advertisement

PHOTO GALLERY: Cowboy preaches through horse training

Monday, September 26, 2011 | 11:30 p.m. CDT
David Kenyon leans over to calm Baby Doll during services at the Gateway to the High Country Cowboy Church on Monday. Baby Doll belonged to a member of the church and had never carried a rider or saddle until that night.

COLUMBIA — About 180 people showed up to hear horse whisperer David Kenyon preach at the Gateway to the High Country Cowboy Church, held at the Midway Expo Horse Arena west of the city. Kenyon said he calls what he does horse listening.

David Kenyon saddles his horse, King, before services at the Gateway to the High Country Cowboy Church on Monday. Kenyon uses King, his longtime horse, as a model for horses he is breaking.
David Kenyon kneels in prayer with his daughter Stacey, 13, and his horse, King, at the end of services at the Gateway to the High Country Cowboy Church in Columbia on Sept. 26. Kenyon is horse whisperer from Moniteau County, Mo., who preaches while breaking horses.
Lyn Heying lifts his hand during the performance of "I'll Fly Away" by the Cowboy Band at Gateway to the High Country Cowboy Church. Heying is visiting from Hartsburg, where he is the pastor at Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church.
Easton Bauer, 3, talks with his father, Adam Bauer, during services at the Gateway to the High Country Cowboy Church at Midway Expo Center in Columbia on Monday. People from mid-Missouri attended the service to see the horse breaking by David Kenyon.

Like what you see here? Become a member.


Show Me the Errors (What's this?)

Report corrections or additions here. Leave comments below here.

You must be logged in to participate in the Show Me the Errors contest.


Comments

William Cummins September 27, 2011 | 1:26 p.m.

Re: PHOTO GALLERY: Cowboy preaches through horse training.
Just a note to tell you that I taught wonder horse "KING" to talk and to pray on stage in the late 1940's. Check it out on www.caipublishing.net where my new 5-star book, "KING and the COWBOY" explains it all and tells everyone how to become a professional horse trainer. You may be surprised how this ole' time cowboy did it. And keep up the good work for the Lord.

(Report Comment)

Leave a comment

Speak up and join the conversation! Make sure to follow the guidelines outlined below and register with our site. You must be logged in to comment. (Our full comment policy is here.)

  • Don't use obscene, profane or vulgar language.
  • Don't use language that makes personal attacks on fellow commenters or discriminates based on race, religion, gender or ethnicity.
  • Use your real first and last name when registering on the website. It will be published with every comment. (Read why we ask for that here.)
  • Don’t solicit or promote businesses.

We are not able to monitor every comment that comes through. If you see something objectionable, please click the "Report comment" link.

You must be logged in to comment.

Forget your password?

Don't have an account? Register here.

advertisements