Today’s Wild West, Season 1, Episode 4

Today’s Wild West, Season 1, Episode 4

– Hi, I’m Mark Bedor. Today’s Wild West is
in Wickenburg, Arizona, home of the Desert
Caballeros trail ride. We’ll take you on that
exciting adventure and show you this
truly western town coming up next on
Today’s Wild West. The wild west, it’s still out there. (train horn blows) We’ll show you how to find it. This is Today’s Wild West. – It’s good to be home. – [Mark] Like conquering
heroes, the Desert Caballeros Trail Ride returns to
Wickenburg, Arizona for the 69th year. Some 135 men have spend
five days horsebacking in the beautiful Sonoran Desert. – Are we having fun? – [Mark] This final day on
the DC ride was a celebration, mission accomplished. But earlier some mixed
emotions as well. – It’s going to be
good to get back, but you kind of miss the people more than anything
else actually. – That last day’s
trail would take us through the Hassayampa
River canyon. Another gorgeous day of
horseback in a beautiful part of the American west. – It’s been wonderful,
absolutely wonderful. (people chattering) – [Mark] It all began a week
earlier back in Wickenburg, as riders from all over the
country, around the world and from all walks of life, we connected at a series
of pre-ride parties, or met for the very first time. – Very psyched up. Just the history of it,
you know the history of it. It’s the longest and
oldest, all male trail ride. – It’s my second year. I wish I had started
10 years ago. – We see some sites that
you just cannot believe. It’s a real special thing,
and as you go through the ride and you ride the
beautiful Sonoran Desert. You end up meeting people
from all over the country that over the years you
become good friends with. – Dr. Paul Kliewer has been
part of the Desert Caballeros for 58 years. But the past president
and former trail boss is no longer physically
able to make the ride. – The Desert Caballeros
ride has been one of the biggest
parts of my life. – With most riders
from out of town, most rode rental horses, like
the ones provide by Tim Show of Tucson’s Pantano Stables. We met our mounts the
day before the ride. – So there’s 48 guests
riding, but we brought 58 for extras and wranglers. From novices to advanced riders. From people that’s never rode
to people that ride every day. – That’s the best string
of horses for a wrangler that I believe I’ve
ever experienced. – Right. – See you next time. – [Mark] Sunday evening,
riders, wives and friends gathered for one last
splendid send off party at Wickenburg’s Rancho de los
Caballeros dude ranch resort. Lots of cool stuff to bid
on at the silent auction and lots of fascinating
people to meet, like local rancher and long time DC ride supporter Angel Moralez. – Yeah, my daddy come
here in a covered wagon. – Transplanted New Yorker
Boots O’Donnell was here for his very first DC ride. – I can’t wait. – Jim Nichols was back from
California for his 25th. – Out of all the rides
that I’ve been on, this is my favorite. And one of the reasons
this is my favorite is because it goes from point
A, to point B, to point C. It’s a real ride. – [Mark] The ladies
were having a good time. – Plus we have our own
party Monday night. – [Mark] Many of these
women would soon be on their own
horseback adventure. The annual week
long Las Damas ride – I’m chair of that
ride this year, so I’ll be working
on that this week, and probably having some
fun with some of the girls. – [Mark] For the
cowboys, the real fun would begin in the morning. – I’ve got a Rick Norman. – Yeah. – Your saddle over there? – [Mark] Monday morning
downtown Wickenburg. – I’m going to put
you on Bam Bam. – [Mark] After final
introductions to our horses– – So they’ll probably
be calling you Pebbles. – Probably. – Okay, is that okay with you? – It makes no difference to me. – [Mark] Everybody was raring
to go, with a few exceptions. – I’m dreading it. (laughs) – [Mark] Why is that? – My rear end is not going to
like it, it’s very physical. – [Mark] Why do you put
yourself through it? – I guess just to
prove that I still can. – [Mark] The DC ride is
a big deal in this small, yest historic western town
and after the speeches. ♪ Whose broad stripes – [Mark] The national
anthem and the prayer. – Father God. – [Mark] The riders set
out in grand fashion. The flags in the lead
parading through the streets. And then we were off the
pavement and into the desert, through rugged mountain
trails, towering Saguaro cactus and relaxed conversation. – So you summer up
in the San Jacintos? – That’s why they call me
el nieto, the grandson. – [Mark] Michael
Rosenberg’s grandfather introduced him to the
ride 11 years ago. – Yeah, he just
turned 87 this year, so he doesn’t ride much anymore. – [Mark] Michael is an
experienced horseman, but he’s not here
for the riding. – There are a lot of great
people on this ride, all types. The people that ride
any time we want. The only reason we come
out is for the people. – [Mark] RJ Morris is
a flight instructor, teaching people how
to fly light jets. – [RJ] Flew in five
James Bond movies. – If your viewing audience
could see the position you’re in they’d be amazed. – [Mark] Attorney Jim
Nichols is a founding member of the Cowboy
