Phone number for autozone on main street

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Doc hollidays saloon tombstone az

Doc Holliday was born John Henry Holliday in Griffin, Georgia on August 14, 1851. They married on January 8, 1849, both natives of South Carolina. When father Henry returned to Griffin after the war, he brought a war-orphan boy home with him. Soon after John Henry came into the family, he was baptized at the local First Presbyterian Church, on March 21, 1852. We don't know what young John thought, when three months later his father remarried. First in the Mexican-American war, and then in the Confederate Army of the Civil War. On September 16, 1866 his mother, Alice, died from tuberculosis (then known as consumption). His father was Henry Burroughs Holliday, who served in the military as a Major. It sure influenced the way he spoke throughout his life! A young woman from down the street, Rachel Martin, became his wife. Less than a year later, John was sent to North Georgia, spending a summer with relatives. Southern post-civil war reconstruction was ongoing at that time. Robert Kennedy Holliday was John's uncle in Jonesboro GA. In 1870 John "Doc" Holliday went to Philadelphia, enrolling in the Pennsylvania School of Dentistry. He was 20 years old upon his education completion in March 1872. His daughter, Doc's cousin Mattie, was about 1-1/2 years older than Doc. Entailing two years' coursework, plus dental labs and clinicals. But he couldn't get his diploma for authorization as a dentist by his school, until age 21. So then ineligible for a Georgia dentist's license. His solution was collaboration with fellow graduate Auguste Jameson Fuches. Louis, Missouri, and practiced together there until John's birthday. They partnered together, opening a practice on Elm. He started promoting and embellishing tales of his own gun-play experiences. He met two individuals who played a large part in his life. When he reached 21, John Henry returned to Georgia. On March 2, 1874 a Dallas newspaper reported the two dentists went their separate ways. Establishing a virile reputation, needed since he appeared rather sickly. In John Shanssey’s saloon he met Mary Katherine Harony, well known as Big Nose Kate. He received his inheritance, through his mother's side. Doc Holliday probably attended his funeral, as the next day he returned to Griffin completing a property sale. Doc Holliday opened his own practice in an office over a bank in town. His bedside manner suffered with continuous coughing spells. He began losing interest in the practice which he couldn't maintain. Doc was arrested after a "minor" gunfight with a barkeep in a Dallas saloon. Some say after shooting and killing an important local. Doc Holliday also first met Wyatt Earp there, beginning a life-long friendship. And gained a Dentist position in Atlanta, working alongside Doctor Arthur C. There, he roomed with his uncle, Doctor John Stiles Holliday. In Dallas, John "Doc" Holliday began a dental practice. The Old West Barrooms in Dallas attracted more and more of his attention. After leaving Texas, Doc and Kate headed for Dodge City, Kansas. Men who've made historical notoriety: Bat & Ed Masterson, Luke Short, Charlie Bassett, Dog Kelly (city mayor), Creek Johnson, Chalk Beeson (Long Branch Saloon co-owner) and entertainer Eddie Foy. Then went south, ending up in Las Vegas, New Mexico. Doc Holliday’s last days: The Origen Charles Smith memoir. His adopted brother Francisco had married, had six children. Big Nose Kate entered Dodge with Doc Holliday at the beginning of June 1878. Wyatt introduced him to brothers Morgan and Virgil. In September that year, someone crept up behind Wyatt to shoot him in the back. In November 1878, Doc Holliday left Dodge for dryer climes again. Doc began working with another dentist in Las Vegas NM. He partnered with former Dodge City deputy, John Joshua Webb, opening a saloon. Doc tried an honest living at his dental profession again. Doc Holliday saw this, warning his friend, shooting Wyatt's assailant. That's when he heard of Tombstone Arizona's silver strike. Because of his gambling "occupation" Doc wanted protection with him. All along Doc was drinking (his favorite is said to be Old Overholt Whiskey). With consistent drinking, one gets tolerance for alcohol. Undertakers lifted his body and took it to the hearse. Renting an office at Dodge House, he'd often work an entire day. Stories of Doc Holliday in gunfights and killings surfaced during those years. As a child, his father trained him well in gun handling. Doc chose weapons for practicality, with his health status in mind. Thus over time he could imbibe a quantity, without showing obvious effects. Locals frequenting saloons and gambling dens knew him. People on the streets