The Building of Modern Wonders.
A Partnership Arrangement.
"A Piece of Work."
In the Valley.
A Parsley Bed.
The East-Side Boy and his Games.
How a Boy Can Come to New York and Get a Situation.
The Horse of the Sheik of the Mountain of Singing Sands.
The Pudding Stick
ne that if ever we get a chance to sail all by ourselves, I rather guess somebody'll be surprised."
In spite of this self-confidence, all that Cracker Bob or any others of the Rangers really knew of canoe-sailing was what they learned by looking on; for while the canoe-men were perfectly willing to take them out paddling, not one of them cared to trust his fragile craft to inexperienced hands when under sail.
If the Sea Rangers were pleased with the New York boys and their belongings, the latter were no less so with the lads from Berks, and when, on the last evening of the meet, the latter enlivened the camp-fire gathering with several scenes from Blue Billows they fairly "brought down the house."
In one way it is sad that all such good times must come to an end, though if they did not they would soon cease to be good times, and we should long for anything in the way of a change. The Rangers had not wearied of this good time, though, by Saturday morning, and when the steamer appe