Lawyers Association. – You meet interesting people
and you’re in God’s country. Look at these mountains,
look at the sky. If you like cowboying
what’s not to like? – [Mark] Scott Stevens
works in IT security. – I live in a strange
high tech world. I’m on airplanes every week, so for me this is a
nice change of pace, completely different from the
other 51 weeks of the year. (laughs) That’s awesome. – [Mark] Keeping all these
guys safe is job number one. Crew members with radios are
spaced throughout the ride to call for medical help
if it’s ever needed. – We have a direct radio
to the sheriff’s office, to the helicopter if we needed. – [Mark] What’d he
do, lose a shoe? – He did. – [Mark] A farrier was on board to handle any
horseshoe problems. – The guys care
about their horses. – [Mark] And veterinarian
Dr. Robin Waldron was here to keep
the horses healthy. – Most of the riders care
a lot about the horses, they try to take
good care of theme. And if there’s a problem
they let me know right away and if it’s a serious
problem the horse is pulled and he gets a trailer ride home. If the horse has
got a minor problem, sometimes we can patch it
and get back to the next stop and fix it more
permanently that way. – Well we rolled out
of Wickenburg about
11:00 this morning. It’s about 2:00 now, we’re
getting our first water break. Good day on a good
horse, great trip. Along the trail wranglers, easy to spot with
the red hat bands were ready to assist
any rider at any time and take the reins when
the day’s trek was over. – How did you do buddy? – [Mark] Did good. – You didn’t fall off? – [Mark] I didn’t,
stayed on somehow. – All right, that’s good. – [Mark] Somehow. How was your day Patrick? – Awesome. – [Announcer] Next round, 1363. – [Mark] After two
days on the trail, we stay put on Wednesday
for a day of R&R. You could test your horsemanship in a friendly competition
known as Gymkhana, while some of the other
guys went trap shooting. – [Rider] There goes my baby. Here we go. – [Mark] Later, some exciting
armature horse racing. Fred Snyder got to be
one of the jockeys. – They asked me if I would do it and I’ve always
wanted to do this. – [Mark] He was riding
Robert Burnside’s quarter horse Lady. So confident to victory here? – Marginal. – [Mark] Marginal? – We’re going to have fun. – [Mark] Yeah, that’s right. (western music) The Buck Dollar Band came up
from Phoenix to entertain. Quite a concert
around the campfire. (harmonica music) While we relaxed, the
wranglers were hard at work, taking good care
of all the horses, setting up the
huge picket lines, saddling, brushing,
watering, and feeding. – [Man] We’ve got
a heck of a crew. – [Man] We’ve got a good crew. We got the picket lines up fast. – Yeah we probably got
one of the better crews we’ve had in for a long time. I mean they’re all good crews, but these guys are
kind of exceptional. – [Mark] Houston’s catering kept all the cowboys fed
in grand fashion. – They eat well, they eat often, and they eat a lot. – [Mark] Mickey
Houston’s menu included steak and shrimp,
brownies and ice cream. – My grandpa,
who’s 93 years old, makes the gravy for me still. – [Mark] During the summer,
Houston’s mobile kitchens hit the road, feeding the
crews that battle forest fires. He can feed three meals a
day to 3,000 people a day, so taking care of the
caballeros is almost like a paid vacation. – They like us here
and we like to be here. – [Mark] Then there’s
all the tents, tables, chairs, and port-a-potties
to move from camp to camp, plus all the advance
work to scout, ride, and clear the
trails that goes on in the weeks and
months before the ride. – I mean it’s a challenge. You know we finish this
week, you can go home and you realize
you’re doing something not everybody can do. So there’s a lot of
work goes into this before the actual ride. – [Mark] And what a ride it is. Closer look at the
trail just ahead. – See you guys in camp tonight. – [Mark] It’s 6:30
in the morning and the DC Ride advance
party heads out of camp. About half a dozen
guys lead pack horses loaded down with cold drinks. (chuckling) They’ll set up a
midday refreshment
stand along the trail. – [Man] None of
our models agree. – [Mark] And leading pack
horses can be a challenge. – [Man] The packs, the
weight of the packs compress the, the
pad a little bit so after you ride for a
while the cinches loosen up. Oh yeah this is really loose. – [Mark] And sometimes
the packs need adjusting. – This used to be a
sheep camp in this area– – [Mark] There’s lots
of history on the trail, and the old mining
and wagon roads in the back country of
the remote Arizona desert. – [Joe] Oh boy, this is really
wonderful rugged country. Great for horseback
and great for hiking. – [Mark] During the week
the trail would take us over rocky mountain
tops, and down again. Through narrow canyons and the old ghost town mining
camp of Gold Bar. – [Man] Windows right
there, old lead glass. World War I vintage glass. – [Mark] And always, an easy sense of
humor along the way. So where are we at this moment? What do you call this canyon? – [Man] We’re right here. (laughing) – [Man] No matter where
you go, there you are. – Yeah no matter where
you go, there you are see? – Right.
