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Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) comic books

  • Issue #1
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 1

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    Cover art by Joe Maneely. The origin of The Outlaw Kid (Lance Temple) in "The Beginning," art by Doug Wildey; At the Temple ranch just outside of Caliber City, Zane Temple and his young son Lance are hard at work when riders from town come to warn Zane that Link Cado--an outlaw whom Zane sent to prison back in his days as a US Marshal is on the loose and looking to settle the score with him. "Jaws of Death," art by Doug Wildey; One afternoon a plainsman is out searching for wood to chopped when he is suddenly attacked and brutally killed by the Native American warrior Crazy Wolf and his pet wolf, another in a long line of victims in his mad quest to destroy the settlers that have come to his people's land. "Claim Jumpers" text story, art by Al Gordon. "Fangs of the Panther," pencils by Syd Shores; The Black Rider is riding across the range when he hears the tortured screams of an animal in pain; Following the source of the sound he finds a mountain lion caught in a Mexican log snare. "A Killer's Trap," art by Doug Wildey; Lance Temple is out at the Caliber City general store shopping with his girl Belle when they run into Judge Maddox and exchange some charming conversation before leaving the store; On their way out a gun toting man bumps into Lance, causing him to drop the packages he is carrying; The man tries to start a fight with Lance. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #2
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 2

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    Cover art by Joe Maneely. "The Fast Gun," art by Doug Wildey; Riding into action the Outlaw Kid captures an entire gang of outlaws tying them to a tree just as the sheriff of Caliber City and his posse arrive; After turning them over to the sheriff, the Outlaw Kid rides to his hidden valley where he changes back into his civilian guise of Lance Temple and returns to his fathers ranch. "Red Man's Revenge," art by Doug Wildey; A man riding a coach is attacked by a group of Native American warriors, the most recent of a series of attacks that have the people of Caliber City up in arms; The locals believe that the Comanche Indians must be behind the attacks; Overhearing this Lance Temple doubt that could be true as the Comanches are peaceful people; That night, Lance changes into the Outlaw Kid and goes out to investigate. "The Trap" text story, art by Joe Kubert. "The Challenge," art by Syd Shores; The Black Rider spots his friend Jim Lathrop about to walk off a cliff and narrowly saves his life; To his surprise the Black Rider finds that Jim has been blinded; He rushes Jim to the medical practice of his alter-ego Dr. Matthew Masters; The Black Rider then leaves to change into Masters and treat Jim's eyes; As Masters examines Jim's eyes he learns that Jim was blinded by rustlers he caught trying to steal his cattle. "Fury At Echo Pass," art by Doug Wildey; The Barton gang rides into Caliber City and are recognized right away; But before some of the locals can warn the sheriff they are gunned down; Later that afternoon the sheriff goes around gathering able bodied men to help him hunt for the Barton gang. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #3
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 3

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    Cover art by Joe Maneely. "Hostage," art by Doug Wildey; The town of Caliber City is throwing a dance with the local sheriff, Lance Temple and Belle Taylor in attendance; Suddenly the party is crashed by outlaw Hogan Hale and his men, they take the sheriff hostage and leave instructions for the people to follow if they want to see their law man alive; After they leave they learn that the outlaws are demanding the release of their leader Jeff Clooney who had been jailed in town. "Breakthrough," art by Doug Wildey; Lance Temple is working on his fathers ranch when he spots Nate Marshal arrive; Nate warns his father Zane that a local band of Sioux have been raiding the various ranches in the area and that the cavalry has been cornered in Horseshoe Canyon. "Tool of the Law" text story. "The Fence," art by Mac Pakula; Outlaw Kid vs. Pete and Vern Benson. "Showdown," art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid has tracked down the outlaw known as Pete Benson and guns him down, then returns home where he resumes his alter ego of Lance Temple; That night, Lance's father Zane hears about the Outlaw Kid's latest exploits and worries that Pete Benson's brother Verne might come and get revenge for his brothers death; His fears are valid. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #4
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 4
    • This is a consignment item. A 3% buyer's premium ($1.14) will be charged at checkout. It has been graded by MyComicShop's experienced graders.

