Black Bart

Billy the Kid | Cowboys, Native American, American History, Wild West, American Indians | thewildwest.org

Black Bart the Legend

Johnny Ringo (aka John Peters) (May 3, 1850 – July 13, 1882) was an outlaw Cowboy of the American Old West who was affiliated with Ike Clanton and Frank Stilwell in Cochise County, Arizona Territory during 1881-1882.

Judge Roy Bean | Cowboys, Native American, American History, Wild West, American Indians | thewildwest.org

James Butler Hickok-Aka Wild Bill Hickok

Doc Holliday #4 - He still practiced dentistry on the side from his rooms in Fort Griffin and Dodge City, as indicated in an 1878 Dodge newspaper ad, but this is the last known time he attempted to practice. He was primarily a gambler, despite a reputation as a deadly gunman, research has only identified three instances in which he shot someone. Holliday made his way to Tombstone, Arizona in September 1880. Some accounts say the Earps sent for him when their feud with the Cowboy faction erup...

Bill Tilghman | Cowboys, Native American, American History, Wild West, American Indians | thewildwest.org

American Indian

Native American

Native American http://www.pinterest.com/jpippin13/native-americans/

African American cowboys

Black Bart, Outlaw Charles E. Bolton, aka: Black Bart, Charles E. Boles, T.Z. Spalding (1830-1917?) - Best known as Black Bart. This Old West Outlaw was noted for his poetic messages left after his robberies. He was a gentleman bandit, and one of the most notorious stagecoach robbers to operate in and around Northern California and southern Oregon during the 1870s and 1880s.

The black cowboy played a HUGE role in taming the west. They were not looked upon unfavorably, that was left to the Native Americans.

Charles Earl Bowles (b.1829; d.after 1888), better known as Black Bart, was an English-born American Old West outlaw noted for his poetic messages left after two of his robberies. Also known as Charles Bolton, C.E. Bolton and Black Bart the Po8,[1] he was a gentleman bandit, and one of the most notorious stagecoach robbers to operate in and around Northern California and southern Oregon during the 1870s and 1880s. He had a great reputation for style and sophistication

blackhistoryalbum: Black Cowboys | 1913

Black Cowboys of the West | ... , aka: Deadwood Dick - The greatest black cowboy in the American West

'Cowboy and his dog' <> Libby Hall Collection (western, wild wild west)

Black Cowboys of the West | Cowboys of the Wild West

Wells Fargo Stagecoach | Wells Fargo Stagecoach Poster | Flickr - Photo Sharing!

Charles Boles, one of the most notorious stagecoach robbers during the 1870s and 1880s, completed his last stagecoach robbery, leaving a laundry-marked handkerchief that eventually lead to his capture. Boles was a first generation immigrant, an all-American man who participated in the California Gold Rush, as well the American Civil War. When the war was over, he headed out to Motana for adventure, but subsequently got into debt with Wells, Fargo and Company.