Dan Sweet promised Ben Gaultt to drive four thousand head of beef across the blazing Arizona desert. But there were too many people who didn’t want that beef to market. Nate Ringabaugh gave Sweet his first warning. Miles Littlejack had grimly fought Sweet for authority and Owen Mingo was doing his best to whip the crew into a mutiny. On waited in the shadows knowing Dan sweet had to die!
Logan knew he was good. But so were a lot of men who went after El Puma, the dandy killer with the fancy guns who headed the most feared gang of killers along the whole Mexican border. For as far as a good horse could run before he dropped, El Puma ruled. But even El Puma couldn’t have lasted as long as he did without the help of friends in high places on both sides of the border.
John Paradise arrived in town the same time as a government payroll amounting to sixty-five thousand dollars in gold. And then Harry Rose arrived with his entourage in Spanish Flat. The gathered talent in town made the marshal itch. Then as four men were shot dead and the payroll disappeared, Marshal Jeremy Six knew he was refereeing a free-for-all between two bands of professional bandits.
Some called him a traitor to his people. Some believed he was leading the Comanche on the only path to survival in the face of the white man's relentless drive westward. He was Quanah Parker, a half-white Comanche outcast who became a warrior, then rose to lead his people in their most desperate time. Geo W. Proctor dramatically brings to life the story of a fascinating figure of a changing West.
Dusty Fog knew it was big trouble this when he agreed to become marshal of Mulrooney, Kansas—knew it and accepted it because he had good men at his back. Yet it seemed that not even the combined talents of Dusty Fog, Mark Counter, the Ysabel Kid, Waco and gambler Frank Derringer could handle the feud between Freddie Woods and her chief rival in the saloon business, Buffalo Kate.
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