Go rope a cayuse—get some staples and that leetle axe in my office, and go to it.
Not much on looks, Bill, but a cayuse don't cover ground on his looks.
All that the soldiers had to eat for thirty days was the meat of a cayuse pony without salt.
My horse, I knew, could outrace any cayuse of the Sioux band.
Then the Klickitat seemed to suggest something at which the cayuse shook his head indignantly.
I'll bet they gave him a cayuse an' started him off while we've been losing time in here.
Bud dug spurs into his cayuse and followed, but it was some minutes before he managed to catch up with his friend.
Fortunately, the horse was a cayuse and used to that kind of work.
There was a considerable proportion of the spotted roan, which is the traditional color for the Indian "cayuse."
In that fierce and proud regard was something the cayuse could not fathom.
"horse, Indian pony," 1841, American English, said to be a Chinook (native Pacific Northwest) word; also the name of an Indian group and language (1825), of unknown origin.