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BigV 02-07-2019 05:43 PM

Appellation: Appalation

Gravdigr 02-07-2019 06:44 PM

Both of you guys spelled Appalachian wrong.

fargon 02-07-2019 08:01 PM

I don;t know what you call it when you put two words together.
Appaloosa + Dalmatian = Appalatian

BigV 02-07-2019 08:02 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by fargon (Post 1025293)
I don;t know what you call it when you put two words together.
Appaloosa + Dalmatian = Appalatian

a portmanteau

fargon 02-07-2019 08:05 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by BigV (Post 1025294)

Thank You Sir.

xoxoxoBruce 02-08-2019 01:08 AM

Appaloosa has nothing to do with it, appalachians are a Kentucky breed. Eastern Kentucky still has some wild ones... horses, wild horses, not the other Kentucky wild ones.:headshake

Big Sarge 02-08-2019 05:20 AM

Quote:

Originally Posted by xoxoxoBruce (Post 1025302)
Appaloosa has nothing to do with it, appalachians are a Kentucky breed. Eastern Kentucky still has some wild ones... horses, wild horses, not the other Kentucky wild ones.:headshake

Are Appalachians also known as the Rocky Mountain horse?

xoxoxoBruce 02-08-2019 10:55 AM

No idea, never heard of them.

Gravdigr 02-08-2019 12:15 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Big Sarge (Post 1025319)
Are Appalachians also known as the Rocky Mountain horse?

Quote:

The Rocky Mountain Horse is a horse breed developed in the state of Kentucky in the United States. Despite its name, it originated not in the Rocky Mountains, but instead in the Appalachian Mountains. A foundation stallion, brought from the western United States to eastern Kentucky around 1890, began the Rocky Mountain type in the late 19th century. In the mid-20th century, a stallion named Old Tobe, owned by a prominent breeder, was used to develop the modern type; today most Rocky Mountain Horses trace back to this stallion. In 1986, the Rocky Mountain Horse Association was formed and by 2005 has registered over 12,000 horses. The breed is known for its preferred "chocolate" coat color and flaxen mane and tail, the result of the relatively rare silver dapple gene acting on a black coat, seen in much of the population. It also exhibits a four-beat ambling gait known as the "single-foot". Originally developed as a multi-purpose riding, driving and light draft horse, today it is used mainly for trail riding and working cattle.
~Wiki

Gravdigr 02-13-2019 11:47 AM

2 Attachment(s)
Attachment 66401

Attachment 66402

xoxoxoBruce 02-13-2019 11:49 PM

1 Attachment(s)
I guess some horses don't like high octane mouthwash.

xoxoxoBruce 03-13-2019 04:21 AM

1 Attachment(s)
This guy has another vehicle with a trailer but it wouldn't start so he took this truck and loaded his highly trained
stockyard horse worth $15 grand and beat it for work at 70 mph.
The cops stopped him but claim there is nothing they could charge him with. Maybe excess stupidity?

Gravdigr 03-13-2019 08:45 AM

No back window.

BigV 03-13-2019 04:12 PM

Highly trained or scared stiff, you be the judge.

Re back window, it rolls down like the door windows do.

Gravdigr 03-13-2019 08:40 PM

Butbutbut ya can see broken glass in the corner of the window.


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