(An unexpected error occurred: #462839) (An unexpected error occurred: #462840) The Chisholm Trail Museum :: Latest News
Latest News
Be Social With Us!
FacebookTwitter
Upcoming Events
15th Annual Pioneer Days
Wednesday, January 03, 2018
15th Annual Pioneer Days**Free Event** November 16th, 17th, 2018 8am to 6pm each day Come and experience life in Wardville.... More
2018 Market Days at BBM/CTOM, April through October
Thursday, February 01, 2018
Join us for Market Days, April through October! On the 4th Saturday of the month, the Big Bear Native American.... More
16th Annual Pioneer Days 2019
Saturday, March 09, 2019
16th Annual Pioneer Days**Free Event** November 15th, 16th, 2019 8am to 6pm each day Come and experience life in Wardville.... More
Big Bear Native American Museum
11/01/19
The Big Bear Native American Museum, located at the CTOM, has an excellent collection of Native American artifacts for you to see! Our admission fees are: Adults $5, Seniors (60+) $4, Kids 8-18 $2, Kids 7/Under Free. We also have Groupon deals and discount coupons at LocalSaver.com. Groups of eight or more are also discounted $1/person. The Big Bear Native American Museum has it's own Web site: bigbearmuseum.com and it's own Facebook page: Big Bear Native American Museum. You may also contact Pat Kriener @ 817 793 4625 for info. They operate the same hours as the rest of the CTOM. REGULAR HOURS: March 1-end of Pioneer Days (every November) Thur/Fri/Sat, 10am to 5pm. Sundays from 1pm to 5pm. Our WINTER HOURS begin the Monday after Pioneer Days to Feb 28/29: Saturdays 10am to 5pm and Sundays 1pm to 5pm. We do close during severe weather. Please call if you have any questions! Come and see us!
7
Chisholm Trail Marker - Nolan River Fire Department
From this high point overlooking the Nolan River Valley, two feeder trails emerged from the west. Arriving here above the lowlands, the herds could graze through the night adding extra weight so they would be easier to handle during the.... Read More
Did you know?
The Chisholm Trail was finally closed by barbed wire and an 1885 Kansas quarantine law; by 1884, its last year, it was open only as far as Caldwell, in southern Kansas. In its brief existence it had been followed by more than five million cattle and a million mustangs, the greatest migration of livestock in

Powered By Sagentic
UA-2691116-83