– Yeah. Long days in the saddle
come with no ringing phones, no emails, no pressure, replaced by the soothing
clip clop of the horses, the beauty of the desert,
and if you’re lucky a glimpse of its wildlife,
like a rare desert tortoise. It’s a chance to switch
off from the outside world, relax, and connect. – I mean you can’t,
you can’t ride a horse as many miles as we do together and not just relax and
talk to each other. There’s an openness here that you don’t find in other places. It’s a fraternity in a way, but in, but not. It’s more, it’s deeper
than that I think. – [Mark] And that’s what brings these guys back,
year after year. – This is actually
my fifth year riding and thirtieth year out here. – [Mark] What keeps
you coming back? – The camaraderie mostly, just enjoy being
around these guys. It’s a great ride. – [Mark] By week’s
end you not only understand the
motto of this group, but you feel it too. For the love of the ride. – Yeah it’s been a great ride. I think everybody’s enjoyed it. – And come every
April, this brotherhood of the saddle will ride out
of Wickenburg once again. If there’s one thing you need on the Desert Caballeros Trail
Ride it’s a good cowboy hat, and Wickenburg’s Jimmy
the hat man will be happy to outfit you with a
custom hat like no other. – It’s incredibly exciting,
quite fairy tale-ish. – [Mark] Christina
Brady is buying her very first
custom cowboy hat. – It’s jewelry. Head jewelry. – [Mark] And what
a head it’ll be. – Shape of the hat I’m
wearing, this color, and with this beadwork but the beadwork
will be this design. – [Mark] This beaded
feather design will adorn the hat
band, the hat brim, and the chin strap better known out west as a stampede string. – [Christina] And the
feather will also be placed inside this inlay. – [Mark] Wow,
that’ll be awesome. – I know. All custom made by this
amazing man over there. – [Mark] That would
be Jimmy Harrison, also known as Jimmy the hat man. (chuckles) – Any time I see
somebody’s face light up that’s genuinely happy
with what I’ve done, then that’s the
best part for me. – [Mark] At Jimmy’s Double H Hat Company in
Wickenburg, Arizona you’ll see cowboy hats
you’ve never imagined, with inlays of turquoise,
silver sculptures, even an elk tooth. – Of course that all
started 27 years ago when I found a flaw
in the side of a, in the crown of a hat. A tuft of hair that
went all the way though that couldn’t be sanded out, so I cut that out and
inlaid a bone pin in there and that’s kind of
where it all started. – [Mark] They aren’t the
kind of hats John Wayne would wear, but if you want
one just like the Duke’s or Tom Selleck, or
any western star, Jimmy can do that too. – Do a lot of duplications. They can send me photographs,
they can send me pictures,, they can tell me of a
hat they saw in a movie. This is a hat very
similar to the one Tom Selleck wore in the
movie Quigley Down Under. This is a duplicate of
the hat that Val Kilmer wore in the movie Tombstone. – [Mark] Actor Val Kilmer,
who grew up in Wickenburg, commissioned Jimmy to
make a line of hats just like the one he
wore as Doc Holliday. – [Jimmy] And he will autograph
it to them personally. – [Mark] Jimmy also
made the hat actor Buck Taylor wore in Tombstone, and recreated Buck’s raggedy top hat from Cowboys and Aliens. – [Jimmy] He tried to
get it out of wardrobe, but couldn’t find it anymore and so I duplicated that hat
right down to the sweat stains, to the frayed edge in the brim. I will actually sand this hat. – [Mark] It’s quite a process. Jimmy is one of
the relatively few custom hatters in the country who craft a hat
from the raw body. – And then I’ll actually
mist it with alcohol. And light it on fire. And that will singe
the long hairs off. – [Mark] Top quality
hats are 100% beaver. The hat ends up looking
something like this before it’s ready to
be steamed and shaped in any style you can imagine
for any kind of person, and all the ordering can be
done over the phone or online. – Like I say, I
guarantee everything so it’s not a problem. I do a lot of hats for
people that I never meet. – [Mark] After more than
20 years in the profession, Jimmy needs just a photograph
and a head measurement to craft the hat you want. He’ll of course give
