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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1913)
BILLY THE (CI
THE MOST FAMOUS OF TH
MEN OF THE WEST 2j
() BY me ftOCMY CO.
mjl HOWLINO mob of fortune-
3k InintcrH crowded Into Silver
iA City, New Mexico, In the bov
Jmk etloB. Tlic uncovering of
J1 ' k mineral wenlth wtifl beset
with gront danger. Tho Ann
dies wero on the wnrpnth. It
wuh hnzardotin to travel In tho
country without nn escort, but
the magnet of wealth In tho
mines drew men to tho uceno
notwithstanding In tho citi
zenship of the community
there wore rough men, for tho
rnrly days were typlcnl of theme of other mln
InscnmpH Isolated In the mountains and tllstatit
In flint community tliero lived a boy of seven
teen years of age, respected and loved by all. He
waa n favorlto nmong tho young men and consid
ered n model youth by tho old. Ho was gentlo
na n child. His faro was delicately molded, his
nkln as fair rm n girl's, his hands small and fin
gers tapering. Mtho, graceful, pelf-rellant, be
gavo every promlso of nn honorable career.
This boy William II, Ilonncy was employed
In a local store and was considered a most ac
commodating clerk. Tho gruff community was
convulsed with horror nnd dunifoundcd with
astonishment one afternoon when the news
spread like wildfire that Hominy had hacked a
man to death with a hutcher-knlfo nnd wns flee
ing for his Ufa on tho back of a stolen horso.
Tho murder waa particularly atrocious. It
was the result of an altercation In which young
Jionney was crossed. Prior to this tho boy had
never been questioned. In no lnstnnt ho wns
transformed Into n demon, within n fow minutes
ho had added theft to murder, and In seeking a
plnco of safety left behind him a trail as broad
as though he wore following a macadam road.
At tho point of a revolver he compelled
strangers to exchnngo horses with him, seized
tho best mounts nt tho various ranches along his
way nnd spread consternntlon wherever ho went.
Ho followed the Mlmbren river toward Drilling,
pursued by n posse from Silver City. Closely
pressed, ho escaped eastward over tho Oregon
mountains, when It wns thought ho was headed
The Start of a Bad Man's Trail.
A western town was never moro surprised.
Tho majority of tho people still defended him;
thero was eomo roaHon, his friends declnred, for
his Btrango art. Hut as news camo of tho way
ho was striking terror In tho Vnlley of tho Pecos
whoro tho roughest men In tho southwest lived,
tho mind of tho public was changed. From that
tlmo on his murderous exploits tilled tho henrts
of mon with fenr. Tho hoy's nnmo In western
history became forovcr after Hilly tho Kid. Ills
namo of Honnoy Is nil but forgotten. As tho Kid.
ho stands ns ono of tho great historical figures
of tho cow country, ono of tho worst youthH that
evor Hvod, prlnco of bad men, tho youngest bnd
man of nil.
Mb nppenrnnco among tho prospectors and
amid tho mining camps ofvtho Oregon mountnlns
was electrical. Hero ho conceived tho Idea that
to ovndo arrest ho must fight IiIh way to tho front
single-handed. Ho boldly traded horses, obtained
credit, bought supplies, becnuso ho could shoot
straight with a revolver nnd bnd threatened tho
lives of a number of mon. Then with, nil dis
patch ho pushed on to tho Valley of tho Pecos.
This was tho sceno of tho boy'B exploits In tho
tnklng of human llfo.
Tho Pecos, Vnlley wns filled with men who hnd
been driven out of Texas by tho Hangors, nnd
Billy tho Kid's nssoclntlon with thoso men do
volopod his mania for shedding blood. In IiIb
first altorcntlon ho realized that It wns his llfo
or tho other man's. Tho fact that ho was quick
with n gun mado him feared. He beenmo embit
tered against ono of tho stockmen Immediately
upon his nrrlvnl In tho vnlley.
"I'll make this valloy too hot for him and dan
gerous to his punchers," said tho boy.
