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Wyatt and Virgil Earp, with Wyatt holding Virgils Granddaughter. The child is highly likely Maude Bertrand. I can tell you that whoever handed the kid to Wyatt is receiving one hell of a glare from him. Probably Allie made that move. The child looks pretty unhappy as well. 1/6 plate tintype, original image from the collection of P. W. Butler.

Wyatt and Virgil Earp, with Wyatt holding Virgils Granddaughter. The child is highly likely Maude Bertrand. I can tell you that whoever handed the kid to Wyatt is receiving one hell of a glare from him. Probably Allie made that move. The child looks pretty unhappy as well. 1/6 plate tintype, original image from the collection of P. W. Butler.

In this photo of Virgil Earp taken after he left Tombstone, Arizona, his left arm hangs useless after being ambushed in December 1881, but fire still flashes in his eyes. He would go on to become a lawman in Nevada, Oregon and California. - Courtesy Jim Earle - via True West Magazine

“Virgil Earp after he left Tombstone, Arizona, his left arm hangs useless, but fire still flashes in his eyes.

THIS is the actual newspaper article about Wyatt Earp & The Gunfight At the OK Corral! No kidding!

THIS is the actual newspaper article about Wyatt Earp & The Gunfight At the OK Corral! No kidding!

Dodge City, Ks. "Kansas has but one Dodge City, with a broad expanse of territory sufficiently vast for an empire; we have only room for one Dodge City; Dodge, a synonym for all that is wild, reckless, and violent; Hell on the Plains." -- A Kansas Newspaper in the 1870's

A landmark of The Old West, the Long Branch Saloon in Dodge City, Kansas was the old stomping grounds of the legendary Wyatt Earp, D.

An 1877 view of Front Street, the busy main thoroughfare of Dodge City, Kansas, where Wyatt Earp served as a deputy marshal and as a Ford County deputy sheriff, and where John Henry "Doc" Holliday briefly practiced dentistry. It wasn't quite Tombstone...but it was close.

An 1877 view of Front Street, the busy main thoroughfare of Dodge City, Kansas, where Wyatt Earp served as a deputy marshal and as a Ford County deputy sheriff, and where John Henry "Doc" Holliday briefly practiced dentistry.