offered condolences to Kate, as the hearse headed out. Some controversy exists about the exact grave-site. What he liked best were two double action Colt pistols, which worked well for him. Doc Holliday got to Tombstone AZ in September 1880. Big Nose Kate joined him from time to time, staying awhile. He interacted with ranch-hands and cow-boys coming into town. He often gambled at the Oriental Saloon, at the Northeast corner of Allen and 5th Streets. But there's evidence that it's probably right where the grave marker stands, or pretty close to it. Spitting lead in Leadville: Doc Holliday's last stand. Doc Holliday carried either the nickel-plated .41 caliber Thunderer, or else the .38 caliber Lightening. Probably she was with him at Fly's three times when he lived in Tombstone. The owner, Milton Joyce, wasn't fond of him, helping lead to an incident. Kate sent Doc's possessions to his family in Georgia. About October 1879 Wyatt told Doc he was heading to Prescott AZ. Kate and Doc lived in a Prescott hotel room together. She wasn't fond of Wyatt Earp, who was trying to convince Doc to come to Tombstone. On March 15, 1881, a Stagecoach robbery occurred north of Tombstone. The injured stage driver managed to shoot one of the culprits. She returned to Globe Arizona the day after the funeral. Wyatt's brother Virgil Earp was there, but was going to Tombstone AZ for a lawman position. He stayed, since his winnings were good and regular. Both Doc and Kate were intelligent, strong personalities, leading to clashes. Lawmen determined one of the bandits: a friend of Doc Holliday's. With his last breath Doc said "This is funny."The Doctor recorded the time and date of Doc's death: Nine fifty-five, November 8, 1887. He and his brothers also had interest in silver mining there. Doc felt Oriental Owner, Milton Joyce was spreading rumors of his guilt around town. He unsteadily fired at Joyce, who pulled out his own pistol. The Oriental bartender tried grabbing Doc's gun, which fired into the barkeep's foot. A jury trial found him not guilty March 28, 1885: self defense. Doc Holliday made his way to Glenwood Springs, Colorado in May 1887. Holliday was drinking all day, and entered the Oriental. Joyce retrieved his own gun, clunking Doc's head, knocking him out. Subsequently, Sheriff John Behan and Milton Joyce encountered Big Nose Kate drinking in a saloon. Billy Allen demanding his loan be repaid, or else! He hit him with his first shot, fired again and missed. Spring waters there were reputed to have healthful properties. It was obvious to Charlie that the Doctor was telling Kate the end was near. Grumbling about a recent argument with Doc Holliday: He'd told her to get out! Actually, with sulfurous odors, not really a good inhalant for tuberculin lungs! It specialized in people visiting town for these local springs. A man he'd known from his past days in Tombstone, Charlie Smith, was in town at the time. Descendants of a Smith associate preserved them through the years. She also authored an authoritative book on the life of John Henry Holliday. Behan and Joyce talked to her, bought her more drinks. She remembered signing something bad about Doc Holliday. It's from him we fortunately have a look at Doc's last days. A recent descendant, Clifton Brewer, collaborated with a descendant/relative of Doc Holliday. Here are details of Doc's experiences, based on memorandums by Charlie Smith... Big Nose Kate came to town to help take care of Doc. On November 8, 1887 Charlie Smith went to Doc's room. In her drunken, angry state, she signed an affidavit stating Doc had been in on that stage robbery. She heard plans to arrest Doc, and stood witness to manipulation by John Behan and Milton Joyce. In fact, losses were so bad he started pawning jewelry he owned. Charlie had a room across the hall from Doc at the Hotel Glenwood. Smith kept journals, and wrote letters detailing the events. From the train station, he took the stagecoach, arriving at the Hotel Glenwood on May 24, 1887. He contacted her in Globe, letting her know his plans as he left Leadville. He hadn't gotten out of bed, sat up, or spoken a word in many days. The bellhop let him know Doc had sat up that morning! With that and Doc Holliday's alibi, he was exonerated of the stage robbery. He gave her money to take a stagecoach out of town. He also self-medicated with drinking and regular laudanum doses. And borrowing small amounts of money from various friends and enemies. He said Doc took the narrow gauge railway from Leadville. He continually coughed, constantly bringing up bloody mucus. Wyatt Earp still involved his good friend, Doc Holliday, in law enforcement and posse efforts. Whenever he needed extra men to help, he asked Doc. Corral Story - Click Here Ike Clanton soon filed a complaint with