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|All Authors / Contributors:||
Arthur Hawthorne Carhart; Stephen Payne; S Omar Barker; Chuck Martin; Philip B Sharpe; Galen C Colin; E W Thistlethwaite; Westmoreland Gray
Illustration on pages 46, 47 were drawn by Jay McArdle.
Illustration on page 61 was drawn by Frederick Blackslee.
Illustration on page 82 was drawn by Richard Rogers.
|Description:||130 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.|
|Contents:||"Outlaw brand (A complete novel)", When hell broke loose in that hidden outlaw sanctuary it took the smokepoles of two smart hombres to answer the challenge hurled at the honest men of Calcite Range, Arthur H. Carhart, 8.---"The trained horse", White Socks was one wise mustang. He did his masters bidding--too well!, Stephen Payne, 29.---"The star on Outlaw Trail", Slade and his henchmen had an almost perfect scheme, but the young deputy knew Morse Code as well as a brand burner's sign, Charles W. Tyler, 36.---"Murder medicine (A novelette)", The green-eyed pilgrim held all the cards in that game of life and death, but flaming six-guns don't always take the trick, Galen C. Colin, 46.---"The big wet", After that rainstorm Web-foot Willie was a hero--and Bootsy Peckleberry was a bigger liar than ever, S. Omar Barker, 61.---"Lobo legacy", Moran rode into that flaming hell to save his friend from the blood-lusty mob--and also to have a hand in the remaking of a man, Kenneth Sinclair, 70.---"The Cactus City department", All the news that's fit to print and some that will probably get the editor shot, Bronco Blynn, editor, 80.---"Gun-fighter's trophy", How many notches in a gun spell a renegade's requiem?, Charles M. Martin, 82.---"Cow country savvy", An illustrated feature, E.W. Thistlethwaite, 91.---"Murder on the range", In fighting each other the two young waddies were only destroying themselves. How long would they ride disaster trail?, Darrell Jordan, 92.---"The skunk wagon", It was a plumb loco looking contraption, but it served its purpose!, Westmoreland Gray, 103.---"Fightin' talk", A poem, S. Omar Barker, 109.---"Throwin' lead", Handguns and history, Philip B. Sharpe, 110.|