The book “From High Heels To Gumboots, One Cow Pie at a Time” is a true tale of a city girl becoming a farmer’s wife.
“Inspiration is always within you,” Venkateswaran said. “Writing uses resources within your reach including the richness of your inner world, and the sensory experiences of the external world.”
Natural instinct from a lifetime of working with livestock makes better bullfighters.
“I’ve been helping with the rodeo bulls raised by my dad and contracted for rodeos and bull riding contests ever since before I started school,” verified Ethan McDonald at Abilene.
“Beauty of nature most creatively enhanced in a truly unpretentious manner.”
The recent passing of Bud Dugan leaves an undisputable void in originality further enriching Mother Nature’s splendor.
Rosalie, his wife of almost 56 years, accompanied by their children, Garrett and Shari, reflected on the unassuming man of many talents.
“Cowboys are ‘beef-and-taters-itarians.’”
That’s a made-up word the computer won’t accept our spelling on, and of course Dan Webster never heard of such a thing either.
“Ole Leadfoot got a break this time.”
It was the 13th, fortunately not Friday, as we were typically late to work, pulled around a panel truck, made fast gains on the station wagon in front of us. When “State Trooper” on it became decipherable, we braked sharply.
“Nobody has to make me practice. I love to rope. I’m always ready and anxious to practice to be the best I can be, so I can win.”
That’s paid off for Michaela Peterson of Council Grove, who was recently named to attend Garden City Community College on a rodeo scholarship and be a member of the rodeo team there.
A farm kid who always wanted to be a science teacher, still drive a combine, handle and take pictures of snakes and became a rodeo photographer in retirement.
That’s Larry L. Miller in nutshell, or tongue-in-cheek a snakeskin if that’s more appropriate.
While broadly concisely accurate, there’s actually much more to the rest of the story about Mr. Miller, as he’s best known by his thousands of students in a 36-year Kansas teaching career .
He’s always wanted to be a clown.
There are no shortages of those who dream of being cowboys, or champion rodeo riders, but not Dalton Morris.
He wanted to be a rodeo clown, has been for a decade-and-a-half, is one of the most successful around, with promise of becoming one of the best in the country.