    Cover art by Doug Wildey. "Ghost Town," art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is riding through a ghost town when he suddenly hears maniacal laughter; While tracing it to its source, he is attacked by a strange man in the shadows who quickly escapes when the Outlaw Kid begins shooting, leaving no trace except his insane laughter; The Outlaw Kid rides back to Caliber City unaware that he is being observed by two men who are unimpressed with the heroes meddling in their affairs. "Death Battle!", art by Doug Wildey; Bull Lafarge, a rough and violent logger, wishes to dam up the local river for his logging operations threatening the water supply needed by the cattlemen in the area; When one of the cattle owners confronts Bull, Lafarge attempts to attack him with his ax but the Outlaw Kid shoots the blade off the handle; Lafarge stands down but vows to get revenge. "Paid In Full" text story. "Preacher-Man," art by Dave Berg; Outlaw kid vs. Garko. "Rruummbblle," art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid finds himself caught in the middle of a stampede, unaware that the cattle are in the process of being rustled by an outlaw named Garko; The Kid tries to divert the stampede with gun fire alerting the rustlers of his presence; One of the men takes a shot at the Kid, knocking him unconscious. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #5
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 5

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    Cover art by Joe Maneely. "Two of a Kind," art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid thwarts a bank robbery in Caliber City, but one of the robbers manages to escape; Setting up camp outside of town the lone gunman wonders how he can get even with the Kid and comes up with a solution; The next day the man returns to town disguised as the Outlaw Kid and robs the local general store in broad daylight and then flees the law. "The Newcomers," art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is riding across the range when he comes across some locals, led by a man named Fargo, roughing up a recent Mexican immigrant and his son who have built a small farm outside of Caliber City; Disgusted by their racist attitudes towards the new comers, the Outlaw Kid comes to their rescue and chases them off. "Arizona Lawman" text story. "The Man Who Wouldn't Fight," art by John Romita; Outlaw Kid vs. Larkin and Mason. "The Flames of Violence," art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is helping the sheriff of Caliber City keep a lynch mob away from Larkin a man who robbed a coach and is accused of murdering the driver, telling the mob that Larkin deserves the right to a fair trial; After quietly telling the sheriff to sneak Larkin out the back door, the Kid is assisted by a man named Mason who appears to believe that Larkin deserves a fair trial as well and the mob disburses. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #6
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 6

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    Cover art by Joe Maneely. Untitled story, art by Doug Wildey; An outlaw named Stacy and his gang attempt to enter Caliber City and find the Outlaw Kid blocking their path, after some gunplay with the criminals, the Outlaw Kid sends them packing; Later returning to his alter-ego of Lance Temple, the Outlaw Kid hears of his latest exploits from his father and girlfriend Belle Taylor; Belle brags about how she knows the Outlaw Kid, and Lance tries to warn her that making such boasts could lead her to trouble with the Kid's many enemies. "Trail's End," art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is on the trail of a crook named Bates, however as he tries to silently descend on Bates' camp the Kid gives himself away by stepping on a branch and is shot in the shoulder while Bates escapes; Recovering from the shot, the Kid returns home and changes back into his alter-ego to treat his wound, tricking his blind father Zane into thinking that he merely wounded himself cutting bailing wire; Zane warns his son that Bates has recently broken out of jail. "The Golden Touch" text story. "He Cleaned Up Gila City," pencils by Bob Forgione, inks by Jack Abel. Untitled story, art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is on the trail of a gang of sheet wearing outlaws who call themselves the Marauders who have been terrorizing small towns all over the region; He follows them into the so-called Valley of No Return but loses all trace of the gang thanks to the areas thick mist that blankets the area. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #7
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 7

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    Cover art by Joe Maneely. Untitled story, art by Doug Wildey; While out on patrol at night the Outlaw Kid spots Chad Stark and his gang in a private meeting with Kirk Dawson who works at the local bank; Finding this to mean bad news for Caliber City, the Outlaw Kid tries to listen in on their conversation in secret, but a snapping twig gives away his position and he is forced to flee. Untitled story, art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is out on patrol in the pouring rain when suddenly he is ambushed by a man with a rifle; Pinned down behind some rocks, the Outlaw Kid manages to shoot the rifle out of his attacker's hand, but the shooter disappears without a trace; Returning to Caliber City, the Kid learns that outlaw Lippy Maddox recently escaped from prison. "The Test" text story. "Range War!", pencils by Dave Berg. Untitled story, art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid comes to the aid of the people of Caliber City when the elderly Joe Clogg begins shooting his guns at people in the street thinking that they are a man named Barlowe; The Kid quickly disarms him and the old man snaps out of his trance; When Joe's daughter Annie comes to the scene and apologizes for him, explaining that Joe suffered a shock years ago and has yet to get over it. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #8
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 8

