Popular 1/-net Novels
“’Arf a Mo’, Pinky!”
Private Pinkerton, Millionaire
By HAROLD ASHTON
The rollicking adventures of Pte. Pinkerton, Millionaire, and his pal, that irrepressible and courageous soldier, Pte. William Bailey—“Bill,” to his friends—ex-burglar, humorist, and all-round sportsman.
By W. DOUGLAS NEWTON
(Phillip, with two “l’s” please, and said slowly.) Has delighted thousands of our boys in the Army.
By CHARLOTTE MANSFIELD, F.R.G.S.
Author of “The Dupe,” etc.
By Mrs. BELLOC LOWNDES
Author of “The Lodger,” etc.
“Will hold more firmly than the latest novel.”—Sheffield
By HELEN MATHERS
Author of “Comin’ Thro’ the Rye,” etc., etc.
Being the life story of Margaret X.
Retold from her diaries and letters by her friend A.C.L. “It reveals something of the soul of a woman.”—Evening News.
By C.F. WARD ("Corinthian” of the Daily Chronicle).
This book deals with the varied methods by which our famous boxers made their names in the sporting world. Illustrated.
To be had from all Booksellers.
* * * * *
SIMPKIN, MARSHALL HAMILTON, KENT & CO., LTD.
By CHARLES L. WARR
Author of “The Unseen Host.”
5s. net. By post 5s. 4d.
“These stories of the great war make the great tragedy to pass clear and vivid before the reader’s eye. His purpose has been to make real to those at home the endurance and the heroism of our soldiers, and in this he has perfectly succeeded. We need books such as this to keep us awake to the horrors of these days. For there is a danger of becoming acclimatised even to the brutalities of war.”—Scotsman.
By VERNON BARTLETT
3s. 6d. net. By post 3s. 10d.
“A very clever and enjoyable collection of sketches picturing the character of the fighting men in the trenches, the tragedy and the farce, the humour, and the elementary humanity that crudely jostle each other in his life.”—Globe.
“There is much humour and some pathos, and always reality and the splendid spirit of the British Soldier in them.”—Westminster Gazette.