THE STORY tells of the subtle machinations of Nana Sahib, English-trained prince of India, against the English in India, of Colonel Hodson, Britain’s representative in the troubled state, whos loyalty was divided between the English Raj, and hii coldly imperious daughter Elizabeth.By W. A. FRASER77 min
ONCE upon a time Margaret Binyon had been a girl with illusions. In those faraway days she had believed, for instance, that the world was a pretty decent sort of place; that people, taking them all round, neither lied, thieved, cheated, nor threw stones at lame hounds trying to get over pecuniary stiles; that quite a lot of good things could be bought for one gold sovereign; and that if one were a young woman with a certain amount of talent, a pleasant voice, an attractive face, and a good figure, the stage afforded one every chance of a jolly existence.By GILBERT FRANKAU26 min
SOME men know the only girl in the world when they see her; and some men don’t. Some understand their sensations but don’t get the sand to do anything about it until it’s too late. Big Bill Harriman knew his own when he saw her, at the first glance; and sand, next to size, was the thing with which he was most abundantly endowed.By WILLIAM MERRIAM ROUSE23 min
THE writer is editor, of "Railway Age," Chicago, the world’s outstanding expert on railway problems, because he knows them from the public as well as on the technical side—knows them so well that he has on several occasions swung the great U.S. railway executives to his view on big questions.By SAMUEL O. DUNN22 min
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