At onco ho commenced to uao this man's cow
boys as tarnets to practlco on. Ho began n cam
paign that drow upon him tho enmity of every
body. Tho murder of theso Innocent mon, purely
to grntlfy a splto against their employer, mado
him n leader among tho bands of armed thugs
of tho region. Ho had at n bound become n
celebrity, nnd ovory group of bad mon wanted
to claim him. Hut tho Kid would havo, nono of
that By degrees ho gathered a band of his own.
How Many Men Did He Kill?
Tho Kid killed moro men, wantonly nnd foj
ahoer lovo of murder, thun nny other mnn of
whom thero Is a rerord In tho weBt. It will never
bo known Just how mnny he assiislnntetd. Ho
was a butchor who took delight In slaying tho
defenseless. Ho know no pnngs of conscience,
He hnd not ono slnglo rod owning trait. Ho
would murder a friend as quickly as an enemy.
Ho thought nothing of appearing beforo a cook
In chnrgo of n "chuck" wagon, on a lonely desert
rango, ask for something to cat, compllmont tho
man upon tho quality of tho food; ho had pro
pared, with apparent gratitude. Ho would ask
him, as If tho Idoa had suddenly popped Into his
hoad, whether ho wnB an ofllcor or hnd bcon.
Then, as though In doubt, ho would shoot hint In
his tracks. This Is no exaggeration. A man
whom ho loft for dead, and who Biirvlvod long
enough to tol tho story, wnB authority for tho
statement, shortly after his arrival on tho Pocob
Tho boy wns a torror befo'ro whom everybody
fled. Ho rodo tho fastest horses, ho holpod him
self to the best thoro was In ovory community ho
visited, wiggled out of nny number of tight
places, and shot his way to frcodom a dozen
Shortly after his arrival In tho volloy, ho waB
persuaded, becnuso of his reputation as n bad
man, to nsslst In tho arrest of threo men charged
with murder. They woro captured without tho
firing of n shot, placed on horses, Ironed nnd
started Jallwnrd. To tho ddputy shorlff, who
with him followed tho prisoners ncross n long,
dusty sand plain, ho turned suddenly nnd Bald,
"Let's kill those follows."
"Why? Thoy haven't dono nnythlng to us."
"Thoy'ro guilty anyway, nnd wo'll Just savo
tho county oxpenBO."
"No, Hilly, thoy havo not given us a chance to
hoot at thorn they havo not trlod to escnpe."
Tho deputy tried to argue with him, for he
could sco tho light of
murder dancing In the
Tho Kid rodo for
ward, compelling the
olllccr to do likewise,
and, according to tho
story told, shot nil
threo men. The deputy
spurred his pony, tho
Kid nfter Mm. They
exchanged shots, nnd
tho ofllcor escaped
with a few wounds.
From that tlmo on It
was dangerous for the
Kid to enter a community. Ho raided north
through Lincoln county, which was larger than
many eastern states. Thero wnB not a lino of
railway or telegraph In It, nnd no telephones. It
was easy to get away.
At that time there was rivalry between tho
different outfits. Tho country wnB filled with
bad mon, and thoy wero obout evenly divided
among tho cowmen. Cattle stealing wns n com
mon thing. Tho Kid beenmo Involved In n num
ber of rows, nnd he took sides. Ms reputntlon
ns a "killer" grow.
Undoubtedly u number of theso men were
killed as a result of troiiblo among themselves,
nnd tho killing laid to tho door of tho Kid. It
was easy. He could not deny It. No ono would
havo believed him If ho had. Besides, tho moro
murders credited to him, tho grcnter tho fear In
which ho would he hold. '
Thus It wbb that It flnnlly became Impossible
to get nny ono to nccopt tho position of sheriff of
Lincoln county, for It wns only a question of tlmo
when ho would run pcross tho youthful demon.
Tho Kid know that ho hnd terrorized tho coun
try. Ho knew that tho Instant ho let down his
guard ho would bo killed. His safety lay In con
tinuing. The Turn of the Tide.
