The emancipation of the Honorable Clarence Reginald Charles Tupperton may have been due to blind chance, to a taste of freedom, or to the captain s daughter — that’s a matter of opinion. But it fortunate that he knew how to use his fists.By NAPIER MOORE29 min
COMBING his hair in front of the bureau, Pete Taggard saw in the mirror a man riding up the road. It was Pete’s road, ending there at the ranch house. There was nowhere else you could go on it. The mirror was low because it was Evie's. Pete spread his long legs wider, to see better, and went on combing, until he saw that the man was Morg.By ALMA, PAUL ELLERBE28 min
One man's knowledge clove like a flashing sword through the tangled skeins of mystery surrounding a midnight smash and a soul plucked from a broken body. But the sword had a double edge.By LLEWELLYN HUGHES26 min
How can an artist—a soul striving for expansion— survive in the workaday world, where “business is business” is the rule of the game? If you know “the grind” you will like this story of a desperate rebellion.By HOWARD VINCENT O’BRIEN20 min
This is the concluding instalment of Miss Seymour's remarkable reminiscences of early Canada. Since the first appeared the editor of MacLean's has received many letters expressing the appreciation of readers. The author's life has been full indeed, but her declining years will be warmed by the thought that her kindly wit and gentle tolerance have made her thousands of new friends.By JANE SEYMOUR18 min
What would you do if a man asked you to find a wife whose address was “San Francisco”? Long Distance tackles such problems daily—usually, successfully. Here you will learn how she solves them, and catch an intriguing glimpse of the personality behind the impersonality of the switchboard.By DOROTHY GRAHAM18 min
YOU know, this is the first time Tom and I have been with real friends since we were married. I suppose you'll think it's funny for me to call you my friends when we've never met before, but Tom has talked about you so much and how much he thought of you and how crazy he was to see you and everything—well, it's just as if i'd known you all my life, like he has.By RING LARDNER17 min
Solitude works strange things with men’s souls, and when is added that strain of gaunt, wild romanticism which is a characteristic of the man from Wales anything might happen. If you doubt it read this story.By MARJORIE L. C. PICKTHALL15 min
WITH the approach of the Christmas season the whole world seems to be making out lists, pencil in hand, and in spite of all the method that can be brought to bear, rare is the family in which, by some unaccountable coincidence, some friend or relative does not prove to have been forgotten until the last minute.By AMELIA LEAVITT HILL13 min
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