you all the details and his work is 100% guaranteed. – I guarantee everything
even right down to the shape, so the people want
to come back in over and over and have
me tweak their hats or work with ’em on
it I will do that ’cause that’s the only way I’m gonna get ’em to
buy another one. – [Mark] Spend time with
Jimmy, and you quickly discover this is a guy
who loves his work. – Yeah the fun part is
designing a hat in my head and then going shopping for
what I want to put into it or on it, and then
building the hat with a fictitious
customer in mind and then building a show hat that hopefully somebody
will come in and– – [Mark] Check out this
hat, featuring a hat band fashioned from a century
old piece of barbed wire laid over an old wagon rein. – [Jimmy] The rein that
we used for the hat band that we put the barbed wire over was too thick, so we split it and then the back
of it we split again and that’s what we used for the lace around the
edge of the brim. – And while we all associate
cowboy hats with cowboys, most of Jimmy’s customers are
actually from the east coast. – I certainly send a lot of
hats to the state of New York. – [Mark] Oh you do? – Yeah the whole
east coast, actually is a very good, is a very
good hat customer of mine. – And here I am,
a happy customer. – [Mark] As for Christina’s
from, she was so thrilled with her hat her feet were
barely touching the floor. – I’m excited. – [Mark] It’s gotta make
you feel pretty good. – It does, she was very happy. I think she came in
here with no idea that she was gonna order
a custom made hat today. – Well the one thing
I’m excited about is when it’s not on my head,
it’s gonna be on my wall and look at how gorgeous
that is just hanging there. It’s gonna have a special hook. – Didn’t we all dream about
being a cowboy or a cowgirl? Thanks to Jimmy, Christina
Brady’s dreams came true. You’ll feel right at
home wearing a cowboy hat in downtown Wickenburg,
western Wickenburg that is. Town that truly
deserves that nickname. – [Man] Yeah it’s
all traditional
sheepskin lined inside a good Herman Oak
leather, all hand carved. – [Mark] In his shop in
downtown Wickenburg, Arizona saddle maker Lee
Bird is building a
custom rifle scabbard. – [Lee] I did all the logo
and stuff for the DC Ride. – [Mark] The scabbard
and a prized rifle were to be raffled off
during Wickenburg’s 69th annual Desert
Caballeros Ride, where we ran into
Lee on the trail. – Wonderful,
absolutely wonderful. – [Mark] Lee was riding
the saddle he was building when we first met him in
his shop the month before. – I’ll do the skirts next, which will be all traditional
sheepskin and leather. I’ll put all the D rings
and necessary parts in it and have it mounted underneath. Then I’ll go ahead and
I’ll do the back cantle and then I’ll go ahead and cut
my seat and do my stirrups, all by hand and how I want it. – [Mark] Lee builds two
or three saddles a year but most of his
work is in repairs, like replacing the worn out sheepskin lining on
the bottom of a saddle. – [Lee] This is an old one
that I’ll replace today. – [Mark] But this
craftsman’s display case shows the many other ways
his talent is put to use. – [Lee] I make belts, I
make wallets, I make purses. I make any kind of
computer tablet case. – [Mark] Working with leather
is a family tradition. Lee’s father taught
him how to carve. – He was taught
by a saddle maker by the name of Speed Wilson, and I still use some of
my dad’s original tools that was given to him by him. – [Mark] But making a living
in his passion is not easy. – There’s not a lot
of profit in it. It’s a labor of love, and
I do love it very much. I enjoy the carving, I enjoy making things, and I
enjoy fixing things. (tapping) – [Mark] The western
lifestyle is in Lee’s blood. His grandparents owned
the Oak Creek Tavern in Sedona, Arizona where
five western artists met back in 1965 and
founded the now famous Cowboy Artists of America. Lee’s grandmother
snapped the photograph of the men that historic day. Those founders
included Joe Beeler, who created this
painting in Lee’s shop commemorating the meeting and Charlie Dye whose custom
chaps built by Lee’s father also adorn the
saddle maker’s wall. – [Lee] Charlie it’s
