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Black Cat Vol. 01 No. 12 September 1896

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Black Cat Vol. 01 No. 12 September 1896 is a collection of short stories and poems that are atmospheric, eerie, and full of suspense. Each piece in this issue captures the reader's attention from the first page and holds it until the very end.

The stories featured in this issue cover a wide range of genres, from mystery to horror to romance. The writing is sharp and clever, with twists and turns that keep the reader guessing until the final reveal. The authors show a great skill in crafting tension and building suspense, making each story compelling and thrilling.

The artwork in Black Cat Vol. 01 No. 12 September 1896 is also worth noting. The illustrations are detailed and evocative, enhancing the overall reading experience and bringing the stories to life in a unique way.

Overall, Black Cat Vol. 01 No. 12 September 1896 is a captivating collection of tales that will appeal to fans of short fiction. Whether you enjoy a good mystery, a spooky ghost story, or a heartfelt romance, this issue has something for everyone. Highly recommended for those who enjoy a good scare or a clever twist in their reading material.

Book Description:
The Black Cat was a monthly literary magazine, publishing original short stories, often about uncanny or fantastical topics. Many writers were largely unknown, but some famous authors also wrote original material for this magazine.
The twelfth issue offers the following 6 stories:
"The Reapers", by Ly Batterman Lindsay: eager to start a new life, a young couple learns that they cannot run from their past
"A Kindergarten Hold-Up", by Mabell Shippie Clarke: a good-for-nothing tramp finds empathy while watching the innocent play of children
"The Guardian of Mystery Island", by Dr. Edmond Nolcini: while trying to disprove a superstition, an adventurer encounters a strange old woman and some very dangerous plants
"A Mental Mischance", by Thomas F. Anderson: reading people's minds is not always a blessing
"The Barber of the Alpena", by J. Harwood: a suggestible man has a horrible experience at a barber-shop
"Which was like a Woman", by William Albert Lewis: a woman is confronted by a man from her past she did not expect to ever see again
- Summary by Sonia

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