Moncreiffes, Wallops, Careys and other Wyoming dealers offered local stockmen high prices for tens of thousands of horses for British and French markets during the Boer War and World War I. After that war, the U.S. Army expanded its remount service to improve bloodlines for horses for military markets.
Browse Articles about Military
|Fort Laramie Treaty 1868||Tom Rea|
|Fort McKinney||WyomingHeritage.org, Wyoming State Historic Preservation Office|
|Fort Phil Kearny||WyomingHeritage.org, Wyoming State Historic Preservation Office|
|Fort Reno||Lori Van Pelt, WyomingHeritage.org|
|Grattan Fight||Douglas R. Cubbison|
|Grattan Massacre||Douglas R. Cubbison|
|Kendall, Paul W., Sheridan-raised U.S. Army general||Douglas R. Cubbison|
|Mexican Punitive Expedition, Wyoming National Guard and, 1916||Carl V. Hallberg|
|Military horses, Wyoming as breeding ground for, 1897-1949||Rebecca Hein|
|Murals, Casper Army Air Base||Eric Wimmer|
Mathew Campfield, African-American Union Army veteran, worked as a barber and was elected coroner of Natrona County, Wyo., in the early 1890s. Decades earlier, he froze both feet when he lived in Kansas and ever afterward walked on wooden ones. His Army pension records reveal a great deal about his life.
Wyoming National Guard soldiers joined tens of thousands of others from around the nation near the Mexican border in 1916, after regular U.S. troops were sent to chase the revolutionary Pancho Villa and his forces into Mexico. None of the guardsmen saw action, but all received important training as World War I loomed.