actually C-D, Charlie Dye. – [Mark] You have a cowboy
heritage burned into your genes. – I do, I enjoy it very much. I enjoy being around
these types of people and learning from them. – [Mark] He’s in the right town. Western Wickenburg, as
it’s known, is just that. Arriving travelers are greeted
by a highway roundabout displaying the world’s
biggest pair of spurs. There are a number of other
public western sculptures in town, including this memorial to native son Everett Bowman, known as the cowboy’s cowboy and a world champion rodeo
star back in the 1930s. Another notable
monument marks the spot of an Apache stagecoach
attack back in 1871 that left seven people dead. Julie Burke’s ancestors
were living here then. – Five generations,
Macias family who ranched in the
area since 1857. – [Mark] Wickenburg, named
after Henry Wickenburg, whose gold strike
founded the town has long been proud of
its western heritage and worked to keep it alive. – Early businessmen
and women felt that it was important to
preserve our heritage, and with that came some
really good planning. – [Mark] Downtown is thriving with all kinds of
western themed shops. Its crown jewel is the Desert
Caballeros Western Museum, and on Sunday even
church is cowboy. This town is so
western there’s not just one custom saddle
maker, but three. – We all still even
though we’re all doing the same thing,
we all work together. When one can’t get the work done or can’t do what they
need to help out somebody, they’ll pass it on
to the next person. – The weather’s so nice. It hardly ever rains. – [Mark] No shortage
of customers in the
saddle business. In recent years,
Wickenburg has become known as the team roping
capital of the world. Attracting cowboy snowbirds
who come to escape the cold and ride and rope, like Wyoming rancher
Kenny Knudsen. – They started team roping
here in the winter time about 10, 12 years ago and it just kind of grew and all of a sudden
it’s, there’s hundreds of team ropers here in
the winter time, hundreds. – I don’t know, I just
love the atmosphere. – [Mark] But you don’t
have to be a team roper to experience Wickenburg
from the back of a horse. This town was long known as the dude ranch capital of the world, and coming up on
Today’s Wild West, we’ll saddle up
and take you riding at the Flying E Ranch. – [Man] All right
whenever you’re ready. Yah! (chuckles) – [Mark] Team penning
at Wickenburg, Arizona’s Flying E Ranch. It’s a pretty simple game. With some old cowboy tunes
providing the theme music, you ride from one end of
the big arena to the other, cut out three cows
from the herd, and drive them back
to a small pen. The fastest group wins. Nothing to it, right? Well, not quite. – Hey, come on now! – Come on now. – [Mark] It’s a chance
to discover your
inner city slicker. (whooping) Especially for those
who’ve never been here, or have never even
been on a horse. – Yeah it’s really fun. Kids have never done it,
I figures they’ll like it. I never done it, I’m 46
so why not give it a try? – Yep, best place on Earth. – Yeah, we love it. – Except for Ireland. – [Mark] Barry and Claire O’Shea have been coming for years. It’s his eighth
visit, her ninth. – [Barry] Oh it’s peaceful. – [Claire] It’s beautiful. – [Barry] The people
that work here and the food that
they make, I think. – [Claire] And the
simplicity of the holiday. – I don’t know, I just
love the atmosphere. – [Mark] Claire’s dad Paul Burns started the family
tradition 15 years ago. – [Paul] There’s
something about it. It’s just so, you just
relax when you get here and the atmosphere
is so conducive to just forgetting everything
and enjoying the desert and enjoying the simple food, and there’s always
great company. We generally have
such a fantastic time. Lots of humor, lots of laughter. – [Mark] It’s all thanks
to Vi and George Wellik. Back in April 1949,
the California couple were flying their private
plane to a ranch in Texas when Vi spotted what looked
like a motel in the desert. After spending the
night in Phoenix, they tossed a coin to decide whether to go on to
Texas or check out that intriguing spot
back in Wickenburg. – They flipped the
coin, it was tails. They came back, they fell