Then, ono day, even thoso hard characters
who professed to bo his friends wero amazed by
tho report that for nomo trivial Incident ho had
killed a membor of his own band. Tho outlaws
wero now ns anxious to end his career ns wero
tho law-abiding people of tho village. His friends
commenced to murmur. Tho Kid was now re
ported in a dozen plnces nt tho same tlmo, nnd
thoso stories ho turned to his ndvantago by np
pearlng nt Irregulnr, though frequent, Intervals In
widely separated cow camps for moro than n
hundred nnd fifty miles north nnd south of tho
Pnt Garrett, a lanky Alabaman, who hnd help
ed organlzo tho Texas Hangers and had assisted
In driving the bad men out of Texas to the first
water weBt of tho Staked Plains, was invited by
tho cattlemen to locnto In Now Mexico. They
wnntcd him to restoro order. Tho only way
that could bo dono wns clthor to arrest or to
kill tho Kid.
Onrrott's record In Texas ns a man-hunter nnd
bad man tnmer was known nil over tho south
west. In addition to being quick with a gun, ho
wns absolutely without fear.
Ho wnB elected without opposition and took
hold with nn Iron hnnd. Ho waa nn organizer,
nnd men flocked to his standard. They felt. In
stlnctlvoly, that at last a man had arrived who
could copo with tho situation.
The Capture of the Kid.
In November. 18S0, Gnrrett enmo upon tho Kid
suddenly nnd enptured him, with sovcrnl others,
after killing ono man.
Word hnd reached Garrott that tho Kid and hla
gang of threo woro locnted In an old houao a
short distance from Sumner.
"Wo hnd better mako plans to get him," Bald
ono of tho deputies. ,
"Tho plan Is to get tliero beforo ho gets away.
I'll tell you what to do on tho way."
Tho way led down a sago-covered "draw," with
several bonds mado by sand dunes around which
tho rond curved for a distance of about Jlvo miles.
Hoforo ho renched tho Inst bend ho pulled up his
horBO, nnd waiting for his deputies to como up
to Mm, nnd then, In tho oven volco for which he
was noted, snld:
"I am going to ride ahead. All attention will
bo centered on me. That will glvo you a chanco
to surround tho house. I nm going to tnko my
tlmo nnd walk my horse. They may get mo,
but It thoy do I want you to mako cortaln that
you got him."
Tho dcputlos withdraw to right and loft, ad
vanclngimder cover of tho ennd bills In nn over
widening clrclo until thoy hnd surrounded tho
houso. Then Garrott rodo forward. From his
position ho could sco his deputies, who had dis
mounted, advancing cautiously through tho sago
brush. Ho permitted his horBO to wnlk slowly,
ns though utterly unconscious of tho prcsonco
of tho gang. At tho door ho called loudly.
Somn ono nppeared nt tho window nnd. firing a
Bhot at tho sheriff, dodged back. It wns done
In an Instant, but In that fraction of a second tho
man who had fired dropped dead In his tracks!
Garrett hnd dismounted, nnd with his deputies
poured a funlllndo of bullets through tho sides of
tho thinly boarded shack. A whlto handker
chief at tho window Indicated tho surrender of
Hilly tho Kid and his gang.
"You Give Me a 'Six-Gun,' Pat!"
When Garrott renched tho railroad with- his
prlsonor ho wns monnccd by a crowd that sought
to lynch the Kid.
"It looks aa though they aro going to got me,
Pnt," tho Kid remarked.
It was nn ugly crowd, bent on denllng to tho
boy tho fato ho was certain to meet sooner or
"Not If I can help It, Hilly. You aro under my
enro, and I Intend to protect you."
"You glvo mo n 'six-gun.' -Pat, nnd stnnd nsldo
a fow moments, and I will clenn out tho wholo
crowd. You'll soo them Btampedo tho minute you
give mo a gun."
"You could help If you played square"
"I'd havo to, old man. I'm In tho tightest
placo I ovor wns In my llfo. They'll 'get' us both,
If you try It Mono. Thoy may got mo. nnywny:
Hut you nro up against It, If you try to defend
"I'll trust you onco, nilly; but understand, no
foolishness. I'll 'drop' you If you try It."
