When ex-sheriff and watermelon farmer Bud Shumway agrees to help out his friend, Sheriff Hum Stocks, as a deputy for the winter, he never guesses he'll soon be deep in the rugged and wild Dolores Triangle, trying to solve not only the mystery of a skeleton wearing knee boots, but also the murder of rattlesnake-hunter and wannabe rodeo clown, Chicken Bottoms.
An old hermit has been killed in Utah's wildlands, and Sheriff Bud Shumway knows it's murder, even though some say it was a cougar kill. Others think it was done by a Bigfoot who has roamed the area for years, killing cattle and leaving people so traumatized that they never want to go into the wilderness again. But Sheriff Shumway can't afford to believe in Bigfoot, given the huge area he's responsible for, most of it wildlands.
"Fun and crazy mystery!"
An old rock hound has been killed in Utah’s wildlands, and ex-sheriff, Bud Shumway, knows it has something to do with the black-market dinosaur bones, even though his bumbling replacement, Sheriff Howie, thinks it might have something to do with aliens. Then, after receiving a mysterious envelope containing a weird claw and a set of coordinates, Howie is determined to prove himself a capable sheriff, especially since he’s been accused of having a million-dollar voice and a ten-cent brain.
Ulysses S. Grant is often accused of being a cold-hearted butcher of his troops. In Ulysses S. Grant: A Victor, Not a Butcher, historian Edward H. Bonekemper III proves that Grant's casualty rates actually compared favorably with those of other Civil War generals. His perseverance, decisiveness, moral courage, and political acumen place him among the greatest generals of the Civil War - indeed, of all military history.
The Real Custer takes a good hard look at the life and storied military career of George Armstrong Custer - from cutting his teeth at Bull Run in the Civil War, to his famous and untimely death at Little Bighorn in the Indian Wars. Author James Robbins demonstrates that Custer, having graduated last in his class at West Point, went on to prove himself again and again as an extremely skilled cavalry leader.
"Civil War Battles blow by blow."
The self-centered director of a small Shakespearean troupe has been killed on the flanks of a remote Utah bluff, and ex-sheriff Bud Shumway knows it has something to do with someone in the Witness Protection Program, even though his bumbling replacement, Sheriff Howie, suspects a mysterious prospector who has just arrived from the Superstition Mountains.
Rancher Mack Murphy has been buying up land in southwest Colorado, threatening those who won't sell, including Junior, the uncle of ex-sheriff Bud Shumway. Bud agrees to visit his uncle to help defuse things, never suspecting he would get caught right smack in the middle of Mack's murder. And it becomes the toughest case Bud's ever had to solve, as almost everyone is a suspect.
Boot Camp. Where a soldier learns the basics. Where he is equipped for the battles ahead. Boot Camp is where he tests his weapons and learns to fight with discipline and honor. Boot Camp is where careful, deliberate time is taken to learn from the veterans of previous wars: what obstacles confronted them; where they met the enemy; most importantly, how did they succeed? This audiobook is the Boot Camp of the new IMAGE series of books for men.
When young Ben Cross escapes occupied Boston in 1775, he has no idea that he will become a cannoneer of the First Artillery Unit of the Continental Army under Colonel Henry Knox, nor that he would be in the company of the Green Mtn. Regiment of Ethan Allen and the tough Vermonters. Now could he have dreamed of dining with General George Washington himself, or helping to arm the Continental Army.
One of the most successful pulp magazines ever envisioned was Ranch Romances. Combining Wild West settings with the eternal struggle to snag a mate, it ran from the 1920s clear to the '70s. Naturally, other publishers jumped on the wagon train. Popular Publications did so in 1935 with Rangeland Romances.
The Bible's Book of Revelation set in an epic high fantasy world. Conservative political thriller in an age of chivalrous knights, epic quests, mythical creatures and ancient prophecies. If Tom Clancy and C.S. Lewis had collaborated on a fantasy novel, the result might have looked something like this.
This is a daily devotional of lessons from the Book of Psalms.
"A Psalm a day for a peace of mind!"
Kingdom warriors are coming! These apostolic and prophetic warriors will change the face of the church and restore biblical teachings that were lost in humanism, materialism and greed. The bible warned of these last days when men would become lovers of themselves full of pride, arrogance and greed. This too shall pass!
"Kingdom Warriors are coming!"
Blonde Truly couldn't keep her kiss-ban against that cowboy Dave - not even when sultry Garnet ran engaging interference. She thought Dave's kisses delightfully habit-forming - and so did his sultry fiancee. One of the most popular settings for romance stories was the old west, where men were men and women were women. As many a swooning damsel could attest, "There's something about a cowboy."
Nedra despised rancher Bill McVeigh so furiously and unalterably - that she decided to be that arrogant cattle king's very last romance. When she gave rancher Bill a double dose of love-'em-and-leave-'em - she never figured she'd get stuck on the lovin'!
Lovely Lucky made a reckless bet with conniving Caleb - hoping to find a way to handsome Sid's arms. Her betting folly won her a kiss - and an unwelcome sweetheart.
One of the most popular settings for romance stories was the Old West, where men were men and women were women. As many a swooning damsel could attest, "There's something about a cowboy." The Western romance became one of the most popular types of magazines sold during the early and mid-20th century. By today's standards, these stories may be considered sweet and wholesome, but there's still a thrill to them, the excitement of action and love waiting along the next trail.
Beth didn't mind being an empty-headed flirt - if her arms were full of Jimmy. Jimmy's intoxicatin' caressin' had her dizzy in the head - until she learned the luscious reason why he was practicin' his technique. One of the most popular settings for romance stories was the old west, where men were men and women were women. As many a swooning damsel could attest, "There's something about a cowboy."
Alice came to Robber's Roost to write a story - and found herself the kiss-besieged heroine of a big bad wolf...and a guitar-strummin' ghost. She got first-hand savvy on romantic plots - when a phantom desperado haunted her house...and her heart. One of the most popular settings for romance stories was the old west, where men were men and women were women. As many a swooning damsel could attest, "There's something about a cowboy."
Entrancing Rubie tried all her lovable tricks to hold ranchman Guy spellbound - but all she did was smother his ardor. She had her hombre cut out of the herd - till Guy stampeded. One of the most popular settings for romance stories was the old west, where men were men and women were women. As many a swooning damsel could attest, "There's something about a cowboy." The western romance became one of the most popular types of magazines sold during the early and mid-twentieth century.