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    Cover art by Joe Maneely. "Helping Hand," art by Doug Wildey; While out on patrol the Outlaw Kid comes to the aid of a man thrown from his horse and treats his leg with liniment; However when the Kid hears Duke King and his men heading their way, the man he helped suddenly attacks, knocking him out. "Gun Law!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid comes to the aid of a young orphan named Tom and his siblings when they are harassed by a man named Stark, who has come to warn the boy to keep his pigs and sheep off the range; The Kid sends Stark packing and learns that Tom has been taking care of his sibling alone ever since his father died, telling the Kid that his father was killed by Stark. "Quiet Place" text story, art by Syd Shores. "No Turning Back." "The Outsider," art by Doug Wildey; When the shady Walt Masden comes to Caliber City, the Outlaw Kid barges in on him and warns him from causing trouble in his town, easily fighting off Masden's minions before leaving; Undaunted, Walt orders his men to spread the word that he is calling a town hall meeting; That evening, the Outlaw Kid has resumed his guise of Lance Temple and learns from his father that Masden is calling a town hall to rally support to get a new mining company to work out of the town. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #9
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 9

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    Cover art by Joe Maneely. "Trail Dodger!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is out on patrol when he hears a sound from behind some bushes; Going to investigate he finds a man who has just passed out; Getting his canteen, the Outlaw Kid is caught off guard by the man when he revives and tries to steal his horse. "The Stranger" text story. "War Drums!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid watches as the cavalry from Fort Jackson come into Caliber City; Asking around the Kid learns that they are here to engage with the local Comanche tribe at the advice of a bigoted trader named Darby who has convinced the soldiers that the Native American tribe was planning to attack area settlers When the Outlaw Kid intervenes telling the soldiers that they should be treating them as equals. "Gun Siege!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid comes to the rescue of Belle Taylor who is being menaced by the Duff gang, sending the outlaws packing; Belle tells them that they were asking her about the local bank and law enforcement but refused to tell them anything; The Kid sends Belle to town while he tries to track the gang. "The Reckoning," art by Bob McCarty. "Echo Canyon!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is out on patrol when he discovers a canyon that gives off a strong echo; Suddenly he hears gun shots and rushes off to investigate it; He arrives too late to stop the Wesson gang from robbing yet another stage coach; The Outlaw Kid goes looking for trace of the outlaws but lose their trail. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #10
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 10

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    Cover art by John Severin. "The Fast Draw!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is drawn to the local saloon when Brad King begins shooting after losing big in a card game; When the Kid tries to stop him, Brad wings the masked hero and makes a break for it and escapes; After getting his wound treated, the Outlaw Kid learns that Brad used to live in town but went bad after his father died and he moved away; The Outlaw Kid then goes out to find King, but loses the trail. "Renegade Rout!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is suddenly attacked by a band of renegade Native Americans led by a white man named Parch; The Kid manages to escape them by hiding in a hidden cave along a canyon; Changing into his alter-ego of Lance Temple, the Outlaw Kid returns home to his father where he is visited by his girlfriend Belle Taylor. "Stand Up and Fight!", art by Doug Wildey; Gus Barrow, a local braggart, has come to challenge the Outlaw Kid calling him a coward who won't accept his challenge to a fight; When the Kid refuses to fight, Gus tries to pull his guns on the masked hero, but the Kid easily shoots them out of his hands. "The Protector," script by Stan Lee, art by Al Williamson. "The Man Behind the Guns!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid spots an explosion at the payroll office of the Silver Nugget Mine; Going to aid those caught in the blast the Kid rescues a foreman who tells him that they were robbed by a gang of professional who did not talk much during the process of their robbery. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #11
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 11

