Life and marvelous adventures of Wild Bill, the Scout cover

Life and marvelous adventures of Wild Bill, the Scout

J. W. Buel (1849-1920)

1. Peculiarities of Wild Bill’s Nature
2. Wild Bill's Early Life
3. First Evidence of Pluck
4. Desperate Fight at Rock Creek
5. A Running Fight with Confederates
6. Enters The Union Army as a Spy
7. A Ride with Death
8. Captured and Condemned to Death
9. A Fight with Three Bushwhackers
10. Bowie-Knife Duel with an Indian Chief
11. Indian and Buffalo Speculation
12. Bill’s Duel at Springfield
13. A Quadrangular Duel in Nebraska
14. Wild Bill’s Opinion of Yankees
15. How Bill Killed Jack Strawhan
16. Bill Mulvey’s Last Row
17. A Fight with Fifteen Soldiers
18. A Death Fight with Texas Gamblers
19. A Reward of $5,000 in Gold Offered for Bill’s Heart
20. Bill Thompson’s Fatal Surprise
21. Wild Bill makes Twenty Men Ask an Apology
22. Bill’s Fight with Phil Cole’s Cousin
23. Removes to Kansas City
24. A Prize Fight in a Chicago Billiard Room
25. Bill’s Marriage to Mrs. Lake
26. Makes his Debut on the Stage
27. Bill’s Last Trip to the Black Hills
28. Assassination of Wild Bill
29. Jack McCall Pays the Penalty
30. Wild Bill’s Remains Exhumed and found to be Petrified
31. Idiosyncraces of Bill—His Belief in Spirits
32. Bill’s Wonderful Accuracy of Aim
33. Black Nell, the Wonderful Mare
34. Conclusion—Does Bill Deserve a Monument?

(*) Your listen progress will be continuously saved. Just bookmark and come back to this page and continue where you left off.



BEING A TRUE AND EXACT HISTORY OF ALL THE SANGUINARY COMBATS AND HAIR-BREADTH ESCAPES OF THE MOST FAMOUS SCOUT AND SPY AMERICA EVER PRODUCED. "Wild Bill, as a frontier character of the daring, cunning and honorable class, stands alone, without a prototype; his originality is as conspicuous as his remarkable escapades. He was desperate without being a desperado; a fighter without that disposition which invites danger or craves the excitement of an encounter. He killed many men, but in every instance it was either in self-defense or in the prosecution of a duty which he deemed justifiable. Wild Bill was a necessary character in the Far West during the period which marked his career. He was essentially a civilizer, in the sense of a vigilance posse. The law and order class found in him an effective agent for the correction of the lawless; it was fighting the desperate with one of their kind, and Bill had the cunning to remain on the side of society and to always flank his enemies."