Saddlebred Horses for Sale near Battle Creek, MI

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Saddlebred Stallion
This really nice little gelding is as sensible as they come. Would make an ..
Battle Creek, Michigan
Chestnut
Saddlebred
Stallion
-
Battle Creek, MI
MI
$1,200
Saddlebred Mare
This mare is the Greatest to work with. Trainer broke ankle (skiing) and m..
Battle Creek, Michigan
Chestnut
Saddlebred
Mare
-
Battle Creek, MI
MI
$3,500
Saddlebred Stallion
This big, bold colt is ready to be trained to show, or would be an outstand..
Battle Creek, Michigan
Saddlebred
Stallion
-
Battle Creek, MI
MI
$5,000
Saddlebred Stallion
Perfect for the Jr. Exhibitor or Lady Amateur!!! Big boy with 4 white socks..
Battle Creek, Michigan
Bay
Saddlebred
Stallion
-
Battle Creek, MI
MI
$15,500
Saddlebred Stallion
Taylor has been shown successfully on the A & B circut Saddleseat. He place..
Mason, Michigan
Gray
Saddlebred
Stallion
-
Mason, MI
MI
$7,500
Saddlebred Stallion
This beautiful black stud horse is a true black, not a single white hair. O..
Battle Creek, Michigan
Black
Saddlebred
Stallion
-
Battle Creek, MI
MI
$1,200
Saddlebred Stallion
Suitable for an Amateur, Lady or Jr. Exhibitor. This good - thinking BIG ..
Battle Creek, Michigan
Bay
Saddlebred
Stallion
-
Battle Creek, MI
MI
$12,500
Saddlebred Mare
With pasture feet and no training, she trots at level, has excellent hock m..
Battle Creek, Michigan
Chestnut
Saddlebred
Mare
-
Battle Creek, MI
MI
$3,500
Saddlebred Stallion
This guy was on his way to being a top show prospect until an injury left a..
Battle Creek, Michigan
Chestnut
Saddlebred
Stallion
-
Battle Creek, MI
MI
$1,200
Saddlebred Stallion
Seeing Spots Katari is a Buckskin Tobiano saddlebred who is producing both ..
Cassopolis, Michigan
Buckskin
Saddlebred
Stallion
-
Cassopolis, MI
MI
$500
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About Battle Creek,MI

In about 1774, the Potawatomi and the Ottawa Native American tribes formed a joint village near the future Battle Creek, Michigan. Battle Creek was named for a minor encounter on March 14, 1824, between a federal government land survey party led by Colonel John Mullett and two Potawatomi Indians, who had approached the survey camp asking for food. They were hungry because the Army was late in delivering the supplies promised them by the treaty of 1820. After a protracted discussion, the Native Americans allegedly tried to steal food. One of the surveyors grabbed his rifle and shot one of the Potawatomies, seriously wounding him.