Halter Horses for Sale near Lewes, DE

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Quarter Horse Stallion
Sonny is a beautiful palamino gelding with a excellent pedigree that inclu..
Federalsburg, Maryland
Palomino
Quarter Horse
Stallion
-
Federalsburg, MD
MD
$1,800
Half Arabian Mare
Very tall and elegant Arabian / Saddlebred filly. Sweepstakes nominateed. ..
Georgetown, Delaware
Bay
Half Arabian
Mare
-
Georgetown, DE
DE
$7,500
Friesian Stallion
The best personality you'll ever see! Big and gorgeous and still growing ..
Georgetown, Delaware
Black
Friesian
Stallion
-
Georgetown, DE
DE
$40,000
Appaloosa Mare
I have a 5 year old registered Appaloosa mare for sale, Ms. Impressive Cabi..
Greenwood, Delaware
Chestnut
Appaloosa
Mare
-
Greenwood, DE
DE
$5,000
Paint Stallion
16. 3 hand 2 yo palomino conclusion bred, 6 yo high black and color produce..
Vineland, New Jersey
Palomino
Paint
Stallion
-
Vineland, NJ
NJ
$500
Paint Mare
Nice looking Mare with good bloodlines. She is greenbroke and needs a good..
Georgetown, Delaware
Sorrel
Paint
Mare
-
Georgetown, DE
DE
$1,000
Paint Stallion
A Touch Of Tradition has 161 halter points with APHA. His foals have the lo..
Berlin, Maryland
Overo
Paint
Stallion
-
Berlin, MD
MD
$750
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About Lewes,DE

Lewes was the site of the first European settlement in Delaware, a whaling and trading post that Dutch settlers founded on June 3, 1631 and named Zwaanendael (Swan Valley). The colony had a short existence, as a local tribe of Lenape Native Americans wiped out the 32 settlers in 1632. The area remained rather neglected by the Dutch until, under the threat of annexation from the English colony of Maryland, the city of Amsterdam made a grant of land at the Hoernkills (the area around Cape Henlopen, near the current town of Lewes) to a group of Mennonites for settlement in 1662. A total of 35 men were to be included in the settlement, led by a Pieter Cornelisz Plockhoy of Zierikzee and funded by a sizable loan from the city to get them established. The settlement was established in 1663, but the timing of the settlement was terrible: In 1664, the English wrested New Netherland from the Dutch, and they had the settlement destroyed with British reports indicating that “not even a nail” was left there.