Moon of Cobre (A William R. Cox Western Classic Book 1)

Moon of Cobre (A William R. Cox Western Classic Book 1)

by William R. Cox

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Overview

Matt Buxton was a good man who built an empire out of prairie dust. And Matt was loyal to his own—even his rowdy brother Jed, who fought too often and drank too much. He was so loyal that when Jed shot a girl in the back, he was willing to wreck his own town and start a range war to save Jed's hell-bent neck from the rope.
What he didn't count on was Marshal Hancock, the lawman who believed in law, and the girl's mother who'd just arrived from the East and she would do anything for revenge.

Product Details

BN ID: 2940155932826
Publisher: Piccadilly Books, Limited
Publication date: 02/15/2019
Sold by: Smashwords
Format: NOOK Book
Sales rank: 707,346
File size: 766 KB

About the Author

William Robert Cox, affectionately known as Bill, was born in Peapack, N.J. March 14 1901, worked in the family ice, coal, wood and fur businesses before becoming a freelance writer. A onetime president of the Western Writers of America, he was said to have averaged 600,000 published words a year for 14 years during the era of the pulp magazines. One of his first published novels was Make My Coffin Strong, published by Fawcett in the early 1950's. He wrote 80 novels encompassing sports, mystery and westerns. Doubleday published his biography of Luke Short in 1961. From 1951 Cox began working in TV and his first teleplay was for Fireside Theatre - an episode called Neutral Corner. It was in 1952 that he contributed his first Western screenplay called Bounty Jumpers for the series Western G-Men which had Pat Gallagher and his sidekick Stoney Crockett as Secret Service agents in the Old West, dispatched by the government to investigate crimes threatening the young nation. He went on to contribute to Jesse James' Women; Steve Donovan, Western Marshal; Broken Arrow; Wagon Train; Zane Grey Theater; Pony Express; Natchez Trace; Whispering Smith; Tales of Wells Fargo; The Virginian; Bonanza and Hec Ramsey. He wrote under at least six pseudonyms: Willard d'Arcy; Mike Frederic; John Parkhill; Joel Reeve; Roger G. Spellman and Jonas Ward (contributing to the Buchanan Western series). William R. Cox died of congestive heart failure Sunday at his home in Los Angeles in 1988. He was 87 years old. His wife, Casey, said he died at his typewriter while working on his 81st novel, Cemetery Jones and the Tombstone Wars. We are delighted to bring back his Cemetery Jones series for the first time in digital form.

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