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G. A. Henty

The Golden Canyon

Description: 

The ability with which he discharged his duties in the commissariat department at that time soon found for him another sphere of similar work in connection with the hospital of the Italian forces. After a short time this was relinquished for engagement in mining work, which he first entered into at Wales, and then in Italy.

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By England's Aid

Description: 

The successes of the English during these two years were counterbalanced by the cowardly surrender of Grave by its governor, and by the treachery of Sir William Stanley, governor of Deventer, and of Roland Yorke, who commanded the garrisons of the two forts known as the Zutphen Sconces.

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By Conduct and Courage

Description: 

By Conduct and Courage is written by G. A. Henty. The voyage to Portsmouth was uneventful. They stopped at several receiving-stations on their way down, and before they reached their destination they had gathered a hundred and twenty men. Will and Tom were astonished at the bustle and activity of the port. Frigates and men-of-war lay off Portsmouth and out at Spithead; boats of various sizes rowed between them.

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Friends, though divided

Description: 

Friends, though divided is written by G. A. Henty. In this story the author has given a faithful picture of the chief events of the great Civil War. The view taken of the struggle is, as far as possible, an impartial one, and the two heroes of the tale draw their swords upon opposite sides.

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A Jacobite Exile

Description: 

A Jacobite Exile is written by G. A. Henty. On the borders of Lancashire and Westmoreland, two centuries since, stood Lynnwood, a picturesque mansion, still retaining something of the character of a fortified house. It was ever a matter of regret to its owner, Sir Marmaduke Carstairs.

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Out on the Pampas

Description: 

Out on the Pampas is written by G. A. Henty. There seems no opening here in England for young fellows. The professions are crowded, even if they were not altogether beyond our means; and as to a clerkship, they had better have a trade, and stick to it: they would be far happier, and nearly as well paid.

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On the Irrawaddy

Description: 

On the Irrawaddy is written by G. A. Henty. The Burman policy of carrying off every boat on the river, laying waste the whole country, and driving away the inhabitants and the herds, maintained our army as prisoners in Rangoon through the first wet season; and caused the loss of half the white officers and men first sent there.

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Winning His Spurs

Description: 

Winning His Spurs is written by G. A. Henty. It was a bright morning in the month of August, when a lad of some fifteen years of age, sitting on a low wall, watched party after party of armed men riding up to the castle of the Earl of Evesham.

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The Treasure of the Incas

Description: 

The Treasure of the Incas is written by G. A. Henty. Two men were sitting in the smoking-room of a London club. The room was almost empty, and as they occupied arm-chairs in one corner of it, they were able to talk freely without fear of being overheard. One of them was a man of sixty, the other some five or six and twenty.

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Forest and Frontiers

Description: 

Forest and Frontiers is written by G. A. Henty. Interestingly enough not an original Henty title. Many years back when American publishers were stealing copyright, someone thought it a good idea to use the very popular Henty name to sell books and this title is one of them.

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