Total Pulp Experience. These exciting pulp adventures have been beautifully reformatted for easy reading as an eBook and features every story, every editorial, and every column of the original pulp magazine.
As the title indicated, Complete Western Book Magazine offered readers a full-length western novel, with a few short stories thrown in for good measure. Martin Goodman, publisher of many, many westerns, as well as a large number of other pulps, debuted Complete Western Book Magazine in May of 1933, under the title Western Supernovel Magazine. The title only lasted a single issue, and then the magazine became known as Complete Western Book Magazine for the rest of its twenty-four year run. The magazine lasted for an amazing 144 issues, every one chock full of rip-snortin', spur-jinglin' action that gave western fans more than their money's worth. The final issue was published with a June 1957 cover date. Complete Western Book Magazine returns in these vintage pulp tales, reissued for today’s readers in electronic format.
Table of Contents:
Great Range War Novel
The Stranger Who Borrowed Boothill
By Raymond W. Porter
All right, the kid could out-ride, out-fight, out-shoot any saddle-bred hardcase north of the brimstone — but that didn’t give him the right to throw his brand on another gent’s fenced beef, that didn’t lease him half of boothill for the die-hards he doomed, that didn’t make him gun-king of the whole range!
Smashing Hot Lead Novelette
Gun Wolves Of Thunder Mesa
by Ed Earl Repp
Cattle ran wild in those tangled bottoms, and men bought onto Rio Range behind flaming six-guns, and if Old Smoky Harper and Johnny Grimm chose to take a herd up the trail someday, they’d pay for each longhorn with hot lead, and see Satan deliver their drive at Dodge!
Death Is For Killers — Thrilling Short Story
by Ralph Berard
Fifty yards was good sure range for Karlstin’s 35-40 Winchester — but Karlstin forgot that Death didn’t always come gun-backed!
Injun Trouble — Thrilling Short Story
by Miles Overholt
Breaking the law was Snake Pete’s business — even if that meant being a killer!