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Wild West – June 2009 – Table of Contents

George and Libbie Custer, the 1876 Centennial International Exhibition, scout Medicine Bill Comstock, Doc Holliday's nemesis Perry Mallon, and Monument Valley are all featured in the June 2009 issue of Wild West magazine.
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Wild West – June 2009 – Letters from Readers

‘Nebo’s story would make a great movie, as would Eugene Blair, the Wells Fargo stagecoach shotgun guard. But what we really need is an accurate film on the life of William F. Cody’ Buffalo...
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Letter from Wild West – June 2009

Monument Valley, Arizona, has long stood a symbol of the American West, from its early history as a home to the Anasazi and Navajos through pioneer days to its modern-day incarnation as iconic Western film backdrop.
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Letter from Wild West – April 2009

Following the 1864 Elm Creek Raid, Britt Johnson went in search of his family, taken captive by Kiowa and Comanche Raiders. His story would later inspire the book and movie The Searchers.
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Wild West – April 2009 – Letters from Readers

‘I had occasion to visit the Infernal Caverns…and what an experience it was. Stickers everywhere, and hardened clay potholes and plenty of mosquitoes....But it was worth the trip’ Two He...
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Wild West – April 2009 – Table of Contents

Abraham Lincoln, bandit Joaquin Murrieta, outlaw Bill Downing, the ingenious chuck wagon and the incident that inspired the film The Searchers are all featured in the April 2009 issue of Wild West magazine
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Letter from Wild West – February 2009

Buffalo Bill was more than just the world-famous showman of Wild West fame. He was also a tested frontier scout who daunted Indians and impressed generals.
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Table of Contents – December 2008 Wild West

Table of Contents for the December 2008 issue of Wild West magazine, featuring articles on Wild Bill Hickok, Deadwood, John and Jessie Fremont, staghounds, and the 1838 fight at Battle Creek, Texas.
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Letter from Wild West – October 2008

Historian Robert Utley examines how the white men in charge made a mess of relations with Indians on the Western frontier. Extermination, if never an official policy, was in fact the order of the day in mid-19th-century California and elsewhere.