Teen and Young Adult Books
By: Martha Finley (1828-1909)
Elsie, young and motherless, has never met her father and is being raised by her father’s family. As a strong Christian, she has many trials within the unbelieving family. Her greatest comforts are her faith and her mammy, Chloe. Finally, her father returns home. Will her father love her? Will her father learn to love Jesus?
Holidays at Roselands
This is the second book of the much loved Elsie Dinsmore series and starts where the first book left off. Elsie is still recuperating from her weakness, with her kind and indulgent father by her side.The story revolves around how a strong bond of love and understanding takes root between the father and daughter, as they holiday at Roselands, and visit exciting places, with some of our favorite friends from the first book, Mr. Travilla, Adelaide, Chloe, Lora and the others.
In the third book of Martha Finley's much-loved Elsie Dinsmore series, Elsie's life is traced from the tender age of 12 or 13 to the mature age of 21. Her life is not all sunshine and roses, but she is secure in the love of the Lord and her family.
|Christmas with Grandma Elsie|
After the Civil War, Elsie and her family return to their home in the South, dealing with the upheaval that the Reconstruction Era brought during the years after the war.
This book continues the delightful "Elsie Dinsmore" series. Elsie's children, introduced in the previous volume, live life, grow up, and encounter various problems of their own. Additional Proof Listeners: AlaynaMay & Rachel.
|Elsie at Home|
|Elsie at the World's Fair|
|Elsie's Vacation and After Events|
|Elsie's Kith and Kin|
|Elsie at Nantucket|
|Elsie's New Relations What They Did and How They Fared at Ion; A Sequel to Grandmother Elsie|
|Elsie at Viamede|
|Elsie in the South|
|Elsie on the Hudson|
|The Two Elsies A Sequel to Elsie at Nantucket|
By: Carolyn Wells (1862-1942)
|Patty's Summer Days|
|Patty's Social Season|
|Marjorie's Busy Days|
|Marjorie at Seacote|
By: James De Mille (1833-1880)
|Lost in the Fog|
By: Carley Dawson (1910-1977)
Mr Wicker's Window
When Christopher Mason walked into Mr. Wicker's antique shop, he had no idea he would soon be embarking on a marvellous journey to China to find a wonderful tree made of jewels. He had no idea that Mr. Wicker was a magician and could travel through time. And that the tree was sought by others, not least among them the murderous Claggett Chew, a merchant in port and a pirate on the high seas, who also had knowledge of magic. But before Chris succeeded in quest, he would know of all these things and more...
By: Albert Payson Terhune (1872-1942)
|Further Adventures of Lad|
By: Thomas Nelson Page (1853-1922)
|Tommy Trot's Visit to Santa Claus|
By: Edith Nesbit (1858-1924)
Pussy and Doggy Tales
Charming Tales about cats and dogs.
Story of the Amulet
The third of the series featuring Cyril, Anthea, Robert and Jane: four children who are, as they often say, "the sort of people that wonderful things happen to". In 'Five Children and It' they were lucky enough to meet the magical, wish-granting Psammead - and in this final book they meet him once again. He guides them to an ancient Amulet that will help them find their hearts' desire - but it's only half an amulet, and seeking for the other half has them whizzing about through time on another series of amazing adventures.
|New Treasure Seekers or, The Bastable Children in Search of a Fortune|
By: Alice Hale Burnett
A Day at the County Fair
Three little friends are taken to the County Fair in Uncle Billy’s motorcar, but a slight delay occurs on the way. How they finally arrived at the fair ground and their amusing experiences are most entertainingly told in this short book for younger readers and listeners. Read along and see the charming illustrations.
|Hallowe'en at Merryvale|
By: Kirk Munroe (1850-1930)
The Copper Princess: A Story of Lake Superior Mines
The Copper Princess: A Story of Lake Superior Mines is an adventure set in the beautiful Upper Peninsula of Michigan. The delightful story features a brave and wholesome hero struggling for his rightful copper mining inheritance against smugglers and bandits. He also encounters a beautiful and mysterious maiden who is caught in her father’s secret crimes.
