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William le Queux

The Doctor of Pimlico

Description: 

The Doctor of Pimlico is written by William le Queux. The general grunted. He was a man of few words, but a typical British officer of the type which has made the Empire and won the war against the Huns. He glanced at the watch upon his wrist, adjusted his monocle, and said something in an undertone to the captain.

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Bela Kiss

Description: 

Bela Kiss is written by William le Queux. According to village gossip, however, little Madame Kiss had a friend in a certain Paul Bihari, an artist of Budapest, who sometimes spent the day with her wandering in the acacia woods and picnicking together during her husband's absence.

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The White Lie

Description: 

The White Lie is written by William le Queux. The two men were now close to the "Gap," or steep, inclined cart-road which ran down to the sands. On their right, a little way from the road, stood a small, shed-like building where the rocket life-saving apparatus of the Board of Trade was housed. In front, the roadway, and indeed all down the "Gap" and across the sands to where the waves lapped.

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The Zeppelin Destroyer

Description: 

The Zeppelin Destroyer is written by William le Queux. The workmen started hammering again, fitting a new propeller to a machine in course of hurried completion for the front, so we all three went outside, where our own machines stood close together.

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The Great White Queen

Description: 

The Great White Queen is written by William le Queux. The face of the earth is well explored now-a-days, yet it has remained for me to discover and traverse one of the very few unknown countries, and to give the bald-headed old fogies of the Royal Geographical Society a lesson in the science that I once abominated.

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The Sign of Silence

Description: 

The Sign of Silence is written by William le Queux. The flat--quite a small one, though very expensive as he had once remarked to me--was furnished throughout with elegance and taste. Upon its walls everywhere hung curios and savage arms, which he had brought from various parts of the world. The drawing-room was furnished entirely in Arab style, with cedar-wood screens, semi-circular arches, low, soft divans and silken rugs.

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The Mystery of the Green Ray

Description: 

The Mystery of the Green Ray is written by William le Queux. Meaning, said Tom, who never allowed any thought to remain half-expressed, "meaning that we are not prepared, and they are. We have to step straight into the ring untrained to meet an opponent who has been getting ready night and day for the Lord knows how many years."

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Sant of the Secret Service

Description: 

Sant of the Secret Service is written by William le Queux. Cheerful, optimistic, and the most modest of men, Gerry Sant has seldom spoken of his own adventures. The son of a certain nobleman who must here remain nameless, and hence the scion of a noble house, he has graduated through all stages of the dark and devious ways of espionage.

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The Minister of Evil

Description: 

The Minister of Evil is written by William le Queux. I confess that when first I read through the bald statements of fact, which I have here endeavoured to place in readable form for British readers, I became absorbed—therefore I venture to believe that they will be just as interesting to others who read them.

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The Stretton Street Affair

Description: 

The Stretton Street Affair is written by William le Queux. Mr. Le Queux breaks all records for speed and thrills. And he tells you, too, about orosin, that newly discovered poison, a drop of which, on cigar or cigarette, renders the smoker unconscious. A gripping detective and mystery story. Every page presents a baffling situation, and all lead to the most unusual climax of the times.

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