Dalhart web cams
In the latter days of the Santa Fe Trail, freight lines from the railroads in Kansas passed through here.
City sewer/water, 40 HD cable channels, free Wi Fi, convenience store, clubhouse, coin-op laundry rooms, private bathrooms, outdoor pool, playground, fenced-in (off leash) dog area, dog wash station and resort games. Location: Traveling east, Exit 286C off of I-20, stay on the access road, the park entrance is located 1/4 mile after the stop sign. View Comments Scores Post Comments 14731 Indian Hill Road Amarillo, TX 79124 Tel: 806-352-9508 E-mail: [email protected] on Google Maps (Confirmed) Facilities: 23 Indoor box stalls, runs, outside pens. Click on "Location on Google Maps" above for a map to our place. Location: Easy access from I-40 and/or US Hwy 287 (Dallas/Ft. You are welcome to spend the night with your rig, dogs and livestock. There are numerous equine events in Amarillo during the year, with Palo Duro Canyon State Park and AQHA within an easy drive to the property. Darling bungalow with heat, small kitchen and AC that sleeps 3-4 people. There is a 900 acre Cattail Marsh for trail riding.
With the webcam you too can watch the summer green fade to the brilliant gold of Fall, and into a blanket of winter white.
Please contact HD Relay for technical support regarding the live camera.
Before entering Northeastern New Mexico from one of the four adjoining states, the Rabbit Ear Mountains stand out like sentinels, visible from a distance of forty to fifty miles away. The portion of the trail here near Clayton was in the heart of the land of the Indian.
Upon determining the name of these peaks from their highway maps, tourists immediately ask the question about these first foot hills of the Rockies "Why do the call it Rabbit Ears". Indian scouts could watch the slow progress of the westbound wagon trains from the top of these two mountains from one, to possibly three or four days depending on where the wagons were pulled by horses and mules or slow plodding oxen.
The Governor, of what was then the Spanish Colony of Santa Fe, governed by Mexico, sent a detachment of Cavalry along with their indian scouts and guides, into what is now northeastern New Mexico to stop the Indians from interfering with the traffic on the Trail.