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    Cover art by Joe Maneely. "Six Gun Gamble!", art by Doug Wildey; Learning that Ed Corwin has been swindling people out of their money down at the local gambling hall, the Outlaw Kid pays him a visit and warns him against using crooked means to bilk the people of Caliber City of their wealth before departing; Annoyed by the encounter, Corwin tells his men that he will plan to get the Outlaw Kid before he can get him. "Gold Fever" text story. "Losers Take Nothing!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is walking through Caliber City when he spots a man named Mr. Weaver shoving around an elderly prospector; When the Kid gets in the way, Weaver tries to pull a gun but the Kid easily disarms him and warns him from causing any more trouble, then notes the rough looking characters that Weaver is in the company of. "Fang and Claw!", art by Doug Wildey; While out on the range the Outlaw Kid comes across a mountain lion being attacked by a pack of wolves; The Kid risks his life sending the wolves fleeing and waits for a moment to see if the proud mountain lion will attack him, but the creature scurries off into the night instead; On his way back to the ranch he shares with his father the Outlaw Kid suddenly hears gun shots and rides to their source; He finds the sheriff and his posse and learns that they are on the trail of Ace Carey, who managed to jump his guard on his way to jail and escape. "It Happened in Gunsmoke," script by Stan Lee, art by Vic Carrabotta. "The Riddle of Scorpion Creek!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid arrives too late to stop a gang of outlaws from escaping town after they robbed Mr. Wilke's general store; When the Kid asks them what they stole he is shocked to learn that the only thing they took were fishing nets; When talking among the locals he learns that the leader of the gang was Pete Bailey, who recently broke out of prison after being arrested for robbing a stage coach. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #12
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 12
    • This is a consignment item. A 3% buyer's premium ($1.13) will be charged at checkout. It has been graded by MyComicShop's experienced graders.

    Cover art by Joe Maneely. "Six-Gun Menace!", art by Doug Wildey; A young man named Brad challenges the Outlaw Kid to a duel, but the Kid refuses due to a promise he made to Brad's aunt Cora that he would keep him out of trouble and he soon leaves after shooting the guns out of Brad's hands; Brad is convinced that the Outlaw Kid is a coward. "Redman's Way" text story, art by Mort Drucker. "The Riddle of Fargo Pass!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is out on patrol and about to call it quits for the day when suddenly he is met by Belle Taylor who is excited about something; She tells him that she heard a shot and followed it to Fargo Pass where she found a dead man lying on the ground. "Badman's Choice!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is on the trail of Hank Dolan who is wanted for robbing the stage out of Copper City; However the criminal manages to get the drop on the Kid, forcing him to stand down; With a posse on his trail, Dolan orders the Kid to trade clothes with him so that he can use the disguise to sneak out of town. "A Coward in Town!", script by Stan Lee, art by Dick Ayers; Outlaw Kid vs. some outlaws. "Range War," art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is at the property line of Hardin's ranch where Hardin and his men are examining the damage done to the fence that lines the property; Hardin believes that the damage is the work of Barton, a rival rancher. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #13
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 13

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    Cover art by Joe Maneely. "Flames Along the Border!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is after Danny Lozar and his gang who are intent on fighting it out; When the Kid tries to get the drop on the outlaws, one gets the drop on him and knocks the Kid out; Danny and his men are prepared to deal with the Kid when suddenly the Calvary arrives forcing them to flee. "Rustler's Riddle" text story. "Bully's Bluff!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid comes across Francis Holladay bullying young boy named Joey by trying to take away his rifle; The Kid rushes in and pulls Francis away, but soon his older brother Pete--another local bully--comes in and tries to pick a fight with the masked hero. "Scourge of the Plains!", art by Doug Wildey; With a wolf suspected of killing the stock of area ranchers, the Outlaw Kid goes on the hunt that night to kill the beast; Succeeding he goes back to tell the locals that the threat of the wolf is now over; However, soon a ranch in comes in and tells them that something has killed another sheep, leading them to suspect something else is killing the sheep. "Wanted, Dead or Alive: Wolf Harper," script by Stan Lee, art by Dave Berg; Outlaw Kid vs. Cole. "Appointment With Danger," art by Doug Wildey; Spotting Tradin' Sam's wagon riding out of control the Outlaw Kid comes to the elderly traders rescue and stops the wagon; Tradin' Sam tells the Kid about how he went to the old Harper cabin after learning that new people moved it, but found himself run off the property and his horse spooked; Finding this suspicious, the Kid tells Sam to go to town and mention what happened to nobody. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #14
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 14
    • This is a consignment item. A 3% buyer's premium ($0.90) will be charged at checkout. It has been graded by MyComicShop's experienced graders.