Tho crowd grow moro menacing. Tho domand
for the life of the Kid became moro insistent
w mrmk Pi Hi 'Mfiliir -i
h VilaaaV ulzlvAu HKbbbbKiflHU C
i y &
(By H. O. SnLT.nnS. Director of Evn
nliig Department The Mooily Blhlo In
stitute of Chicago.)
LESSON FOR FEBRUARY 16
"Listen!" shouted tho tall sheriff during a
Blight lull. "Tho man Is my prisoner. You told
mo to arrest him. I have. Ho must havo a fair
trial. I know he Is guilty. But it la for n Jury
to pronounce him so. You can not tnko him
whllo I havo a breath of llfo left, or while Billy
tho Kid hns, either!"
Saying which ho pnssed a revolver to tho boy
who had struck torror Into tho Pecos Valley,
"You must get two of ub now."
Hack to back tho sheriff of Lincoln county nnd
tho most noted murderer in tho southwest stood.
"Now, Hilly," cautioned Gnrret, "don't shoot
unless I tell you to. Remember that without mo
your llfo Is not worth two bits today."
It was Impossible to toll what waB working In
tho mind concealed behind the childish faco of
tho Kid. It wnB equnlly ns lmposslblo to read
tho thoughts of tho dotcrmlned sheriff who wait
ed with apparent unconcern. The crowd knew
and fenred tho Kid. With only, Garrett to light,
tho members might havo risked It. With a re
volver In tho Kid's hand, thoy hesitated.
Garrott was quick to seo tho ndvantago ho had
"Now you will all move quietly away," he an
Sullenly the crowd obeyed.
Held nt bny, Garrett placed tho Kid aboard
tho train which nrrlved a few momenta later.
The Keeper and the "Makings."
Tho Kid waa tried In nnother county. Ho had
no frionds and no defenso. Thero wero plenty
of witnesses ngatnst him now that ho was a
prisoner. Ho was defended by an attornoy who
mado a brave fight, nut ho was sentenced to bo
hanged nt Lincoln In July, 1881. He was brought
back and confined In a Jail built. after tho man
ner of Mexican houses, of ndobo brick, with thick
wnlls around a court or patio.
The dny beforo ho was to be hanged, half a
dozen horses stood In tho street, linos thrown
over their heads nil that 1b necessary to mako
a cow pony remain In ono placo.
Tho Kid cnlled from tho gallery to the warden:
"Hi, thero, Hell! I'm going to swing tomorrow.
Glvo mo tho 'makings,' will you?"
"Scguro, Miguel," shouted tho warden, laugh
Ing. (Translated Into Kngllsh, tho nnswor meant
The Kid Btopped to tho stairs. Ills handa
woro manacled In such manner that ho had lit
tlo uso of them. Tho warden reached in his vest
pocket for tho clgaretto paper, which ho placed
in his left hand, and with hla right felt In his hip
pocket for a snek of tobacco.
Like a flash tho Kid raised his manacled
hands nnd struck Boll square In tho temple. Tho
warden stnggored. As ho did so tho Kid Jerked
Boll's revolver from its holster, nnd dealt the
Jailer a blow on the hend that crushed Mb Bkull.
"Unfasten tho Jowolry, and wo'll both got
Ho shouted theso words to another prlsonor
standing Insldo a coll. Tho Kid hnd boon allow
ed tho freedom of tho galleries. Ifo passed the
keys taken from tho prostrate warden to tho man
In tho coll, who unlocked his handcuffs. Then,
leveling the wnrden's revolver at tho prisoner, ho
"Glvo mo bnck tho keys!"
It waa tho work of but a moment to reach the
barred gnto that led Into the street wliero tho
horses stood. A glanco, and ho took It all in.
From whoro ho stood ho could see the r'orm of
tho warden. Leveling his revolver, ho fired a
shot that ended his life, and then shot tho man
who blocked tho door.
Onco outside, ho started a fuslllado of bullets
up and down tho street to keep everybody In tho
houses. In nnother lnstnnt ho wns or: tho best
horso nnd had stampeded tho others bo that pur
suit would bo delayed. In a fow moments ho was
out of sight.
Garrett was about twenty miles away at the
tlmo nfter some rustlers. Word wns sent to him
nnd ho returned post haste, heard tho story from
excited lips, nnd stopped only long enough to
saddle a fresh horso. Accompanied by a fow
friends ho took tho Kid's trail.
