Additions to the Cochran Morgan Horse Auction

Here are the additional horses not found in the catalog that will be sold at the Cochran Auction Service Morgan Consignment Auction. For more information about the consignment sale visit the Cochran Morgan Auction website:

RCV The Peacemaker, 3year old gelding, shown once this year pleasure driving.

HB Trot This Way, yearling filly by RGM Viking’s Raider, gorgeous and destined to be a star.

Briolette, 8 year old mare by UVM Springfield, trained under saddle and a proven producer. Would excel in dressage.

JW Call Me Sweetheart, 2 year old mare, by Bell Flaire. Just started in lines.

CBMF Winning Ways, 2 year old mare by GLB Bell Pepper.Started under saddle, a big mover.

HB Impressions In Town, 8 year old mare,by Man About Town LPS. A proven broodmare and show horse with wins inhand and under saddle.

CSCM Man About Manhattan, 2 year old gelding by Claridge Nobl Manhatten. Started under saddle and ground driving. Nearly 16 hands.

4 Responses to Additions to the Cochran Morgan Horse Auction

  1. Ann Seitz says:

    Does anyone know how the auction went? and if any horses were ‘no saled’? I couldn’t attend but liked the looks of a couple of listings.
    Does anyone know who to contact?

    Thanks

  2. leslie says:

    I’d never been to this sale before, so I have no idea how prices normally are, but they seemed extremely low. Several were no sales. I wasn’t there for most of today, but I went to PlayMor’s open house and to Tattersalls last night and for the tail end of today.

    If you wanted a broodmare or a prospect, this was the place to be. It seemed like no one wanted to spend money on anything that wasn’t ridden through.

  3. PlayMorBill says:

    Leslie has it right on, but there was a lot of of very poor quality horses going through. Personaly, I like the guy that led a few through while twirling the whip over their heads. No, it didn’t help him get more money.

    Bill

  4. Kim Viker says:

    From what I saw of the catalog (photos), there seemed to be quite an inconsistency of horses that were consigned. There were either very highly trained and I am sure, well presented horses. Or, fairly unconditioned young (or maybe not so young) horses. With the way the market has been lately, I am not a bit surprised that there were low prices, and I would bet that from the catalog I could pick most of the low ones. Bill is right; the well-turned out and trained horses will usually (if not always) bring the most money.

    Kim

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