives him the title of "chief." David Foster, known as the "Father of Kokomo," claimed that he named the town Kokomo after the "ornriest Indian on earth" because Kokomo was "the ornriest town on earth." Kokomo is thought to have been born in 1775 and died in 1838. The only documentary proof of his existence is a trading post record of a purchase of a barrel of flour for $12 for his "squaw." His remains (with those of others) were reportedly discovered during the construction of a saw mill in 1848 and re-interred in the "north-east corner" of the Pioneer Cemetery. The tradition of the Peru Miami is that the town was named after a Thorntown Miami named Ko-kah-mah, whose name is rendered Co-come-wah in the Treaty at the Forks of the Wabash in 1834. That name was translated as "the diver" (an animal that could swim under water).

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