Bowie, legends of the man and the lost mine
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Bowie, legends of the man and the lost mine by Richard Pickens Cobb

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Published by R.P. Cobb in [Lampasas, Tex.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Texas

Subjects:

  • Bowie, James, d. 1836 -- Juvenile literature.,
  • Pioneers -- Texas -- Biography -- Juvenile literature.,
  • Texas -- History -- To 1846 -- Juvenile literature.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 98).

Statementwritten by Richard Pickens Cobb.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsF389.B8 C63 1998
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 98 p. :
Number of Pages98
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL63004M
LC Control Number99159643

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When a well-traveled stranger, bearing a story of Jim Bowie's legendary silver mine, appears at the farm, Daniel might just throw away everything for the chance at adventure he thought had passed him by.4/5(3).   Louis L'Amour and Zane Grey fans will enjoy Kelton's short novel about a search for Jim Bowie's lost silver mine during the Republic of Texas period. There is a cast of several varied and conflicting characters that face thieves, Mexican soldiers, and Indians. An interesting Western read. flag 1 like Like see review/5.   The San Saba Treasure Legend One of the top treasure legends in America is that of the lost San Saba Mine (also known as the Lost Bowie Mine). My interest in the San Saba legends started when I discovered that an ancestor of mine, Samuel Flemming, and three companions (i.e., the San Marcos men), went looking for it in Lost Bonanzas features 13 true stories of lost mines, buried treasure or outlaw loot from British Columbia, Alberta and the Northwest Territories. SAN JUAN—RIVER OF GOLD A lost gold mine, nuggets as "big as a man's fist," treachery and a massacre are the exciting ingredients in one of BC's greatest but least-known treasure tales. FOSTER'S LOST LEDGE Port Renfrew residents roamed all .

  Bowie goes looking for silver and finds Indians By Bartee Haile on Novem Community J im Bowie went looking for underground riches in but found instead a bunch of belligerent Indians on Nov. “The Lost Bowie Mine” was not always lost nor was it always named after the famous frontiersman.   The most famous lost mine in America–the Lost Dutchman’s Mine–has attracted gold seekers and cost many lives in its pursuit. But it’s not the only lost mine to be found. Legends of lost mines are scattered across the country, but some stories have drifted away like tumbleweeds.   Although David Bowie the man belongs to his family first and foremost, and I cannot imagine their grief, David Bowie the myth, the legend, and the eternal archetype of .   The Man Who Fell to Los Angeles: David Bowie's Lost L.A. Year Gustavo Turner Janu I was chatting with a friend about the death of David Bowie and I mentioned that Bowie briefly lived.

This book was first published in It contains newspaper and magazine articles collected by editor Frank Dobie back in the s. The articles are, as the title states, about Texas legends -- legends of lost mines and buried s: Lost mines are a popular form of lost treasure mine involved is usually of a high-value commodity such as gold, silver or there is a map (sometimes called a "waybill") purportedly showing the location of the mine. Common reasons given for the mines being lost include. Stories divided and mutated, morphed and grew meaner: Several Bowie residents claimed to have spotted a creature with the torso of a man, the legs of a goat, horns, and coarse body hair rumbling.   The Lost Dutchman legend also has a link to wealthy Mexican cattle ranchers of the s, the Peralta family from Sonora, who supposedly dug many gold treasures out of the Superstitions.