Can one girl impersonate another and carry out the deception successfully? This is the all-important question raised in Mr. Cooper's new Cape Code story--a romance, so sweeping in its broad pictures of life on the Cape, so thrilling in its scenes of storm and stress, so broadly humorous one minute and so highly romantic the next, that it is sure to mark an epoch in this branch of our national literature. To know Sheila is to love her--love her in spite of that awful deception which was practiced when she knew not which way to turn or what to do.
gray and blue. "Families ought to be at peace."
"Peace! I swan!" snorted Cap'n Ira. "'Rion Latham is about as much given to peace as a wild tagger. But he knows which half of his biscuit's buttered. He'll sail with Tunis as long as Tunis pays him wages."
THE CAPTAIN OF THE SEAMEW
Tunis Latham's Seamew, tacking for the channel into Big Wreck Cove, wings full-spread, skimming the heaving blue of the summer sea, looked like a huge member of the tern family. From Wreckers' Head and the other sand bluffs guarding this roadstead from the heave of the Atlantic rollers, the schooner with her yachtlike lines was truly a picture to please the most exacting mariner.
On her deck paced the young captain whose personal affairs had been a subject of comment between Cap'n Ira Ball and his wife. He wa