ranchman


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ranch·man

 (rănch′mən)
n.
The owner or manager of a ranch; a rancher.

ranchman

(ˈrɑːntʃmən)
n, pl -men
a man who owns, manages, or works on a ranch
References in classic literature ?
Charles Westmacott is now a flourishing ranchman in the western part of Texas, where he and his sweet little wife are the two most popular persons in all that county.
He had been a scout too, and a trapper, a silver explorer, and a ranchman. Wherever stirring adventures were to be had, Jefferson Hope had been there in search of them.
Beyond that, the Act does not define "farmer," "planter," "ranchman," "dairyman" or "nut or fruit grower." While it is widely thought the terms are to be read broadly, one thing is abundantly clear: the Act is intended to exclude processors and distributors of agricultural products from cooperative membership.
In Hunting Trips of a Ranchman he wrote: "I threw them both aside; and have instead a .40-90 Sharps for very long range work; a .50-115 6-shot Bullard express which had the velocity, shock and low trajectory of the English gun; and better than either, a .45-75 half-magazine Winchester.
And of a certain estanciero, or cattleman or ranchman in Uruguay having the idea to found that congress wherein all mankind should be represented.
In both cases, they responded very differently: Roosevelt wrote about the life of a hunter and ranchman with gusto; Clemens satirized his Western days as a miner and budding journalist.
For example, after the Stoney Indians made Edward, the Prince of Wales, an honorary chief in 1919, he went to the Ranchman's Club in Calgary for a night of revelry.
In 1974, she was employed as Livestock Editor for the Arizona Farmer Ranchman and also worked for Corral Industries on equipment design.
For Roosevelt's own writing on the subject, see Theodore Roosevelt, "Hunting Trips of a Ranchman," and "Ranch Life and the Hunting Trail" in The Works of Theodore Roosevelt, Herman Hagendorn, ed., The National Edition, vol.