in love with the ranch and the rest was history. – [Mark] The Welliks
bought the Flying E in 1952 and ran the ranch for
more than 50 years. Today the Wellik foundation
operates the Flying E, a beautiful property
with the vintage flavor where you can still see and feel the touch of George and Vi. – [Ande] And Vi, you
know she loved the west. She loved to ride horses. – [Man] It’s a little
tiny saguaro cactus. That’s about as small as
one you’ll see, right there. – [Mark] But perhaps the
couple’s most enduring legacy is the unspoiled
land of the Flying E. – [Woman] It is just
amazing country. – [Mark] George and
Vi have put together 20,000 acres of magnificent
Sonoran desert trails for guests to ride,
and at its heart the Flying E is a riding ranch. Aaron Adamson has been
head wrangler here for more than 25 years. – [Aaron] Every day is a
little different out here. – [Mark] Every trail’s
a little different. This is fascinating
country, and no better way to see it than
on a good horse. – [Aaron] We need
all kinds of horses. The more advanced rider
type, little kid horses. – [Mark] The Flying E
also has great horses for those of us who do ride, and isn’t afraid to let
you step on the gas. – [Aaron] I don’t
know if you ever heard of something called a chia. – [Mark] It’s so
great to be out here. So much beauty, so much to see. Like this bizarre
crested saguaro cactus. – [Aaron] They say
there’s only a few hundred of ’em in the whole
state of Arizona. So they’re quite rare. – [Mark] Time on the trail
is good for the soul, especially for those
who need to decompress from a frazzled life
back in the big city. – Desert kind of
mellows a person out. We get folks from the
middle of New York City and they’re pretty wired
and after watching ’em, after a couple days they kind
of mellow out a little bit. Yeah if I get much more mellow, I’d just roll off my horse. – [Mark] But these
trails can also have their share of adventure. (rattling) – [Aaron] You hear him? – [Mark] Yeah he’s right there. When a rattlesnake loudly
warned us to keep away. – [Aaron] Right
there he is, see? – [Mark] The snake gave
us plenty of warning and we were never in any danger, but it was pretty cool to see. It’s a true western adventure when you see a rattlesnake huh? – Yes it is. – [Mark] Just to be out
here is an adventure. To see the giant saguaros,
the magnificent views, learn about the natural world and the history of this place. Easy to see why
people like Debra Park have been here 15 times. – I do love it here.
– Yeah. – It’s like my favorite place.
– Yeah? Well why is it your
favorite place? – Good horses, good
food, good people. – We know a lot of folks here. It’s nice to walk in the door
and everybody knows your name. – [Mark] Back at the
ranch, it’s fun just to hang out at the
corral with the horses. – The guy that we
lease our horses from, he’s just got a
great eye for horses. You know we get really
really good horses from him. – [Mark] Or spend time
with farrier Cruz Ruiz as he changes the horseshoes. – [Cruz] See how thin that is? – [Mark] Oh wow, wears
it right down huh? – [Cruz] Yep. – [Mark] So that’s like clipping their fingernails
what you’re doing. – [Cruz] Yep, that’s right. Yeah they get long and then
they get trippy you know? Stumble over the
rocks or something. (clanging) – [Mark] What happens if
you don’t shoe a horse? – [Cruz] They’ll go
lame, more likely. – [Woman] What’s
your horse’s name? – Zeb.
– Zeb, yeah. He’s a great horse. He loves kids. – [Mark] Lots of
special moments, like a little guy’s very
first horseback ride. – Always memorable. – I said to him
yesterday, do you want to come back next year? He said I want to come
back all the years. – All the years. – [Mark] Seems like everybody
who comes here feels that way. – I think we’ll do it again, especially my oldest daughter. She definitely wants
to do it again. What is there not to like? – [Mark] That’s it for now. We’re back next time
with more cool stuff from Today’s Wild West. I’m Mark Bedor, we’ll
see you down the trail. For more information
on the people and places featured
in Today’s Wild West or to order show DVDs and books, visit (country music)

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