Film, Video Land Use Through the Seasons
About this Item
- Land Use Through the Seasons
- Contributor Names
- Stewart, Leslie J. (Narrator)
- Fleischhauer, Carl (Interviewer)
- Wilson, William A. (William Albert), 1933- (Interviewer)
- Created / Published
- May 9, 1981
- Subject Headings
- - Maps
- - Ranching
- - Land use
- - Ninety-Six Ranch
- - Activities
- - Ethnography
- - Motion Pictures
- Motion Pictures
- - Using a map, Les Stewart points to the various parcels of land belonging to the 96 Ranch, detailing their specific uses and describing how they are used at different times of the year.
- - North to south, the main property is about nine and half miles long and contains upwards of ten thousand acres. Its boxy shape reflects the township-and-section surveying system employed when the land was granted to early settlers. As Les explains, most of the outfit was assembled in the late nineteenth century when his grandfather William Stock began buying out other settlers and landowners. The Rinehart property was originally a grant to a Civil War veteran named Johnson who was foreclosed by a banker named Rinehart. The Carrol (or Carrel) land had been Les's grandfather's partner's homestead. The Weils and Recanzone fields once belonged to people with those names, and the Rickard place was bought from the brother of prizefight promoter Tex Rickard. The property associated with the 96 brand belonged to a man named Denio. Stock liked this iron and, after he bought Denio's land, took the 96 as his own brand. The Nomad Field is so named because nomad alfalfa has been planted there.
- - Les describes the history of and uses for the Ninety-Six's main property on the valley floor. The ranch's landholdings also include some parcels in the mountains adjacent to and within its federal grazing allotments. The extent of the entire property in 1979 may be seen in video selection 010.
- 3/4 inch video
- Call Number/Physical Location
- AFC 1991/021: NV81-VT1
- Source Collection
- Paradise Valley Folklife Project Collection (AFC 1991/021)
- American Folklife Center
- Digital Id
- Online Format
Rights assessment is your responsibility.
The Library of Congress is not aware of any U.S. copyright protection (see Title 17, U.S.C.) or any other restrictions in the material in this collection, except as noted below. Users should keep in mind that the Library of Congress is providing access to these materials strictly for educational and research purposes. The written permission of the copyright owners and/or other holders of rights (such as publicity and/or privacy rights) is required for distribution, reproduction, or other use of protected items beyond that allowed by fair use or other statutory exemptions. Responsibility for making an independent legal assessment of an item and securing any necessary permissions ultimately rests with persons desiring to use the item. See our Legal Notices and Privacy and Publicity Rights for additional information and restrictions.
The American Folklife Center and the professional fieldworkers who carry out these projects feel a strong ethical responsibility to the people they have visited and who have consented to have their lives documented for the historical record. The Center asks that researchers approach the materials in this collection with respect for the culture and sensibilities of the people whose lives, ideas, and creativity are documented here. Researchers are also reminded that privacy and publicity rights may pertain to certain uses of this material.
The Buckaroos in Paradise collection includes copy photographs of numerous historical still photographs, works of art, and other objects that are owned by the families or individuals identified in bibliographic records for those objects. The collection also includes audio and video interviews with individuals who consented to the inclusion of these selections here.
Researchers or others who would like to make further use of these collection materials should contact the Folklife Reading Room for assistance.
Paradise Valley Folklife Project collection, 1978-1982 (AFC 1991/021), American Folklife Center, Library of Congress
More about Copyright and other Restrictions
For guidance about compiling full citations consult Citing Primary Sources.
Citations are generated automatically from bibliographic data as a convenience, and may not be complete or accurate.
Chicago citation style:
Stewart, Leslie J, Carl Fleischhauer, and William A Wilson. Land Use Through the Seasons. May 9, 1981. Video. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, https://www.loc.gov/item/ncr002411/. (Accessed September 27, 2016.)
APA citation style:
Stewart, L. J., Fleischhauer, C. & Wilson, W. A. (1981) Land Use Through the Seasons. May 9. [Video] Retrieved from the Library of Congress, https://www.loc.gov/item/ncr002411/.
MLA citation style:
Stewart, Leslie J, Carl Fleischhauer, and William A Wilson. Land Use Through the Seasons. May 9, 1981. Video. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <https://www.loc.gov/item/ncr002411/>.