Eventing Horses for Sale near Chittenango, NY

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Thoroughbred Stallion
Samson has evented, jumping fours with ease on the eventing course. He is ..
Fulton, New York
Chestnut
Thoroughbred
Stallion
-
Fulton, NY
NY
$15,000
Thoroughbred Stallion
Holiday has a solid record as a show hunter. He is showing at 3'. However..
Cazenovia, New York
Bay
Thoroughbred
Stallion
-
Cazenovia, NY
NY
$15,000
Appaloosa Stallion
OHghee has a great barrel pattern & done NBHA but he's ring sour and needs..
Cato, New York
Roan
Appaloosa
Stallion
-
Cato, NY
NY
$5,000
Thoroughbred Stallion
Eli is ready to take you to the equitation, hunter, or eventing showring. E..
Morrisville, New York
Chestnut
Thoroughbred
Stallion
-
Morrisville, NY
NY
$10,000
Paint Mare
Sky is an awesome all - around mare. She was started out western and did a ..
Cortland, New York
Paint
Mare
-
Cortland, NY
NY
$6,000
Thoroughbred Stallion
Ragtime is a well started, quiet and willing unraced TB G. Currently being..
Cortland, New York
Chestnut
Thoroughbred
Stallion
-
Cortland, NY
NY
$4,000
Thoroughbred Stallion
Merlin - this is a beautiful hunter / jumper TB. he jumps with grace and m..
Tully, New York
Bay
Thoroughbred
Stallion
-
Tully, NY
NY
$4,000
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About Chittenango,NY

The name of the village is derived from the Oneida name for Chittenango Creek, Chu-de-nääng′, meaning "where waters run north." While the name "Chittenango" is often thought by locals to mean "river flowing north" or "where the waters divide and run north," a reference to the direction of water flow from the creek's point of origin to Oneida Lake, there is no derivation for these alternatives. On an 1825 map of the area, the village is called Chittening, a name used by early settlers which is thought to be derived directly from Chu-de-nääng′. According to American anthropologist Lewis H. Morgan who studied Iroquois customs and language in his 1851 book League of the Iroquois, the name "Chittenango" may have come from Chu-de-nääng′ Ga-hun′-da, a redundant combination of the Oneida terms for "Chittenango Creek" ( Chu-de-nääng′) and "creek" ( Ga-hun′-da). Initial growth of this village is largely attributed to the construction of the Erie Canal which officially opened in 1825, joining Buffalo on Lake Erie with Albany, the capital of New York, and the Hudson River.