Ascending it to Fort Kearney, we found its broad bottoms literally swarming with countless millions of Plains grasshoppers.
McCarthy told us to keep together and to make our way down the river to Fort Kearney, the nearest refuge.
Again, upon this route we have an abundance of good grazing every foot of the way to Fort Kearney.
Two years earlier the similar point had been at Fort Kearney, Nebraska.
When we arrived in sight of Fort Kearney the troops were prepared to fight us, thinking it was a band of Indians.
He'd been able to buy almost nothing at Fort Kearney; their commissary was low and the men there were already on short rations.
Fort Kearney is considerable of a fort, built of adobies or unburnt brick.
We arrived once more at Fort Kearney, having marched nineteen and a quarter miles.
The fort is built mostly of adobies, or unburnt brick, and resembles Fort Kearney.
On reaching these sacred precincts, we rode through on horseback and discovered that there was really no fort at Fort Kearney.