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    C. 1907 - 1914 postcard of Buffalo Bill's Wild West Arena action scene with Buffalo Bill Cody himself performing his famous trick shooting of glass balls thrown in the air by Native American performer as both men gallop around the arena before a crowd of spectators in Bridgeport, Conn. s*c

    1916 photo of Buffalo Bill and cast members and performers of Miller Brothers 101 Ranch Show. Figure in center of photo believed to be William "Pawnee Bill" Lillie dressed in 3 piece suit. Rare, outstanding content. s*c

    Early 1900's German Edition Book of Cavalry / Indians War. *s

    H.H. Tammen and Buffalo Bill Cody on the Kansas City station platform in 1913. Possibly it relates to the deal made for the Col. to be featured with the Sells-Floto Circus for the next few seasons. This would be comparable with the engagement of Tim Mix with the Floto Show fifteen years later.

    CDV's of wounded and captured James & Younger Outlaw Gang members Bob Younger, Cole Younger and Jim Younger. Photographed shortly after their capture following the botched bank robbery attempt of the First National Bank in Northfield, Minnesota on September 7, 1876. *s*

    Adventures of Buffalo Bill

    Rare Stereoview image c. 1873 of Bloody Knife, Custer's favorite Indian Scout for his 7th Calvalry. He is posed holding his Winchester "Yellowtail" Repeating Rifle and wears a U.S. Army jacket with chevron of a corporal while he stares out into the open plain. He was with Custer at Little Big Horn campaign and told Custer there were too many Indians to fight. Bloody Knife was killed while standing beside Reno in the Battle. He was beheaded by the Sioux, who took the head back to their camp. *s

    Spectacular painting capturing one of the most dramatic moments of the American West "Running Buffalo" by Charles Marion Russell (1864-1926). Gilgrease Museum, Tulsa, Oklahoma. *s*

    1/4 Plate Daguerreotype of fully armed gent, with Kentucky rifle and Pepperbox pistol. Knife and other things tucked in his belt. *s*

    c.1870-90’s, portrait of sharpshooter, Bo Durtha, with her a single shot tip-up rifle and a mirror for over-the-shoulder trick shooting. *s*

    c. 1860-80, studio portrait of an unidentified soldier with buffalo hide and gun. (Yale University, Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library, Photographs of Afro-American Soldiers Collection. *s*

    1887 Buffalo Bill's Wild West Childrens Chromolithograph Toy Book by McLoughlin Brothers. *s

    Cherokee Outlaw, Ned Christie evaded many attempts by lawmen to bring him in. Finally, it took a posse of 17 men, a cannon, and sticks of dynamite to force him out into the open to be riddled with bullets. *s

    After many attempts, a Deputy U.S. Marshal posse of 17 men finally captured elusive outlaw, Ned Christie. Seven of the posse members are pictured here with Christie's corpse (5) in Fort Smith, Ark. The posse needed a U.S. Army cannon procured from Fort Scott, Kansas and dynamite to force Christie out in the open to kill and capture him on Nov. 3, 1892. *s

    Deputy U.S. Marshals posed to go out after the elusive Cherokee Outlaw, Ned Christie.

    Cherokee outlaw, Ned Christie propped up on a slab for this photograph in Fort Smith, Arkansas after finally being captured dead or alive by one of Judge Parker's posses. *s

    Tintype of a Cowboy and His Revolver, - Cowan's Auctions.

    Tintype of a Buffalo Hunter with His Sharps Carbine, - Cowan's Auctions.

    Photograph of Blue Mountain Joe, - Cowan's Auctions

    Fort Smith (Sebastian County) posse, under the jurisdiction of Judge Isaac C. Parker, sent out to arrest Ned Christie, a Cherokee man alleged to have killed a deputy marshal. The picture was taken in Vinita, Indian Territory, on November 2, 1892. (Clockwise from left, back row): Bill Smith, Bill Ellis, Paden Tolbert, Gideon S. "Cap" White, and Charles Copeland.

    Edward Capehart O'Kelley (1858 — 13 January 1904) was the man who murdered Robert Ford, who had killed the famous outlaw Jesse James to receive a bounty.

    Colt’s Richards Conversion of its 1860 Army was the most practical of the conversion models; today, it rates high with collectors. This American Indian brandishes a nickeled Richards Conversion ’60 Colt in .44 Colt centerfire caliber, as well as an infantry NCO sword. Since the Army did issue a number of Richards Conversion Colts, this native may have gotten his while serving as a scout.

    Originally designed as a cavalry sidearm and dubbed the “Strap Pistol” by Colt, the 1873 Single Action Army revolver was named the “Peacemaker” by B. Kittredge & Co., one of Colt’s major distributors. That name stuck, and the firearm’s excellent balance, powerful metallic cartridge loadings, ruggedness and accuracy made it the perfect revolver for the frontier.

    CDV of young William F. Cody / Buffalo Bill. (c. 1875).

    Nice Studio photograph of Captain Jack Crawford, known as "The Poet Scout". Civil War veteran, Old West Scout, and Popular Poet of Western Lore. Crawford was Scout for Gen. Phil Sheridan, Gen. George Crook and good friend to Wild Bill Hickok and Buffalo Bill Cody, who featured Crawford in his Wild West Show for many years.