    Cover art by Carl Burgos. "Whistling Lead," art by Doug Wildey; After clearing out a gang of outlaws that have appeared in town the Outlaw Kid turns them over to the sheriff before heading out of town; He is observed by a young man who decides to make a name for himself and follows after the Kid; The masked hero detects that someone is following him and confronts the young man who challenges the Outlaw Kid to a duel on Saturday afternoon. "Lost Gold" text story, art by Jack Davis. "Gunning For Trouble!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid intercept the Bailey Brothers before they head into town into Caliber City to ask what the two outlaws want in the area; When they draw their guns, the Kid outdraws them and easily shoots the guns out of their hands and sends them packing; However the Outlaw Kid does not believe he has seen the last of them. "Gun Duel!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is stopped by a Native American warrior named Chiwatta who accuses him of stealing from his people like "the others"; As the Kid attempts to claim his innocence, he spots a rattle snake and kills it before before it can strike Chiwatta. "Ambush," script by Stan Lee, art by Dick Ayers; Outlaw vs. Thunder. "The Land Grabbers!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid and Belle Temple are riding together when they find a band of Osage Native Americans in dire straits and come to their aid; While giving the Native Americans first aid, they learn that the Osages were driven off their land by a gang of outlaws seeking the gold that is there. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #15
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 15

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    Cover art by Joe Maneely. "Duel In the Desert!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid spots a young boy named Jody being roughed up by an older man; The Kid comes to the boy's rescue, sending the man packing; The Kid asks the Kid to join him for a glass of milk and a slice of pie to talk about what happened and learns that Jody's father had recently struck gold and the man was trying to force the location of the mine out of the boy while he was in town getting supplies, before his father can strike a claim. "Double Trouble" text story, art by Al Williamson. "Guns For Hire!", art by Doug Wildey; While out on patrol, the Outlaw Kid hears gunshots coming from the Temple ranch and rushes to Belle's aid; However he arrives too late to stop Kane and his gang from escaping; Wondering what they were after, the Outlaw Kid returns home where he changes into his alter ego of Lance temple just in time for Belle to come by for a visit to tell him and his father what the attack was about. "Six-Gun Challenge!", art by Doug Wildey; With outlaw Trigger Fargo on the loose, the sheriff of Caliber City and the Outlaw Kid try to form a posse, one man named Dragger refuses to join; When the Outlaw Kid tries to tell him that helping is his duty, Dragger takes it as being called a coward and tries to draw on the Kid, but the masked hero easily disarms him. "The Fastest Draw!", script by Stan Lee, art by Jay Scott Pike; Outlaw Kid vs. LeBraun. "Along the Outlaw Trail!", art by Doug Wildey; While riding to the home belonging to Matt Ronson to meet with him, the Outlaw Kid hears a gun shot and goes inside to find Ronson dead; The local gambling hall owner LeBrun and one of his thugs creep up on the Kid and accuse him of killing Ronson; When they try to take him into custody to turn over to the sheriff, the Kid fights his way free and flees into the night, hating to flee the scene but having no choice. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #16
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 16

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    Cover art by Joe Maneely. "Six-Gun Meeting!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid stops a gang of outlaws he is sure robbed a stage coach; They plead their innocence and after the Kid checks their saddle bags he finds no trace of the stolen loot and has no choice but to let them go; However the Outlaw Kid is still certain that they were responsible. "The Familiar Brands," art by Joe Maneely. "Redmen on the Rampage!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is helping the Calvary fight off a army of renegade Native Americans; Things begin to look dire when the Calvary begins to run out of ammo and water and the commanding officer is ruined; Needing water, the Kid leads a group of soldiers to a nearby lake to collect more, however some of the renegades follow and attack. "Treachery on the Trail!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid comes to the aid of a stage coach attacked by a band of outlaws; The Kid drives the outlaws away and checks on the coach drivers; One is only winged and the other is seriously wounded; The Kid learns that they are carrying a $20,000 payroll; Knowing that the outlaws will not give up, the Kid tells the coach drivers to look after themselves while he takes the stage on the rest of the run. "Run for Your Life!", script by Stan Lee, art by Pete Morisi; Outlaw Kid vs. Bull Mallon. Untitled story, art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid comes across a local named Everly being hassled by a crook named Bull Mallon; When the Kid gets in the middle of it, the Kid is challenged to a fight by Mallon but wins and tells Bull to get lost, but Bull vows to get revenge; When the masked hero asks what is up, Everly tells him that Bull was going around trying to sell protection to the local ranchers. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #17
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 17

