- 1 Study seeks to analyze hunter-bear interactions
- 2 Prosecutors: Man burned girlfriend with cigarette, made kids flush his meth needles
- 3 Bleskin injury further tangles Bobcats' QB situation
- 4 North Dakota man dies in crash near Lame Deer
- 5 Pub Station's opening delayed, Har Mar Superstar show moves to the Railyard
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This intricately beaded trucker's hat is one of technology technician Seth Johnson's favorites from the center's collection.
This 118-inch high, 337-inch long poster was created for an 1887 show in front of Queen Victoria in London.
This buckskin shirt adorned with beading, human hair bundles and porcupine quills belonged to the Sioux chief Red Cloud. It is one of the more than 20,000 photographs available on the Buffalo Bill Center of the West’s collections website.
President Abraham Lincoln’s head adorns a 1863 breech-loading percussion rifle’s hammer.
In Alfred Jacob Miller’s painting “Greeting the Trappers,” circa 1837, he portrays the manner in which he and his Scottish patron, Capt. William Drummond Stewart, were met by trappers and Indians who had come for a rendezvous. As Miller and the caravan approached their destination, the trapp…
Melissa Hill, live raptor program manager for the Draper Natural History Museum, will give a talk on raptors on Feb. 6 at 12:15 p.m. in the Buffalo Bill Center for the West's Coe Auditorium.
William F. “Buffalo Bill” Cody (left) and Prince Albert I of Monaco (right) during Albert’s hunting trip to Wyoming, 1913.
The hunting party at Camp Monaco, September 1913. Leaning on the tree is Prince Albert I of Monaco; A.A. Anderson is on the other side of the tree.
A young William F. Cody, at right, is shown in this early tintype with his rifle that he named Lucretia Borgia.
Photographs of William F. Cody, like this one, will be digitized and available online thanks to a $150,000 grant to the Buffalo Bill Center of the West's McCracken Research Library.
Photographs like this one of William F. Cody and his cowboys in Paris in 1905 will be digitized and available online thanks to a $150,000 grant to the Buffalo Bill Center of the West’s McCracken Research Library.
Buffalo Bill was among the first to promote automobile travel through Yellowstone National Park. Here he drives an Atlas automobile in 1905 as part of a sideshow to the Wild West.
Demonstrating how he earned his nickname, Buffalo Bill re-enacts a buffalo hunt during a performance in 1905. The rifle he used was loaded with blanks.
Beginning in 1907, the Wild West show offered football on horseback, a version of soccer that featured cowboys and American Indians competing to score goals using a 6-foot ball. This photo is from the center’s John W. Tait Collection.
Students who will be in seventh through ninth grade in the fall may attend a field trip on art and nature, which includes an overnight at the Buffalo Bill Center of the West in Cody.
The history of William F. “Buffalo Bill” Cody is intertwined with that of the Yellowstone National Park gateway town that bears his name.
The history of William F. "Buffalo Bill" Cody is intertwined with that of the Yellowstone National Park gateway town that bears his name.
Visitation will be from 6 to 8 p.m. Friday, May 28, at Haskell Funeral Home in Lovell. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Saturday, May 29, at the Byron LDS Chapel in Byron. Interment will be in the Byron Cemetery.
The forests of Montana and the Rocky Mountain West need the attention they are receiving from Western governors and members of Congress. Ninety percent of the public lands are west of the Mississippi River, with much of our forested estate lying across the Rocky Mountains from Montana and Id…
Just days before Congress adjourned for its August recess, Democratic Senate majority leader Tom Daschle quietly added a little something to a counter-terrorism bill. It had nothing to do with terrorism; it was a provision exempting some logging projects in the Black Hills National Forest fr…