the court. Tuberculosis had probably damaged half his lung tissue by now = useless for absorbing oxygen. Plus clogged up decent lung area, further blocking oxygen absorption. On August 13, 1881, Doc was probably with some Earp brothers on a Posse. A warrant was issued to arrest Wyatt Earp and Doc Holliday. Another retribution that shook Wyatt Earp to his soul happened March 18, 1882. Still he carried on, stopping in a few Southern Colorado towns. Plus remaining passable lung area was hampered in absorbing oxygen because of elevation. Good air pressure is needed to press oxygen molecules into the bloodstream for body usage. It was formed by Marshal Crawley Dake to go after Cow-boy rustlers at the Mexican border. He killed Tom Mc Laury, struck Frank Mc Laury with a slug, and probably hit Billy Clanton with a bullet. The other Earps were seriously injured, and weren't then charged. Morgan Earp was killed, playing pool in Campbell & Hatch's on Allen Street. He searched Tombstone, breaking down doors where he thought offenders may be. Frank Stilwell, among those listed, even boasted of delivering the fatal shot. Clanton gang boss, Old Man Clanton, was killed during the posse's raid. Doc appeared around town again in October, using a cane. Doc home to Fly's, to the comfort of Big Nose Kate. When Doc found out, he stated "If God will let me live long enough, he will see me! 30 shots rang out in 30 seconds - that's how fast it went! Both Mc Laury brothers were mortally wounded, dead within minutes. Witnesses presented testimony during November 1881. Judge Spicer gave his decision: "the defendants were fully justified in committing these homicides." It was needed in their job as deputies. Wyatt Earp resolved to get justice for Morgan, in his own way. Doc and Wyatt traveled by train escorting Virgil and Allie Earp to Tucson AZ. There's evidence that both Warren Earp and Doc were involved in that posse. Locals witnessed a clash between Holliday and Ike Clanton the evening of October 25th. They ended up at the Alhambra Saloon, started insulting each other. The next day, October 26, 1881, Doc and Kate went out. "Doc heard about Ike roaming town that morning threatening the Earps. Ike and his fellow Cow-boys didn't take the judgment well. The couple caught the train to the Earp family home in Colton California, for Morgan's burial. Doc appeared, firing twice more at the dead Stillwell. Doc ended it by claiming he killed Ike's father, Old Man Clanton, blaming Ike. Ike knocked at their door that morning looking for Doc. One of Ike's stops was Kelly's Wine House, boasting: "The Earps and Doc Holliday are about to be shot." Doc threatened Billy Clanton on the street: "Glad to meet you. One response came the night of December 28th at Virgil Earp. Frank Stilwell was named among the shooters, but got off with an alibi. Wyatt and Doc got off the train in Tucson, now March 20, 1882. A warrant named Doc and Wyatt in his death, plus others in their party that day. Witnesses reported an argument between Wyatt and Doc Holliday at a restaurant there. Doc went to Gunnison the month after, meeting with Wyatt. Hope to kill you soon." He realized there was more to it. Wyatt turned to Doc, saying "Doc, this isn't your fight." Doc felt rather insulted, somewhat hurt that his good friend would say such a thing. Walking on Allen Street, near the Crystal Palace Saloon after leaving the Oriental. In mid January 1882, Johnny Ringo, friend of the Cow-boys, accosted Doc Holliday. Wyatt aimed to get everyone behind the murder of his brother Morgan. Since John Behan didn't arrest Wyatt and Doc, he secured a posse to get it done. He protected them from Behan's posse when they followed. Concerning Wyatt's relationship with Josephine Marcus. The Clanton brothers were with the Mc Laury brothers. He replied "That's a hell of a thing to say to me." Virgil Earp deputized Doc for this foray. Corral, they saw Ike & Billy Clanton, Frank & Tom Mc Laury, and Billy Claibourne. His friends stood with him, including Doc Holliday. Cochise County Sheriff John Behan had his warrants. Next they went to Iron Springs in the Whetstone Mountains. Wyatt allegedly killed Curly Bill Brocius and Johnny Barnes. After Iron Springs, Wyatt's vendetta ride went Northwest to Henry Hooker's Sierra Bonita Ranch. About the first week of April 1882, Doc Holliday headed out of Arizona. They knew their best interests were to leave Arizona Territory. They'd been to Spangenberg's gun shop and then went to a lot off Fremont Street, next to the O. The four of them walked up 4th, turned the corner, walking West on Fremont Street. So Behan tried to arrest Wyatt and Doc as they left town. On March 22, 1882 they rode into the Dragoon Mountains to locate Pete Spence. John Behan tried heading them off, saying he'd already