The real tale behind the auction of the Iron Horses, which has generated more than $1 million for the state’s coffers and helped boost tourism in the state, is the story of the horse itself.
In the early 20th century, the state bought the animals, which had lived on the plains for more than 200 years, from the Missouri State Penitentiary.
In 1865, a Confederate officer named George P. Hallett bought the horses, and the auctioneer, William J. Allen, ran a successful auction that featured dozens of horses.
The horse was sold at the auction for $25,000, and Allen was eventually convicted and sentenced to prison.
The story of that auction is the source of much of the excitement about the Iron Horseshoe.
But Allen was never a member of the auctioneers.
He was an auctioneer who specialized in horse auctions.
He ran one in Kansas City, Missouri, and another in Kansas, Missouri.
After he got out of prison in 1865, he ran the Iron House auction house in Wichita, Kansas.
After the Civil War, he bought a ranch in South Dakota and later sold it to a family that was looking for a new home.
He sold that ranch in the mid-1950s, and his wife and son moved to Wichita.
He died in the Wichita area in 1997.
Allen sold his Iron Horse, which he named the Bitter Lake, in the late 1990s.
It was sold for $6 million at a time when the price of a horse was high.
The sale was followed by a public relations blitz, and several auction houses announced they would auction off the animals.
In 1999, Allen auctioned the first of several horses that he owned, which was named the Iron Bull.
But the bull wasn’t the first horse that Allen had auctioned.
He had sold other horses to a man named John Henson, and he sold them to a person named John M. Taylor, who also had a history of selling horses.
That auction took place in 2006.
He also had sold two other horses, but they were never sold, according to the auction house that sold them.
A man who sold the horses was arrested in 2009 for running a large-scale horse auction in Kansas.
He and a woman named Donna Williams were accused of selling and using the horses for a profit.
After they were arrested, a judge ordered the sale of all the horses in the auction, which resulted in Allen and Williams paying $200,000 in fines and fees.
The auction was held at the Iron Dog Inn, which Allen owns.
The first horse auction of a kind in the country In 1999 and 2000, the auction houses, including Allen’s, ran large-size horse auctions in Kansas and Oklahoma, according, to the Oklahoma Auctioneers Association.
The auctions were organized by the Kansas City and Wichita-based Auctioneers Club.
The Kansas City auction was organized by Charles M. Wainwright, a former Kansas City council member who served on the state Board of Education.
In Kansas City in 1999, the Kansas Auctioneers Society had three horses that were listed for sale.
Waughlin ran the auctions in the same building that the Allen auctions, and each auction included dozens of tickets, tickets for which were sold by phone.
The tickets were sold at $25 a ticket.
The next year, the Allen and Wainwrights were listed at $35 each.
The third auction was a smaller scale auction held in Oklahoma, with the tickets selling for $5 a ticket, $5 tickets for $10, and $10 tickets for less than $5.
There were three horse auctions at the Oklahoma Horse Auction.
In 1998, Wainwyks auction included tickets for all three of the horses at $10 a ticket for all four, and at $15 a ticket if they were available.
The prices varied from $20 a ticket to $35 a ticket with the highest price of $100 a ticket being $100.
The Oklahoma Horse Association held a $25 ticket sale for all the tickets sold.
In 2002, the Oklahoma Board of Auctions held another auction in Oklahoma City.
The three horses were sold for a price of just under $100 each.
In 2004, Waughwright and Wains auction went back to Kansas City for a third time, this time for a $30 a ticket sale.
The sales were for tickets to all four of the auctions.
The ticket sales also included tickets that were sold with an online service, and Waughwyks and Wans tickets were bought on a mobile phone.
Wannowrs auction in 2005 also included the tickets for the previous two auctions, but this time it included the first two auctions and the first ticket sold by Wainws service.
It sold tickets for two of the three auctions, as well as the tickets in a ticket purchase system.
The 2003 auction included a second ticket sale system, and in 2007, Wannows auction offered tickets