Resurrection Rock (1920)/Advertisements

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By the authors of "The Indian Drum"

Illustrations by Wilson C. Dexter. 12mo. Cloth. $1.90 net.

For mystery, unqualified, absorbing mystery, let me commend "The Blind Man's Eyes." Here you go galloping along page after page, hand in hand with the most baffling situations, prying with all your wits to get at the bottom of them, but in vain, until in mercy the joint authors take you into their confidence in the last three chapters. It is easy to say that the book is going to be a big sale, and it is worth it, for it is immense entertainment and well constructed.—St. Louis Republic.

"The Blind Man's Eyes" is as nearly perfect a detective story as may be imagined in so far as a well-joined and baffling, but logically developed plot is concerned. No matter how astute the reader may be, it is scarcely possible he will anticipate the solution.—Los Angeles Times.

As for the mystery itself—that is for the reader to pluck out of the book's heart—and very likely at one reading, so engrossing is the tale.—Philadelphia North American.

LITTLE, BROWN & CO., Publishers

34 Beacon Street, Boston

By the authors of "The Blind Man's Eyes"

Frontispiece by W. T. Benda. 12mo. Cloth. $1.90 net.

Advocates and partisans of "real American fiction" should be pleased with this work, since it is purely American in scene, in characters and in motive.—New York Tribune.

It is good fiction covering a novel and interesting phase of American life.—Philadelphia North American.

The literary style of the book is excellent, and it contains much more than a mere tale. There are vivid pictures of Chicago, but the spirit of the Lakes is predominant.—New York World.

One of the very best stories of mystery that we have seen in a long time is "The Indian Drum" by William MacHarg and Edwin Balmer.—Detroit Saturday Night.

LITTLE, BROWN & CO., Publishers

34 Beacon Street, Boston