disarmed those Cow-boys. Doc Holliday was born John Henry Holliday in Griffin, Georgia on August 14, 1851. They married on January 8, 1849, both natives of South Carolina. When father Henry returned to Griffin after the war, he brought a war-orphan boy home with him. Soon after John Henry came into the family, he was baptized at the local First Presbyterian Church, on March 21, 1852. We don't know what young John thought, when three months later his father remarried. First in the Mexican-American war, and then in the Confederate Army of the Civil War. On September 16, 1866 his mother, Alice, died from tuberculosis (then known as consumption). His father was Henry Burroughs Holliday, who served in the military as a Major. It sure influenced the way he spoke throughout his life! A young woman from down the street, Rachel Martin, became his wife. Less than a year later, John was sent to North Georgia, spending a summer with relatives. Southern post-civil war reconstruction was ongoing at that time. Robert Kennedy Holliday was John's uncle in Jonesboro GA. In 1870 John "Doc" Holliday went to Philadelphia, enrolling in the Pennsylvania School of Dentistry. He was 20 years old upon his education completion in March 1872. His daughter, Doc's cousin Mattie, was about 1-1/2 years older than Doc. Entailing two years' coursework, plus dental labs and clinicals. But he couldn't get his diploma for authorization as a dentist by his school, until age 21. So then ineligible for a Georgia dentist's license. His solution was collaboration with fellow graduate Auguste Jameson Fuches. Louis, Missouri, and practiced together there until John's birthday. They partnered together, opening a practice on Elm. He started promoting and embellishing tales of his own gun-play experiences. He met two individuals who played a large part in his life. When he reached 21, John Henry returned to Georgia. On March 2, 1874 a Dallas newspaper reported the two dentists went their separate ways. Establishing a virile reputation, needed since he appeared rather sickly. In John Shanssey’s saloon he met Mary Katherine Harony, well known as Big Nose Kate. He received his inheritance, through his mother's side. Doc Holliday probably attended his funeral, as the next day he returned to Griffin completing a property sale. Doc Holliday opened his own practice in an office over a bank in town. His bedside manner suffered with continuous coughing spells. He began losing interest in the practice which he couldn't maintain. Doc was arrested after a "minor" gunfight with a barkeep in a Dallas saloon. Some say after shooting and killing an important local. Doc Holliday also first met Wyatt Earp there, beginning a life-long friendship. And gained a Dentist position in Atlanta, working alongside Doctor Arthur C. There, he roomed with his uncle, Doctor John Stiles Holliday. In Dallas, John "Doc" Holliday began a dental practice. The Old West Barrooms in Dallas attracted more and more of his attention. After leaving Texas, Doc and Kate headed for Dodge City, Kansas. Men who've made historical notoriety: Bat & Ed Masterson, Luke Short, Charlie Bassett, Dog Kelly (city mayor), Creek Johnson, Chalk Beeson (Long Branch Saloon co-owner) and entertainer Eddie Foy. Then went south, ending up in Las Vegas, New Mexico. Doc Holliday’s last days: The Origen Charles Smith memoir. His adopted brother Francisco had married, had six children. Big Nose Kate entered Dodge with Doc Holliday at the beginning of June 1878. Wyatt introduced him to brothers Morgan and Virgil. In September that year, someone crept up behind Wyatt to shoot him in the back. In November 1878, Doc Holliday left Dodge for dryer climes again. Doc began working with another dentist in Las Vegas NM. He partnered with former Dodge City deputy, John Joshua Webb, opening a saloon. Doc tried an honest living at his dental profession again. Doc Holliday saw this, warning his friend, shooting Wyatt's assailant. That's when he heard of Tombstone Arizona's silver strike. Because of his gambling "occupation" Doc wanted protection with him. All along Doc was drinking (his favorite is said to be Old Overholt Whiskey). With consistent drinking, one gets tolerance for alcohol. Undertakers lifted his body and took it to the hearse. Renting an office at Dodge House, he'd often work an entire day. Stories of Doc Holliday in gunfights and killings surfaced during those years. As a child, his father trained him well in gun handling. Doc chose weapons for practicality, with his health status in mind. Thus over time he could imbibe a quantity, without showing obvious effects. Locals frequenting saloons and gambling dens knew him. People on the streets offered condolences to Kate, as the hearse headed out. Some controversy exists about the exact grave-site. What