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M.H. Bud Galbreath, aka: Gelbrath, Galbraith, and Marion C. Cook – An outlaw and companion of Ike Stockton, also rang with the John Wesley Hardin gang. At age 17, in June of 1874, he murdered Bosque County Sheriff Deputy Jabez C. Pierson while escaping arrest for rape. He was captured in Indian Territory in 1897 and tried in 1898. The jury said that while he was guilty, the offense was more than three years prior and they let him go.
Nestor Gallegos – Outlaw member of Vicente Silva’s White Caps Gang of Las Vegas, New Mexico.
Manuel Garcia, aka: Three-Fingered Jack (??-1853) – Joaquin Murrieta’s right-hand man.
Pete Garfias – An outlaw, he allegedly robbed a train in 1883 and was killed in a battle.
Bill Gibbs, aka: The Panther of the Boston Mountains – An outlaw, he killed five men and was shot and killed by a lawman.
Augustus M. “Gus” Gildea (18??-1935) – A lawman, cowboy, and later an outlaw, Gildea served as a Texas Ranger and deputy sheriff in Texas before joining up with Selman’s Scouts following the turmoil of the Lincoln County War in New Mexico.
Jim Gilliland – An accused rustler, Gilliand joined the Oliver Lee faction in the Lee-Good feud in Tularosa, New Mexico.
Charles Glass – Bank Robber Glass was killed in a bank hold up with George Birdwell in Boley, Oklahoma.
Crawford “Cherokee Bill” Goldsby (1876-1896) – Crawford Goldsby, better known as Cherokee Bill, was and Old West outlaw who was responsible for the murders of eight men while he and his gang terrorized Indian Territory for over two years.
Luther Goodall – A bank robber in Oklahoma.
Albert “Abbs” Graham, aka: Charles Graves, Ace Carr – An outlaw member of the Jesse Evans Gang, Graham robbed throughout New Mexico and West Texas. He was arrested, but either died or left the country, as he never appeared in court.
Dollay Graham, aka: George Davis, George Graves – An outlaw and one of the Graham brothers who rode with Jesse Evans in Lincoln County, New Mexico. He was killed when the gang was captured in West Texas.
William “Whiskey Bill” Graves – A road agent in Montana, Graves was said to have been a member of Henry Plummer’s gang of Innocents. When Montana Vigilantes began to round up the known outlaws in Bannack and Virginia City and hang them, Graves took off to the Bitterrot Valley of western Montana. However, when he was fingered by Red Yager to the Montana Vigilantes, they went after him, capturing him at Fort Owen near present-day Stevensville on January 26, 1864. Graves made no resistance, but refused to confess. The vigilantes then tied one end of a rope around his neck, threw the other over a stout limb and forced him to mount a horse behind another vigilante. The horse was then spurred as the vigilante yelled “So long, Bill” and Graves was lifted up behind him to hang by his neck.
James Greathouse, aka: Whiskey Jim – A former deputy sheriff labeled an outlaw by ranger Patrick Garrett, ran a way station on the White Oaks-Las Vegas, New Mexico, road. Shot to death southeast of Socorro.
Richard Green – Oklahoma horse thief and member of Sam Green’s Gang.
Jacob Franklin Gregg (1844-1906) – Born to Jacob and Nancy Gregg in Jackson County, Missouri on March 22, 1844, he grew up to serve under William Quantrill during the Civil War. Afterwards, he joined the James-Younger Gang. He was with the gang in their first robbery of the Clay County Savings Association in Liberty, Missouri on February 13, 1866. In March, 1869, he was arrested in Independence, Missouri for killings made during the war. However, during his trial in Lexington, Missouri he was acquitted partly due to the intersession of General Jo Shelby. On February 11, 1872, he married Sallie C. Gilliland and that same year moved to Texas. He died there on August 26, 1906.
William “Curley” Grimes (1850-1879) – The Cheyenne and Black Hills Stage & Express Company, which ran between Deadwood, South Dakota and Cheyenne, Wyoming, traveled one of the most dangerous routes in the American West, due to its frequent hold-ups and hostile Sioux Indians. One of most conspicuous road agents guilty of holding up the stage was Curley Grimes, who had been making a “career” in the Black Hills as a bandit for about two years. Having also been accused of stealing U.S. Mail from the stages, Special Agent William H. Llewellyn and U.S. Deputy Marshal Boone May were sent to capture him in 1979. When the two officers caught up with the road agent about halfway in between Rapid city and Fort Meade, he was arrested without incident. However, later in the day, when Grimes attempted to escape, he was shot and killed by Boone May.
Albert Gross, aka: John Gunter – An outlaw member of the Jesse Evans Gang, he was captured by Texas Rangers near Shafter, Texas, on July 3, 1880. Later, he escaped briefly but recaptured by Ranger Sam Graham.
Billy Grounds (1862-1882) – His real name was said to have been Burtcher. Billy was born in Texas, but left headed westward in 1881, first landing in New Mexico and then Arizona. He soon hooked up with the likes of the Clanton Gang, and began rustling cattle. He soon moved on to bigger things and on March 25, 1882, he and another outlaw named Zwing Hunt, attempted to rob the Tombstone Mining and Milling Company in Charleston, Arizona. After being challenged, they shot and killed a man before panicking and taking off without a dime. Within no time, U.S. Deputy Marshal William Breakenridge gathered a posse and began to track the two killers. Finding them at the Jack Chandler Ranch near Tombstone, a Breakenridge had killed Billy Grounds and Zwing Hunt had been wounded. Unfortunately, one of the deputized men, John Gillespie, was also dead. The other two posse members were wounded but would recover. Outlaw Zwing Hunt escaped three weeks later only to be killed by Apache Indians.
By Kathy Weiser-Alexander, August, 2017.
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