At tho end of forty-eight hours of flight, when
tired out, Billy tho Kid stopped nt tho house of
n mnn named Maxwell, near Sumner. Retiring,
he figured, doubtless, thnt Gnrrett would havo to
pauso for rost also.
It was early tho second morning, probably
nbout H n. in., when tho silent sheriff Bnw In
front of Mm tho cabin In which tho Kid slept.
Ho and his mon dismounted nnd approached tho
houso. Garrett reached tho porch with his 'depu
ties and qtilotly stepped Into Mnxwell's room.
Thero nro several accounts of what took placo.
Ono Is to the effoct that Garrott loft hla depu
ties stationed outsldo boyond tho houso. Ho was
whlsprlng to Maxwell, whon tho Kid, who wns n
light sleoper, awoko. and tiptoolng ncross tho
porch, entered, rovolvcr In hand, nnd asked:
"Who wna that who Just-camo? Whoro Is he?"
From his position Garrett could seo him dls
tlnctly. nnd hnd tho Kid been looking, ho might
hnvo distinguished tho form of tho sheriff, stand
ing by the bedaldo of Maxwell. Tho Kid had his
revolver In hand, prepared to uso It. Garrott
know that, and fired the slnglo shot that killed
THE CALL OF ABRAM.
LESSON TEXT-CJEN. 12-1-3.
GOLDEN TEXT-"! Will lilnM Mire,
nnd mako thy namo great; and bo thou
a blessing." Gen. 12.2.
Tho Bible docs not profess to n be
n chronological history of tho world
It does profess to reveal tho Bteps ol
tho redemptive ptocess of God where
by fallen man shall be justified In hla
sight. So It la that wo find but llttlu
record of those hundreds of years be
tween this lesson nnd tho eveuts re
corded in thnt of last week. Wo do,
however, find nil that is essential In
Urn history of tho plan of salvation.
The cleansing of tho enrth by water
was not for long, since wo soon seo
mor. relapsing Into sin.
1. "Get thee out of thy country," vv.
1-3. In this lesson wo behold God
ngain selecting a. single man who shall
bo the head of n race. Wo do not of
courso infer that Abram received nn
nudlblo call, though God could certain
ly Bpeak ns ho did on other and numer
ous occnslons. God calls today by
theso Inward Impulses nnd desires, by
the volco of duty and conscience, by
tho force of circumstances, nnd by
tho word. Tho Bible la God's great
est organ of speech.
From Acts 7:2 wo learn that tho call
first camo to Abram when ho wns In
Mesopotamia, probably on tho right
bank of tho Euphrates river, and that
his obedience to thnt call was only
pnrtial. Abram got out of his own
country, but not Into tho lnnd prom
ised unto him. Ho Journeyed probably
GOO miles to tho northwest but got
only ns far ns Ilaran, which was not
tho promised land. It took, evidently,
tho death of his father to move him
from that place, Acts 7:4. Abram
went not knowing tho kind of a land,
nor was ho told where It was to be,
Heb. 11:8. Ma call was threefold,
(1) "for thy country," (2) "thy kin
dred," (3) "thy father's house.'' Thus
wo see that God demanded n complete
separation from tho old life, associa
tions nnd affections.
II. And Abram departed," vv. 4-0.
"To obey 1b better than sncrlflco and
to hearken than tho fat of rams," I
Samuel 15:22. Abram had just enough
faith to obey. Wo do not read that ho
nsked for enlightenment; ho saw not
the land, but ho heard tho call and
staggered not nt tho promise Ho wns
fully persuaded thnt God was ablo to
perform nnd therefore It was reck
oned unto him for righteousness, Acts
7:20-22. But he did not go nlono. Al
ready God had begun to redeem his
promlso (v. 2). Abram's character
waB such and his namo of such Import
that his nephew Lot accompanied
him. Lot, however, did not possess
that samo faith nor n llko character.