he liked best were two double action Colt pistols, which worked well for him. Doc Holliday got to Tombstone AZ in September 1880. Big Nose Kate joined him from time to time, staying awhile. He interacted with ranch-hands and cow-boys coming into town. He often gambled at the Oriental Saloon, at the Northeast corner of Allen and 5th Streets. But there's evidence that it's probably right where the grave marker stands, or pretty close to it. Spitting lead in Leadville: Doc Holliday's last stand. Doc Holliday carried either the nickel-plated .41 caliber Thunderer, or else the .38 caliber Lightening. Probably she was with him at Fly's three times when he lived in Tombstone. The owner, Milton Joyce, wasn't fond of him, helping lead to an incident. Kate sent Doc's possessions to his family in Georgia. About October 1879 Wyatt told Doc he was heading to Prescott AZ. Kate and Doc lived in a Prescott hotel room together. She wasn't fond of Wyatt Earp, who was trying to convince Doc to come to Tombstone. On March 15, 1881, a Stagecoach robbery occurred north of Tombstone. The injured stage driver managed to shoot one of the culprits. She returned to Globe Arizona the day after the funeral. Wyatt's brother Virgil Earp was there, but was going to Tombstone AZ for a lawman position. He stayed, since his winnings were good and regular. Both Doc and Kate were intelligent, strong personalities, leading to clashes. Lawmen determined one of the bandits: a friend of Doc Holliday's. With his last breath Doc said "This is funny."The Doctor recorded the time and date of Doc's death: Nine fifty-five, November 8, 1887. He and his brothers also had interest in silver mining there. Doc felt Oriental Owner, Milton Joyce was spreading rumors of his guilt around town. He unsteadily fired at Joyce, who pulled out his own pistol. The Oriental bartender tried grabbing Doc's gun, which fired into the barkeep's foot. A jury trial found him not guilty March 28, 1885: self defense. Doc Holliday made his way to Glenwood Springs, Colorado in May 1887. Holliday was drinking all day, and entered the Oriental. Joyce retrieved his own gun, clunking Doc's head, knocking him out. Subsequently, Sheriff John Behan and Milton Joyce encountered Big Nose Kate drinking in a saloon. Billy Allen demanding his loan be repaid, or else! He hit him with his first shot, fired again and missed. Spring waters there were reputed to have healthful properties. It was obvious to Charlie that the Doctor was telling Kate the end was near. Grumbling about a recent argument with Doc Holliday: He'd told her to get out! Actually, with sulfurous odors, not really a good inhalant for tuberculin lungs! It specialized in people visiting town for these local springs. A man he'd known from his past days in Tombstone, Charlie Smith, was in town at the time. Descendants of a Smith associate preserved them through the years. She also authored an authoritative book on the life of John Henry Holliday. Behan and Joyce talked to her, bought her more drinks. She remembered signing something bad about Doc Holliday. It's from him we fortunately have a look at Doc's last days. A recent descendant, Clifton Brewer, collaborated with a descendant/relative of Doc Holliday. Here are details of Doc's experiences, based on memorandums by Charlie Smith... Big Nose Kate came to town to help take care of Doc. On November 8, 1887 Charlie Smith went to Doc's room. In her drunken, angry state, she signed an affidavit stating Doc had been in on that stage robbery. She heard plans to arrest Doc, and stood witness to manipulation by John Behan and Milton Joyce. In fact, losses were so bad he started pawning jewelry he owned. Charlie had a room across the hall from Doc at the Hotel Glenwood. Smith kept journals, and wrote letters detailing the events. From the train station, he took the stagecoach, arriving at the Hotel Glenwood on May 24, 1887. He contacted her in Globe, letting her know his plans as he left Leadville. He hadn't gotten out of bed, sat up, or spoken a word in many days. The bellhop let him know Doc had sat up that morning! With that and Doc Holliday's alibi, he was exonerated of the stage robbery. He gave her money to take a stagecoach out of town. He also self-medicated with drinking and regular laudanum doses. And borrowing small amounts of money from various friends and enemies. He said Doc took the narrow gauge railway from Leadville. He continually coughed, constantly bringing up bloody mucus. Wyatt Earp still involved his good friend, Doc Holliday, in law enforcement and posse efforts. Whenever he needed extra men to help, he asked Doc. Corral Story - Click Here Ike Clanton soon filed a complaint with the court. Tuberculosis had probably damaged half his lung tissue by now = useless for absorbing oxygen. Plus