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Patsy Aubuchon
Patsy Aubuchon • 2 years ago

Josie Bassett Morris ( Far Left) Photograph taken by FWC Hathenbruck as he was accompanied by Butch Cassidy and the Wild bunch to one of his mine locations year still unknown. Josie Bassett Morris ( Far Left) Photograph taken by FWC Hathenbruck as he was accompanied by Butch Cassidy and the Wild Bunch to one of his mine locations year still unknown. Josie Bassett, older sister of Queen Ann Bassett, the wilder of the two. This is linked, I think, to an excellent article very...

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Ann Bassett (May 12, 1878 - May 8, 1956), also known as Queen Ann Bassett. ~ She was a prominent female rancher of the Old West who was an associate of outlaws, particularly Butch Cassidy's Wild Bunch. Her and Butch Cassidy began dating when she was 15.

Outlaw Will Roberts. Train robber, and went by the name of Dixon may have rode with Butch Cassidy.

Laura Bullion. Outlaw. A member of Butch Cassidy and Wild Bunch. Her cohorts included fellow outlaws the Sundance Kid, "Black Jack" Ketchum, and Kid Curry. For several years in the 1890s, she was romantically involved with outlaw Ben Kilpatrick ("The Tall Texan"), a bank and train robber and an acquaintance of her father, who had been an outlaw as well. In 1901, Bullion was convicted of robbery and sentenced to five years in prison for her participation in the Great Northern train robbery.

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Butch Cassidy's mug shot, Wyoming Territorial Prison, 1894. He served 18 months for horse stealing and formed the Wild Bunch when he was released in 1896.

April 13, 1866: Robert LeRoy Parker, better known as American outlaw “Butch Cassidy,” was born in Beaver, Utah. Butch Cassidy, pictured here with the Wild Bunch: Harvey Logan (back left), Will Carver (back right), Harry Longbaugh, alias “The Sundance Kid” (front left), Ben Kilpatrick (front center), and Robert Leroy Parker, alias “Butch Cassidy” (front right).

Although it doesn't specifically say it will help with terrifying hallucinations and/or guilty conscience, like the model clearly suffers from, it's implied...

Dr Williams’ ‘Pink Pills’, London, England, 1850-1920: Dr William’s ‘Pink Pills’ were advertised as an iron rich tonic for the blood and nerves to treat anaemia, clinical depression, poor appetite and lack of energy. The tablets were originally advertised as “Pink Pills for Pale People”. Users of the product claimed the pills could even cure paralysis.