Short Stories Magazine
Short Stories Magazine was one of the most important, and most successful, of the pulp magazines, running for a massive 1114 issues over a period of 70 years, although the last six of those years saw it first shrink to a digest and then expand, briefly, to a slick "men's magazine".
A British reprint edition was published from 1920 to 1955, and then briefly revived in 1958/59. There were also an unknown number of a Canadian reprint edition.
DANGEROUS GROUND—HAPSURG LIEBE
.....a Lot Of Folks Have Died Because They Knew Too Much
THE HUNGRY MANDARIN—WALTER C. BROWN
A Sixty-Four Dollar Question — Who Can Figure Out What a Chinaman Will Do
CARGO OF SHOW BUSINESS—GEORGE ARMIN SHAFTEL
Whenever the Legit Goes Sour and Grand Opera Nosedives, Show Business Just Yells for Vodvil (Vaudeville)
DRY ROT—JAMES B. HENDRYX
We Wonder If a Little Dry Rot Didn’t Get into Black John’s Theory About Neither Helpin’ Nor Hinderin’ the Police
FROM THE NECK UP—WILLIAM R. COX
Out of the Mouths of Babes and Pugilists—! Fighting Not With Hands and Feet, But . . . . . .
IN THE DEVIL'S WIGWAM—GEORGE BRUCE MARQUIS
Bat Jennison and Pegleg Found Themselves Hard Put to It To Carry Out Their Pledge to a Dead Man
THE MAN WITH THE GLASS EYE—JAMES B. HENDRYX
Black John Thought There Should Be Certain Ethics Observed on Halfaday; Cush, Said He Would Not Know an Ethic If He Saw One
VENGEANCE IN A BOTTLE—HAPSBURG LIEBE
Dingdong Bell Had a Reputation for Tellin’ the Truth, Even When He Was on the Owlhoot
OLD BLACK MAGIC—BERT DAVID ROSS
Up North They Don’t Ask Anything for Doing Something for a Friend
DEAD END—WILBUR S. PEACOCK
. . . . Still a Rookie Detective Whose Time Was of so Little Value, Anyone Could Command It
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