Morgan Horses for Sale near Chambersburg, PA

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Morgan Mare
champion blood lines. Will make great show horse. Broke to ride. Does well..
Hampstead, Maryland
Bay
Morgan
Mare
-
Hampstead, MD
MD
$5,500
Morgan Stallion
Shown on A ciruct western pleasure 1999-2002 great trail horse great manne..
Hampstead, Maryland
Chestnut
Morgan
Stallion
-
Hampstead, MD
MD
$4,500
Morgan Mare
Many horses for sale. Helping a friend reduce the herd. Weanlings to old..
New Bloomfield, Pennsylvania
Morgan
Mare
-
New Bloomfield, PA
PA
$1
Morgan Mare
Morgan mare. Super trail horse. Great broodmare. Has a great deal of show ..
New Bloomfield, Pennsylvania
Morgan
Mare
-
New Bloomfield, PA
PA
$1,200
Morgan Stallion
* $100 discount to 4- Hers * $150 off is the foal is registered ASPR* Aida..
Boonsboro, Maryland
Bay
Morgan
Stallion
-
Boonsboro, MD
MD
$1,000
Morgan Stallion
Old Dominion 2005: 1 st, 3 & over Stallions In Hand - 1 st, Western Pleasu..
Boonsboro, Maryland
Bay
Morgan
Stallion
-
Boonsboro, MD
MD
$5,000
Morgan Mare
Excellent trail horse. Loves to 'go'. Very quick. Perfect for rider with..
Boonsboro, Maryland
Chestnut
Morgan
Mare
-
Boonsboro, MD
MD
$2,500
1

About Chambersburg,PA

Native Americans living or hunting in the area during the 18th century included the Iroquois, Lenape and Shawnee. The Lenape lived mostly to the east, with the Iroquois to the north and the Shawnee to the south. Traders, hunters and warriors traveled on the north-south route sometimes called the "Virginia path" through the Cumberland Valley, from New York through what became Carlisle and Shippensburg, then through what would become Hagerstown, Maryland, crossing the Potomac River into the Shenandoah Valley. Benjamin Chambers, a Scots-Irish immigrant, settled "Falling Spring" in 1730, building a grist mill and saw mill by a then-26-foot-high (7.9 m) waterfall where Falling Spring Creek joined Conococheague Creek. The creek provided power for the mills, and soon a settlement grew and became known as "Falling Spring." On March 30, 1734, Chambers received a "Blunston license" for 400 acres (160 ha), from a representative of the Penn family, but European settlement in the area remained of questionable legality until the treaty ending the French and Indian War, because not all Indian tribes with land claims had signed treaties.