Appendix Horses for Sale near Madison, GA

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Appendix Stallion
Smokey is a very stocky, easy keeper. I can let my friends three year old ..
Athens, Georgia
Gray
Appendix
Stallion
-
Athens, GA
GA
$1,000
Appendix Mare
Grace is a neat mare that needs a new owner. Current owner has moved away ..
Athens, Georgia
Chestnut
Appendix
Mare
-
Athens, GA
GA
$7,500
Appendix Stallion
Vinny is a 10 mover, he is showing regurlary and winning! big stride, scope..
Athens, Georgia
Bay Roan
Appendix
Stallion
-
Athens, GA
GA
$10,000
Appendix Stallion
2003 AQHA Appendix grey gelding. Super show prospect. Superb conformation a..
Madison, Georgia
Gray
Appendix
Stallion
-
Madison, GA
GA
$3,000
Appendix Stallion
2001 AQHA Incentive Fund Appendix gelding by 17h son of Alydar (TB) . Outst..
Madison, Georgia
Bay
Appendix
Stallion
-
Madison, GA
GA
$5,000
Appendix Stallion
Harley's Bro Hondo (Harley) is a very athletic horse with a willing attitud..
Monroe, Georgia
Sorrel
Appendix
Stallion
-
Monroe, GA
GA
$2,300
Appendix Mare
Grace is a great mare needing a new home. She excells at lower level dress..
Athens, Georgia
Chestnut
Appendix
Mare
-
Athens, GA
GA
$7,500
Appendix Mare
Beautiful, easy keeper, loves attention. Rides english & is a "school maste..
Dacula, Georgia
Sorrel
Appendix
Mare
-
Dacula, GA
GA
$2,500
Appendix Stallion
"Smoke" has been used as a schooling mount and for local shows by small chi..
Athens, Georgia
Appendix
Stallion
-
Athens, GA
GA
$3,100
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About Madison,GA

Madison was described in an early 19th-century issue of White's Statistics of Georgia as "the most cultured and aristocratic town on the stagecoach route from Charleston to New Orleans." In an 1849 edition of White's Statistics of Georgia, the following was written about Madison: "In point of intelligence, refinement, and hospitality, this town acknowledges no superior." On December 12, 1809, the town, named for 4th United States president, James Madison, was incorporated. While many believe that Sherman spared the town because it was too beautiful to burn during his March to the Sea, the truth is that Madison was home to pro-Union Congressman (later Senator) Joshua Hill. Hill had ties with General William Tecumseh Sherman's brother in the House of Representatives, so his sparing the town was more political than appreciation of its beauty. In 1895 Madison was reported to have an oil mill with a capital of $35,000, a soap factory, a fertilizer factory, four steam ginneries, a mammoth compress, two carriage factories, a furniture factory, a grist and flouringmill, a bottling works, a distillery with a capacity of 120 gallons a day, an ice factory with a capital of $10,500, a canning factory with a capital of $10,000, a bank with a capital of $75,000, surplus $12,000, and a number of small industries operated by individual enterprise. Against the backdrop of this Jim Crow-era prosperity, white Madisonians participated in at least three documented lynchings of African Americans.