clogged up decent lung area, further blocking oxygen absorption. On August 13, 1881, Doc was probably with some Earp brothers on a Posse. A warrant was issued to arrest Wyatt Earp and Doc Holliday. Another retribution that shook Wyatt Earp to his soul happened March 18, 1882. Still he carried on, stopping in a few Southern Colorado towns. Plus remaining passable lung area was hampered in absorbing oxygen because of elevation. Good air pressure is needed to press oxygen molecules into the bloodstream for body usage. It was formed by Marshal Crawley Dake to go after Cow-boy rustlers at the Mexican border. He killed Tom Mc Laury, struck Frank Mc Laury with a slug, and probably hit Billy Clanton with a bullet. The other Earps were seriously injured, and weren't then charged. Morgan Earp was killed, playing pool in Campbell & Hatch's on Allen Street. He searched Tombstone, breaking down doors where he thought offenders may be. Frank Stilwell, among those listed, even boasted of delivering the fatal shot. Clanton gang boss, Old Man Clanton, was killed during the posse's raid. Doc appeared around town again in October, using a cane. Doc home to Fly's, to the comfort of Big Nose Kate. When Doc found out, he stated "If God will let me live long enough, he will see me! 30 shots rang out in 30 seconds - that's how fast it went! Both Mc Laury brothers were mortally wounded, dead within minutes. Witnesses presented testimony during November 1881. Judge Spicer gave his decision: "the defendants were fully justified in committing these homicides." It was needed in their job as deputies. Wyatt Earp resolved to get justice for Morgan, in his own way. Doc and Wyatt traveled by train escorting Virgil and Allie Earp to Tucson AZ. There's evidence that both Warren Earp and Doc were involved in that posse. Locals witnessed a clash between Holliday and Ike Clanton the evening of October 25th. They ended up at the Alhambra Saloon, started insulting each other. The next day, October 26, 1881, Doc and Kate went out. "Doc heard about Ike roaming town that morning threatening the Earps. Ike and his fellow Cow-boys didn't take the judgment well. The couple caught the train to the Earp family home in Colton California, for Morgan's burial. Doc appeared, firing twice more at the dead Stillwell. Doc ended it by claiming he killed Ike's father, Old Man Clanton, blaming Ike. Ike knocked at their door that morning looking for Doc. One of Ike's stops was Kelly's Wine House, boasting: "The Earps and Doc Holliday are about to be shot." Doc threatened Billy Clanton on the street: "Glad to meet you. One response came the night of December 28th at Virgil Earp. Frank Stilwell was named among the shooters, but got off with an alibi. Wyatt and Doc got off the train in Tucson, now March 20, 1882. A warrant named Doc and Wyatt in his death, plus others in their party that day. Witnesses reported an argument between Wyatt and Doc Holliday at a restaurant there. Doc went to Gunnison the month after, meeting with Wyatt. Hope to kill you soon." He realized there was more to it. Wyatt turned to Doc, saying "Doc, this isn't your fight." Doc felt rather insulted, somewhat hurt that his good friend would say such a thing. Walking on Allen Street, near the Crystal Palace Saloon after leaving the Oriental. In mid January 1882, Johnny Ringo, friend of the Cow-boys, accosted Doc Holliday. Wyatt aimed to get everyone behind the murder of his brother Morgan. Since John Behan didn't arrest Wyatt and Doc, he secured a posse to get it done. He protected them from Behan's posse when they followed. Concerning Wyatt's relationship with Josephine Marcus. The Clanton brothers were with the Mc Laury brothers. He replied "That's a hell of a thing to say to me." Virgil Earp deputized Doc for this foray. Corral, they saw Ike & Billy Clanton, Frank & Tom Mc Laury, and Billy Claibourne. His friends stood with him, including Doc Holliday. Cochise County Sheriff John Behan had his warrants. Next they went to Iron Springs in the Whetstone Mountains. Wyatt allegedly killed Curly Bill Brocius and Johnny Barnes. After Iron Springs, Wyatt's vendetta ride went Northwest to Henry Hooker's Sierra Bonita Ranch. About the first week of April 1882, Doc Holliday headed out of Arizona. They knew their best interests were to leave Arizona Territory. They'd been to Spangenberg's gun shop and then went to a lot off Fremont Street, next to the O. The four of them walked up 4th, turned the corner, walking West on Fremont Street. So Behan tried to arrest Wyatt and Doc as they left town. On March 22, 1882 they rode into the Dragoon Mountains to locate Pete Spence. John Behan tried heading them off, saying he'd already disarmed those Cow-boys.

date: 25-Aug-2021 22:00next


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