Fred Barton and the Warlords' Horses of China : How an American cowboy brought the Old West to the Far East / Larry Weirather.
- 1 of 1 copy available at Evergreen Indiana.
0 current holds with 1 total copy.
|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Jackson Co PL - Seymour Main Library||636.213092 WEIRATHE (Text)||37500004223547||Nonfiction||Available||-|
- ISBN: 9780786499137
- Physical Description: viii, 226 pages : illustrations, map ; 26 cm
- Publisher: Jefferson, North Carolina : McFarland & Company, Inc., Publishers, 
|Bibliography, etc. Note:||
Includes bibliographical references (pages 213-217) and index.
|Formatted Contents Note:||
Fort Keogh days, 1889/1905 -- A young bronc peeler in Miles City, 1905/1911 -- Vladivostok and the world's largest horse ranch, 1911/1912 -- "Smoke 'em if you've got 'em" : the British-American Tobacco Co., 1912/1916 -- Horses for the warlords : the longest horse drive, 1917 -- 15th Infantry cowboys and U.S. intelligence, 1917 -- Khabarovsk, Siberia to Hilar, Manchuria, 1917 -- Hilar, Manchuria to Urga, Mongolia, 1917 -- Across the Gobi : Urga to Kalgan, 1917 -- Final leg : Kalgan to Taiyuanfu, 1917 -- Montana cowboys in the Celestial Empire, 1918/1920 -- When to hold 'em, when to fold 'em, 1920/1937 -- Poor little rich boy and Princess Xenia, 1920 -- The many wives of a lifelong bachelor, here and abroad -- Life without warlords : C.M. Russell and the Fred Barton Museum of the Old West, 1937/1967 -- Barton and the Hollywood cowboys -- Ruminating on guys, gussies, and morons at trail's end -- Epilogue.
"Montana cowboy Fred Barton was employed by Czar Nicholas II to help establish a horse ranch in Siberia to supply the Russian military. Barton became part of an unofficial U.S. intelligence network in the Far East, bred a new type of horse from Russian, Mongolian and American stock and promoted the lifestyle of the open range cowboy"-- Provided by publisher.
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