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    Cover art by John Severin. "Gunning For Trouble!", art by Doug Wildey; Belle Taylor and the Outlaw Kid witness as a local named Mallon is about to rough up an elderly man named windy; The Kid steps in and fights Mallon off and sends him packing; He asks Windy what the fight was about and learns that Mallon was trying to beat the location of Windy's gold strike out of him when he came to town to register his claim. "Two Strange Figures" text story by Gene Colan. "Empty Holsters!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid prevents an robber named Darby from robbing a train and turns him over to the authorities, but Darby vows to get even with the masked hero; Several weeks later, the Kid is at his fathers ranch in his alter-ego of Lance Temple when his father Zane tells him that Darby is going to be sentenced for his crimes, but he worries about Darby's gang going after the Outlaw Kid in revenge. "Fists of Steel!", art by Doug Wildey; Mr. Been the mayor of Caliber City has called on the Outlaw Kid to help him with a problem: every Saturday night a bunch of men from the mines ride into town and cause trouble by getting drunk, shooting up the place and causing fights; Agreeing that this is indeed a problem, the Kid agrees to quash it before someone gets hurt. "Git Off My Land!", script by Stan Lee, pencils by Dick Ayers, inks by Ernie Bache; Matt Collins finally gets tired of being pushed around and defends his claim. "Showdown At Sunup!", art by Doug Wildey; While out on a ride in the evening, the Outlaw Kid is stopped by two gunmen who tell him to get lost as he is trespassing; Not liking to be threatened for no reason, the Kid shoots the guns out of their hands and chases after them when they try to flee; However, as he does so he hears an explosion from town and doubles back to see what the cause was; There he learns that the Murdock gang blew open the bank in order to rob it and made a clean getaway. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #18
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 18
    • This is a consignment item. A 3% buyer's premium ($1.43) will be charged at checkout. It has been graded by MyComicShop's experienced graders.

    Cover art by John Severin. "Menace On Main Street!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid spots some rough looking characters dragging Mr. Warren into the office of his newspaper the Clarion and begin wrecking the equipment; The Kid steps in and stops the vandalism and sends them packing; When asking Warren why they were wrecking his presses, the newspaper man gives the Kid some newspaper clippings and asks him judge for himself. "Squatter's Rights" text story. "The Ambushers Strike!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid witnesses as Old Jeb Peters is gunned down by a pair of bushwhackers hiding out in a hotel room; When the Kid tries to shoot back, and is winged with a bullet allowing the outlaws to escape; When locals come out to see what the commotion is about, the Kid's arm is treated and he learns that Peters is dead, leaving him puzzled how an innocent man like Peters would be gunned down in such a heinous way. "Six-Gun Payoff!", art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kid is called on by Miss Webster to help out her younger brother Doug; He arrives just as Doug is about to ride off, when he tries to stop the young man, Brad tells the Kid to mind his own business and rides off; However the Kid refuses to give up and tells Miss Webster he will insure that Doug doesn't get into trouble. "The Last Notch!", pencils by Al Williamson, inks by Ralph Mayo; The Outlaw Kid vs. Travis. "The Kid's Revenge!", art by Doug Wildey; Hearing that the Crystal Palace is crooked, the Outlaw Kid confronts its own Mr. Travis who insists that it is a legitimate business; When the Kid insists to the contrary, Travis tells his men to deal with him, but the Kid is a faster draw and shoots the guns out of their hand; The Kid then tells Travis that he is going to spread the word around Caliber City about his crooked gambling operation, and leaves. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.

  • Issue #19
    Outlaw Kid (1954 Atlas) 19
    • 2 1/2" Cumulative spine split. Centerfold detached at one staple.

    Cover art by John Severin. "When the Owlhoots Rode," art by Doug Wildey; The Outlaw Kids clashed with Chad Burrows and his gang who had just stolen $10,000 from the Express Office; However he is winged by a bullet and the gang manages to get awayl After getting patched up the doc suggests after such a haul that Burrows will retire, but the Kid doesn't think this is the last of the gang. "A Man of the West" text story, art by Gray Morrow. "Revenge of the Redmen!", art by Doug Wildey; There is a great deal of unrest over the Native Americans attacking burning their crops and homes; Leading this pack is a local named Darrow who suggests they take up arms against the Natives; Listening to this is the Outlaw Kid suggests that cooler heads prevail. "Gun Crazy!", art by Doug Wildey; Spotting a local named Mapes taking shots at an old man's feet making him "dance," the Outlaw Kid gets in his way; Mapes then decides to challenge the Kid to a duel; However, Kid beats him in a fist fight and sends Mapes packing. "Hide-Out!", pencils by Carl Burgos; Outlaw Kid vs. Mr. Duane. "Treachery In Caliber City!", art by Doug Wildey; Seeing a gang of men outside the Caliber City bank, the Kid goes to see what is going on and is refused to be allowed in; When the Kid refuses to stand down they draw, but the Kid shoots the guns out of their hands; Out comes their employer, comes out and scolds the Kid for acting rashly, telling the Kid that he just conducted business and they soon leave. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.10.