Featured in this lot is this original Doubleday Montana rodeo miniature placards. There are five miniature placards in this professionally framed display the first is a placard of "Cowgirls Headed For the Round-up" dated 1921 and marked Doubleday. The second is titled "Cowgirls at the Triangle Ranch Rodeo," and marked R.R. Doubleday and shows a scene of Cowgirls posing for a photo. The third is titled "'Sharkey' Famous Bucking Bull," and marked Doubleday L. Goustin and shows a cowboy being bucked off a bucking bull. The fourth placard shows a bareback rider mid jump on a bucking horse and is titled "Buddy Timmons on Jack Dempsey," and marked Doubleday. The last placard shows a cowgirl posing for a photo with her horse and is titled "Ruth Roach," and is marked Doubleday Photo. Ralph Russell Doubleday was a prominent rodeo photographer from 1910-1952. He was born on July 4, 1881, in Jackson County, Iowa, and after his family moved to Sycamore, Illinois, in 1900, he became interested in photographing local events. In August 1910, he traveled to the Cheyenne Frontier Days in Cheyenne, Wyoming, and photographed his first rodeo. He captured Gus Nylen being thrown from bucking horse “Teddy Roosevelt”, and that image is considered to be the first shot of a man being thrown from a horse at a rodeo. Due to the success of selling prints and postcards of his photographs, Doubleday decided to make a career from rodeo photography. He shot his last event in 1952 and died on June 30, 1958. The condition of this framed miniature postcards is good with no obvious signs of damage to the postcards and shows a slight stain to the left side of the frame but otherwise shows good overall condition. The measurements of this framed collection of postcards is 10 1/4" x 8 7/8" and the postcards measurements range from 1 5/8" x 2 5/8" to 2 5/8" x 1 1/2". Provenance: From the renowned Sundog Fine Art Bozeman, Montana collection and collected by Bruce VanLandingham. Bruce VanLandingham was a pillar in the American Indian collecting community and a respected expert. Along with being an avid collector, Bruce also was the sole owner of Sundog Fine Art Gallery in Bozeman, which was both part museum and gallery.