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Download Strive and Succeed: Or The Progress of Walter Conrad Audiobook (Unabridged)

Extended Audio Sample Strive and Succeed: Or The Progress of Walter Conrad (Unabridged) Audiobook, by Horatio Alger
2 out of 52 out of 52 out of 52 out of 52 out of 5 2.00 (3 ratings) (rate this audio book) Author: Horatio Alger Narrator: Christopher Crennen Publisher: Aspen Leaf Media, Inc. Format: Unabridged Audiobook Delivery: Instant Download Audio Length: Release Date: September 2011 ISBN:
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Horatio Alger Jr. (1832-1899) was the author of over 100 adventure books, many focusing on a poor boy's struggle to overcome poverty and adversity. Alger's books are fast-paced page-turners that have enjoyed immense popularity while advocating generosity, honesty, industry, thrift, temperance, education, and bravery. Alger was born near Boston, attended Harvard, and moved to New York City in 1866. He is one of America's all-time, best-selling fiction authors.

Strive and Succeed is the story of Walter Conrad, who is sent to Portville to see if his father's estate is being defrauded. Though only 15, Walter obtains the job of school teacher in Portville - and finds it challenging to maintain order in the school.

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About the Author
Horatio Alger was born on January 13, 1834 in Chelsea, Massachusettes. Alger began writing in earnest and being a published author at the age of 17. After graduating from Harvard, Alger obtained a position in ministry in a Unitarian Church, but was dismissed on scandalous and incriminating charges. Around 1866, Alger moved to New York, a time that marked the beginning of a very successful writing career. Around this time, the Ragged Dick series was being published as a serial, and in 1868 it was published as a complete novel. In New York City, Alger took a special and personal interest in the street children and became a frequent visitor to their popular haunts. Perhaps this is what gave him a clear insight into their trials and tribulations and aided in creating the simple yet timeless story of Ragged Dick. Eventually, Alger took two street children into his home and informally adopted them.