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|All Authors / Contributors:||
Philip B Sharpe; Nicholas Eggenhofer; Lorence F Bjorklund; William Colt MacDonald; James B Hendryx; Bennett Foster; Harry Sinclair Drago; Cherry Wilson; Norman A Fox
|Notes:||January 25, 1941.
Illustration on pages 34, 54, 57, 101 were drawn by Nicholas Eggenhofer.
Cover illustration by Harold Winfield Scott.
Illustration on pages 9, 22, 23, 34, 43 were drawn by Lorence F. Bjorklund.
Illustration on pages 71, 79, 86 were drawn by Edmund DeLavy.
|Description:||130 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm|
|Contents:||"Peyote pistoleers", A corpse whose left hand gripped a mescal button and whose right hand was painted a gruesome black draws Lance Tolliver, a cowboy detective, into as strange and weird a death drama as any man ever faced, by William Colt MacDonald, pg. 9.---"Trail of the thundering herds", "You've got five hundred LM steers of mine," drawled Rusty Shotridge, "I've come to cut yore herd." It was showdown for Slippery Smith and his band of hardcase rustlers. What would their searing lead do to the reckless young trail boss who dared challenge them--alone?, by Bennett Foster, pg. 113.---"Vengeance trek", "Remember, sentiment's got no place in police work." Inspector Blake warned when he ordered Constable Jim MacLean to take the trail of a red-headed fugitive. But no warning was needed, for MacLean knew the next time he and Red Rayborne tangled, it would be in a finish fight!, by James B. Hendryx, pg. 47.---"Cleanup on Coon Flats", How could Colt Williams, hunted by the guns of every man in the Disaster Mountains, even his score with a renegade lawdog who used his badge of office to cover up a gigantic cattle steal?, by Harry Sinclair Drago, pg. 71.---"Brand of a mustanger", "You don't want the moon or the stars--or the Red Mirage," protested Nate Pender, then he belied his own words by scouring the death-packed crags of the Tom-Toms for a wild stallion that had already cost the life of many a reckless mustanger, by Cherry Wilson, pg. 34.---"Range savvy", --
Cattle country facts and legends, by H. Fredric Young, pg. 46.---"Boothill turn off", To teach an owlhoot-dazzled younker a lesson, Tod Creegan gambled his life on a flaming showdown with a gun-swift renegade more deadly than a poison-fanged sidewinder!, by George Michemer, pg. 64.---"Satan's sombrero", When bushwhackers from below the border made a target of Larry McBride's top piece, they blew the lid off a hell's broth of range trouble, by Norman A. Fox, pg. 101.---"The roundup", by The editor, pg. 6.---"Guns and gunners", by Phil Sharpe, pg. 93.---"Mines and mining", by John A. Thompson, pg. 95.---"The hollow tree", by Helen Rivers, pg. 97.---"Where to go and how to get there", by John North, pg. 99.