INTRODUCTION: ABOUT ARTHUR B. REEVE AND HIS CRAIG KENNEDY STORIES
THE SILENT BULLET, by Arthur B. Reeve
THE WAR TERROR, by Arthur B. Reeve
THE TREASURE-TRAIN, by Arthur B. Reeve
GUY GARRICK, by Arthur B. Reeve
THE SOCIAL GANGSTER, by Arthur B. Reeve
THE EXPLOITS OF ELAINE, by Arthur B. Reeve
THE ROMANCE OF ELAINE, by Arthur B. Reeve
THE POISONED PEN, by Arthur B. Reeve
THE EAR IN THE WALL, by Arthur B. Reeve
GOLD OF THE GODS, by Arthur B. Reeve
THE DREAM DOCTOR, by Arthur B. Reeve
THE FILM MYSTERY, by Arthur B. Reeve
CONSTANCE DUNLAP, by Arthur B. Reeve
THE MASTER MYSTERY, by Arthur B. Reeve
THE CONSPIRATORS, by Arthur B. Reeve
WITHOUT WITNESSES, by L. T. Meade and Clifford Halifax
A MASTER OF MYSTERIES, by L. T. Meade and Robert Eustace
THE SECRET OF EMU PLAIN, by L. T. Meade and Robert Eustace
THE TRAGEDY OF A THIRD SMOKER, by C.J. Cutcliffe Hyne
MISS BRACEGIRDLE DOES HER DUTY, by Stacy Aumonier
THE TWINKLING OF AN EYE, by Brander Matthews
THE FLYING DEATH, by Samuel Hopkins Adams
THROUGH THE WALL, by Cleveland Moffett
THE COPPER BULLET, by John Russell Fearn
JOHN THORNDYKE’S CASES, by R. Austin Freeman
And don't forget to search your favorite ebook store for more entries in the Megapack series, covering science fiction, fantasy, horror, adventure, westerns, ghost stories, mysteries -- and much, much more!
I. THE GREAT AMERICAN FRAUD.
II. PERUNA AND THE BRACERS.
IV—THE SUBTLE POISONS.
V.—PREYING ON THE INCURABLES.
VI—THE FUNDAMENTAL FAKES.
THE PATENT MEDICINE CONSPIRACY AGAINST THE FREEDOM OF THE PRESS.
“[An] elaborate, colorful, and affectionate portrait of a canal town in its growing pains. Obviously [Samuel Hopkins] Adams has not only gone back to the sources but has lived with them for a long time before writing his account of a young doctor setting up his practice.”—The Atlantic
“Mr. Adams knows his Erie lore so well and has boned up so thoroughly on American medical history in the early part of the [eighteenth] century that nobody who reads the book can fail to learn a great deal about what life was like in general and the practice of medicine in particular was like in a boom town.”—The New Yorker
“His villains are strongly delineated and actuated by very human motives, his minor figures are picturesque and drawn with gusto, even his sympathetic characters come alive with personal crochets and idiosyncrasies.”—Carl Carmer, Saturday Review of Literature