Difference between revisions of "Hardin Ranch"

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(Created page with "''Not to be confused with Hardin City, located on the west side of the Black Rock Range.'' Hardin Ranch is mentioned in ''Humboldt County 1905'' and in [https://www.google.com/books/edition/The_Works_of_Hubert_Howe_Bancroft_Histor/rrLps02LcVwC?hl=en&gbpv=1&bsq=%22hardin%20ranch%22 Bancroft's History of Nevada]. Effie Mona Mack's ''The Indian Massacre of 1911'' has a typo where it incorrectly states that the posse stayed at Hardin City, when what was probabl...")
 
 
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''Not to be confused with [[Hardin City]], located on the west side of the [[Black Rock Range]].''
''Not to be confused with [[Hardin City]], located on the west side of the [[Black Rock Range]].''
James Hardin moved from Petaluma, CA in 1872 and established the Hardin Ranch.<ref>"[https://pamplinmedia.com/ceo/162-news/495855-397387-tales-of-the-hardin-and-riley-cattle-operations Tales of the Hardin and Riley cattle operations],"    Steve Lent, January 30 2021, Central Oregonian.</ref>
It turns out that there are two men by the name of James Allen Hardin associated with Petaluma, CA in the 1850s.  [http://www.wendtroot.com/cockrill/d0010/I1321.html James Allen Hardin b. about 1814, d. 25 Nov 1886] was a wheelwright and carpenter who constructed the Vallejo Home in Santa Rosa, CA, resided in Petaluma, CA and who [[Hardin City]] is named after.  There was also a [http://www.gencircles.com/users/tedpack/1/data/2807 James Allen Hardin b. 1830, d. 1905] who was known as Colonel Hardin.  The [https://archive.org/stream/10thcensus0758unit#page/n526/mode/1up 1880 Census for Quin River Crossing] lists a James Hardin, age 49, "Stockraser", born in Kentucky.  This is likely Colonel James Hardin.


Hardin Ranch is mentioned in ''Humboldt County 1905'' and in [https://www.google.com/books/edition/The_Works_of_Hubert_Howe_Bancroft_Histor/rrLps02LcVwC?hl=en&gbpv=1&bsq=%22hardin%20ranch%22 Bancroft's History of Nevada].
Hardin Ranch is mentioned in ''Humboldt County 1905'' and in [https://www.google.com/books/edition/The_Works_of_Hubert_Howe_Bancroft_Histor/rrLps02LcVwC?hl=en&gbpv=1&bsq=%22hardin%20ranch%22 Bancroft's History of Nevada].


Effie Mona Mack's ''The Indian Massacre of 1911'' has a typo where it incorrectly states that the posse stayed at [[Hardin City]], when what was probably meant was Hardin Ranch.
Effie Mona Mack's ''The Indian Massacre of 1911'' has a typo where it incorrectly states that the posse stayed at [[Hardin City]], when what was probably meant was Hardin Ranch.
=References=
<references/>


[[Category: Ranches]]
[[Category: Ranches]]

Latest revision as of 03:33, 19 May 2022

Not to be confused with Hardin City, located on the west side of the Black Rock Range.

James Hardin moved from Petaluma, CA in 1872 and established the Hardin Ranch.[1]

It turns out that there are two men by the name of James Allen Hardin associated with Petaluma, CA in the 1850s. James Allen Hardin b. about 1814, d. 25 Nov 1886 was a wheelwright and carpenter who constructed the Vallejo Home in Santa Rosa, CA, resided in Petaluma, CA and who Hardin City is named after. There was also a James Allen Hardin b. 1830, d. 1905 who was known as Colonel Hardin. The 1880 Census for Quin River Crossing lists a James Hardin, age 49, "Stockraser", born in Kentucky. This is likely Colonel James Hardin.

Hardin Ranch is mentioned in Humboldt County 1905 and in Bancroft's History of Nevada.

Effie Mona Mack's The Indian Massacre of 1911 has a typo where it incorrectly states that the posse stayed at Hardin City, when what was probably meant was Hardin Ranch.

References

  1. "Tales of the Hardin and Riley cattle operations," Steve Lent, January 30 2021, Central Oregonian.