• RGrips.com

    wild wild west - http://www.RGrips.com

  • Gaby Cabrera

    In this picture she gives the impression of being very seductive. she gives me idea of her being a woman who thinks "mess with me if you can." She looks like she is not afraid to get into a fight with anyone because she has a gun and is not afraid to use it.

  • Cynthia Beckman

    Vintage Photo, Wild West armed cowgirl and she's BAD to the Bone!

  • Mary Beth Yutzy

    Cowgirl style - Annie Oakley

  • Ponton Cayetano

    annie oakly..shes beautiful. oakley sunglasses women #oakley #sunglasses #women Only:13$

  • Camille Matthews

    Vintage Cowgirl Photo:

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Claim Holders in Western South Dakota

1910 Primitive prairie log cabin, man with blacksmith tools and woman holding a pan.

Victorian Women in America

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Charles Earl Bowles (b. 1829; d.after 1888), better known as Black Bart, was an English-born American Old West outlaw noted for the poetic messages he left behind after two of his robberies. Called Charley by his friends, he was also known as Charles Bolton, C.E. Bolton and Black Bart the Poet. Considered a gentleman bandit, he was one of the most notorious stagecoach robbers to operate in and around Northern California and southern Oregon during the 1870s and 1880s.

Snake handler Frank Keefer, Siebrand Brothers Carnival, mid 1940′s, Idaho Falls, Idaho

This is the last photograph of Buffalo Bill Cody, taken outside his doctor’s office, in Glenwood Springs, Colorado, seven days before he died of kidney failure in Denver on January 10, 1917. - Courtesy Cowan's Auctions -

Driggs, Idaho 1832 "In July of 1832, this basin filled up with camps of trappers, traders, and merchants that spread across seven square miles, from the south end of Driggs all the way to Tetonia. Rocky Mountain Fur Company and American Fur Company were the two largest company camps, but plenty of smaller independent camps were also represented, along with an estimated 108 Nez Perce lodges and 80 Flathead lodges. Jim Bridger was in attendance at the rendezvous.

Henry S. Yount was an American Civil War soldier, mountain man, professional hunter and trapper, prospector, wilderness guide and packer, seasonal employee of the United States Department of the Interior who was the first surveyor of animals in Yellowstone Park and is credited as the father of the national park ranger service

This strange image is just one of "40 Black & White Photos That Cannot Be Explained" There are many more at Buzzfeed: www.buzzfeed.com/...

John Wesley Hardin Portrait “The Deadliest Gunslinger”. Digital art.

The Soddy: The Homestead Act enabled Americans to claim 160 acres of undeveloped public land for free if they could live there for five years and “improve” it. Improving it required building something. Most chose to construct tar paper shacks because they were cheap and easy to build. Others turned to sod because it was plentiful and free.

Henry Andrew "Heck" Thomas born January 3, 1850 was an lawman on the American frontier most notably Oklahoma. He was appointed US Deputy Marshal out of Fort Smith, Arkansas working under Judge Isaac Parker.

Maxwell house and Officers Quarters, Fort Sumner, New Mexico where Billy the Kid was shot by Pat Garrett

The Bandit Queen’s Treasures A side view of Belle Starr’s cedar log cabin, published in Glenn Shirley’s 1982 book, Belle Starr and Her Times: The Literature, the Facts and the Legends, a standard reference on the bandit queen

RANGERS: Early Texas Rangers Perhaps the most storied lawmen of the West were the Texas Rangers. Comanches, not outlaws, were the principle adversaries of the Rangers in the years immediately following the Civil War. Photos of Texas Rangers taken prior to 1870 are rare. This one of James Thomas Bird (left) and John J. Haynes was taken in 1868 and shows the young Indian fighters outfitted more like Civil War guerrillas than the later Texas cowboys.

Tom McLaury (1853-1881) Killed at the Battle at the OK Corral

The surgeon during Crook’s horse meat march, Valentine McGillycuddy (above) would run into Crazy Horse again. When Crazy Horse was stabbed at Nebraska’s Camp Robinson, the doctor cared for the chief until he died on September 5, 1877. – Courtesy National Archives and Records Administration –

Old Furniture. From Street Life in London, 1877, by John Thomson and Adolphe Smith. LSE Library via Flickr.

The Texas Rangers were unofficially formed in 1823 when Stephen F. Austin employed 10 men to protect American families settling in Texas after the Mexican War of Independence. They became an official law enforcement agency in 1835 making the Rangers the 2nd oldest of all state-level law enforcement agencies. The Rangers dealt with some of the most memorable criminal cases of the Old West including John Wesley Harding and Bonnie and Clyde.

Dodge city, 1872. Hardware store sold weapons.

Mug shot: Goldie Williams, alias Meg Murphy. Vagrancy, Omaha, Nebraska, 1898

Francis Augustus Hamer, Texas Ranger, Hall of Fame inductee

The real Jeremiah Johnson.

This old Paddy Wagon was used in Shanico to haul the bad boys off to jail. A guard road shotgun on the top. Shanico has a colorful history as a wild town in the early days. ... A ghost town, in Central Oregon