cattle trail


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Words related to cattle trail

a trail over which cattle were driven to market

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Believing there is a fortune to be made and intrigued by the potential for adventure, Call persuades Gus to embark the adventure of a lifetime - a 2600-head cattle trail to Montana.
The two-week, trans-Andean ride, dubbed "The Butch & Sundance Trail" because its destination is the ranch of the famous North American bandits Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, ascends into the Andes on an old cattle trail along the Manso River, a route pioneered by Jesuit missionaries in the early 1700s.
He had selected Abilene as the closest point to the intersection of the Texas cattle trail and the railroad.
Songs of the Cattle Trail and Cow Camp (1918) followed Cowboy Songs.
Grass-fed longhorn beef extends the cattle trail to give Arlington a true taste of Texas
Drawing on its heritage as a busy rest point on the cattle trail from Scotland to England, it's nostalgic and proudly old- fashioned, with a wood-burning stove making it cosy.
The bear slowly walked on a cattle trail that followed the bottom of the drainage, swinging his huge head from side to side.
When we arrived again at the main trail, where it came up out of the canyon, it looked like a cattle trail.
Cautiously crossing a fence and narrow cattle trail out of these bottoms into the lush pastures beyond the ridge, I set out the scented pads, hanging one along the trail 30 yards from my stand and another 15 short yards away at the edge of the trees.
As the open range disappeared, Lemmon helped to transform the Northern Great Plains from a network of worn, dusty cattle trails to one of cattle towns linked by railroads.
Between 35,000 and 55,000 cowboys rode the cattle trails.
Hostile conditions on the route included asphalt roads riddled with potholes, dusty desert trails in 43degC heat and numerous miles of mud tracks and cattle trails.
Until the First World War, Mato Grosso depended upon shipping on the Paraguay River and unreliable cattle trails to connect with the outside world.
The unruly cattle trails and proximity to Indian territory also made it a violent place and a home for outlaws like Frank and Jesse James, Johnny Hardin, Phil Coe, Kate Bender, Ben Thompson, Billy Brooks, Henry Brown, Dirty Dave Rudabaugh, Big Nose Kate (companion to Doc Holliday), Emmett Dalton, George "Bitter Creek" Newcomb, the Bird Man of Kansas (whose story was turned into The Birdman of Alcatraz, and Stella Hyman.