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Billy the Kid and the Peacemaker boxed collector's set27-366 DENIX
Our Price: $138.95

"Deadwood" Framed Set
Set features full-size, non-firing replica simulated gold engraved M1873 Peacemaker pistol, reproduction "Wanted" poster, mounted in a barnwood frame.

KEY FEATURES which include a Non-fireable design, functional lock mechanism, and accurate detailing
make this decorative replica a valued piece of American folk history.

Overall Length:
Barrel Length: 4-3/4 "
Weight: 2 lb. 2 oz.

Collection is set in a 17.5 X 14.5 Barnwood presentation frame.

These deluxe non-firing models have been faithfully reproduced in weight, feel and handling characteristic of the rare and expensive originals. This perfect gift set comes assembled, ready for display in your home or office.

These classic model guns are made of zinc with polished wood stocks. They cannot withstand excessive misuse or dry-firing and cannot be disassembled.

Historic Boxed Pistol Sets - Wanted Billy the Kid

Relive the Wild West when notorious outlaws terrorized the Old West. Set features a replica simulated gold engraved USA M1873 Peacemaker pistol (designed by Samuel Colt) Calibre .45 single action revolver with 4.3/4" barrel. Action works! Spin the cylinders, cock the hammer and pull the trigger. Complete with wood grips.

This beautiful 17.5 X 14.5 barnwood frame set includes a reproduction Classic Western Wells Fargo Wanted poster tacked to the frame. Weight: 5 Lbs.

Deadwood Stage
With the stages carrying gold, the danger from road agents was always present, indeed, to such an extent that the line used a ironclad coach named the "Monitor" for transporting gold. The coach, specially constructed in Cheyenne, was lined with iron plate with a "treasure box" bolted to the floor on the inside. Regular passengers were not permitted and extra guards known as "messengers" would be on board. Among those who were employed at various times as "messengers" were D. Boone May and Wyatt Earp.

Cheyenne was the logical “jumping-off” place for stage and freight lines wanting to service the Black Hills when the time came. Jack Gilmer was one of the first operators to consider the possibility of a stage line from Cheyenne to the Black Hills; however, his line was not the first to serve the hills, that was left to Cuthberson and Young and Yates and Brown. To make a long story short, Gilmer bought out Yates & Brown in 1876 and formed what became known as the Cheyenne & Black Hills Stage Line, known to both history and motion picture buffs as the “Deadwood Stage.” The Deadwood Stage carried gold bullion from Deadwood, S.D., to Cheyenne, Wyoming.

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