Lot went "with him" and not, llko
Abram, with God. Abram nlso took
his own family with him, and "all their
substance" v. 5. Nothing wna loft be
hind to tempt him to return. "And
they went forth Into tho land of Ca
naan," a typo of tho llfo Into which
we aro called in Christ Jesus. Thus
at once another part of tho promlso la
HI. "And the Canaanite was In the
land," vv. 6-9. All was not so easily
settled for Abram. "Man that Is born
of woman is of fow days and full of
troubles," no llfo is devoid of Its test
ing, Eph., 6:12, K. V., and so ns Abram
Journeyed ho met with enemies.
His Place of Rest.
Passing on from thenco ho reached
i placo of rest (v. 8). This is a beau
tiful lesson on consecration. Here la
Abram at ."a mountain on the east of
Bethel" (houso of God). Notlco he la
on the cast of Bethel facing westward,
tho direction In which ho has been
Journeying, having Hal (ruins) at his
back, and "thero ho buildcd nn altur
unto tho Lord and called upon tho
namo of tho Lord" (v. 8). Let us nil
remember to turn our backs upon tho
world, and as wo face tho houso, tho
altar of God, rendor him undivided,
whole-hearted worship and service.
God's appearance to Abram wns again
In connection with obedlenco. God is
just ns ready to assure ua as wo jour
ney through this humdrum, tollBomo
Journey of life, ever ready to meot us
and to make us glad by tho way.
Notlco that Abram In a Btrango land
did not neglect God's altar like many
a present-day pilgrim, nor to glvo tes
timony of his faith for "called upon
tho name of tho Lord." Like tho
Christ who "had not whoro to lay his
head," so Abram waB a "pilgrim."
For tho older classes consider such
questions ns, Every Man's Llfo a Plan
of God; Our Debt to Judaism; Our
Treatment of Othors Who Are Pil
grims, Strangers, o. g immigrants.
For tho youngor do not omit Lot
nnd tho dramatic, high-light picture of
that journey from Ur of tho Chaldeea
(uso a map). Emphnsizo how much
better it is to bo n blessing than to
seek a blessing for one'B solf. "Not
what has happened to myself today,
but what has happened to others
"So on 1 go, not knowing"
I would not If I might;
I'd rathor walk In tho dark with Qoa
Than walk nlono In tho light;
I'd rather go by faith with Hlrn
Than go ulono by night."
Dr. David J. QurreU.
i .i .'
Restored to Health by Lydia
. Pinkham's Vegetable
Elkhart, Ind.: "I suffered for four
teen years from organic inflammation,
t c m a I o weakness,
pain and irregularis
ties. Tho pains in
my Bides were in
creased by walking
or standing on my
feet and I had such
awful bearing down
feelings, was de
pressed in spirits
and became thin and
palo with dull,heavy
eyes. I had six doc
tors from whom I received only tempo
rary relief. I decided to give Lydia E.
l'inkhnm'8 Vcgetablo Compound a fair
trial and also tho Sanative Wash. I have
now used tho remedies for four months
and cannot express my thanks for what
they have dono for me.
"If theso lines will bo of any benefit
you havo my permission to publish
them." Mrs. Sadie Williams, 4G5
James Street, Elkhart, Indiana.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vcgetablo Com
pound.mado from native roots and herbs,
contains no narcotic or harmful drugs,
nnd to-day holds tho record of being tho
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If you linvo tho slightest doubt
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to Lydia IMMnklmm MedlclneCo.
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Make the Liver
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Nine times in ten when the liver is
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gently but firmly com
pel a lazy liver to
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nnd Dittreti After Eating.
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quick y. I. berul Nimnloswlll beiienljrouullcliarEea
uri'Piild. Writ.) quick und beautify your faco fin-lui-dlutelr.
AdJrfi. Ililrrwlo., ll H.MIfc Ht.,Ii.IO.
Tha Dr. Benj. F. Bailey Sanatorium
hs brick and stone buildings so taste
fully furnished and thoroughly equipped,
In the beautiful park of 25 acres, with
taff of experlenco and a nursing corpi
of unusual merit, offers you most per
fect hospital results, yet always pre
erves the atmosphere of a delightful
Wintry HOME. Write for puticulara,
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