In 1977, Montana author Larry Pointer claimed that Butch Cassidy was actually William T. Phillips, who died quietly in Spokane in 1937 – not in a Bolivian shootout.Since then, Pointer has published a new book, “Butch Cassidy’s Story: Bandit Invincible” in which Pointer does something remarkable: He admits he was wrong.
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Harry Tracy: After killing a deputy sheriff named Arly Grimes, he fled back to Colorado, where he reportedly killed two more men. He soon hooked up with Butch Cassidy and the Wild Bunch, again rustling cattle and committing highway robbery.
Butch Cassidy Outlaw- Butch Cassidy was the leader of the outlaw gang called the Wild Bunch. Photo: 1894 mug shot at Wyoming Territorial Prison.
From a lost treasure to one of the most notorious train robbers in the Old West, Utah is home to unsolved mysteries that have been eluding answer for decades.
So many myths and legends surround the life and demise of Butch Cassidy that it is difficult to sort fact from fiction.This article from Utah History delves into the many obscure stories about Butch Cassidy 's life. By all acounts he was an "agreeable fellow."
It's a PATENT Number. It will scare you but reveal much.
Robert Leroy "Butch Cassidy" Parker
Could "Bandit Invincible: The Story of Butch Cassidy" be a biography, not a work of fiction?A rare books collector claims to have Butch Cassidy's manuscript. Historians generally believe that Butch Cassidy died in a gunfight in Bolivia in 1908. But a rare book collector claims he survived, and lived to tell the tale.