|Under the Great Bear|
|Raftmates A Story of the Great River|
By: Victor Appleton
Tom Swift and his Airship
In Tom Swift and His Airship, Tom Swift has finished his latest invention- the Red Cloud, a fast and innovative airship. Tom is anxious for a cross-country trial, but just before he and his friends take off, the Shopton bank is robbed. No sooner is Tom in the air than he is blamed for the robbery. Suddenly, he's a wanted fugitive but doesn't know why until he's half-way across the country. With no safe harbor or friend on the land below, Tom must race back to Shopton to clear his name before he's shot out of the sky.
|Tom Swift and His Electric Rifle; or, Daring Adventures in Elephant Land|
|Tom Swift and His Giant Telescope|
|Tom Swift and His Submarine Boat, or, under the Ocean for Sunken Treasure|
|Tom Swift and His Motor-Cycle, or, Fun and Adventures on the Road|
Tom Swift Among the Diamond Makers
Tom Swift flies his airship to the mountain tops of Colorado to seek for the secret of the Diamond Makers: criminal scientists who have figured out the formula of manufacturing a limitless fortune in diamonds. But these rogues will stop at nothing to keep their secret. Tom & friends are soon captured and left to die in a collapsing mountain.
Tom Swift and His Wireless Message
Tom Swift & friends decide to trial an experimental airship near the New Jersey coast, and are unexpectedly swept out to sea by hurricane winds. Unable to steer or navigate without tearing the airship apart, the hapless crew must simply let the storm take them wherever it will. Unfortunately, the storm proves too much for the craft and Tom makes a crash landing on the uninhabited and crumbling Earthquake Island.
Tom Swift and His Sky Racer
A $10,000 prize lures Tom into competing at a local aviation meet at Eagle Park. Tom is determined to build the fastest plane around, but his plans mysteriously disappear, which means Tom must redesign his new airplane from the beginning.
|Tom Swift and His Motor-Boat, or, the Rivals of Lake Carlopa|
|Tom Swift and His Electric Locomotive, or, Two Miles a Minute on the Rails|
|Tom Swift Among the Fire Fighters, or, Battling with Flames from the Air|
|Tom Swift in the City of Gold, or, Marvelous Adventures Underground|
|Tom Swift in the Caves of Ice, or, the Wreck of the Airship|
|Tom Swift and His Undersea Search, or, the Treasure on the Floor of the Atlantic|
|Tom Swift and His Air Glider, or Seeking the Platinum Treasure|
|Tom Swift and His Great Searchlight; or, on the border for Uncle Sam|
|Tom Swift and His Photo Telephone or the Picture That Saved a Fortune|
|Tom Swift and His Air Scout, or, Uncle Sam's Mastery of the Sky|
|Tom Swift and His Giant Cannon, or, the Longest Shots on Record|
|Tom Swift and His Wizard Camera, or, Thrilling Adventures While Taking Moving Pictures|
|The Moving Picture Boys on the War Front Or, The Hunt for the Stolen Army Films|
|The Moving Picture Boys on the Coast Or, Showing Up the Perils of the Deep|
By: Ray Cummings (1887-1957)
Brigands of the Moon
Gregg Haljan was aware that there was a certain danger in having the giant spaceship Planetara stop off at the moon to pick up Grantline’s special cargo of moon ore. For that rare metal — invaluable in keeping Earth’s technology running — was the target of many greedy eyes. But nevertheless he hadn’t figured on the special twist the clever Martian brigands would use. So when he found both the ship and himself suddenly in their hands, he knew that there was only one way in which he could hope to save that cargo and his own secret — that would be by turning space-pirate himself and paying the Brigands of the Moon back in their own interplanetary coin. (From the Gutenberg e-text)
By: Kate Langley Bosher (1865-1932)
Mary Cary, Frequently Martha
“My name is Mary Cary. I live in the Yorkburg Female Orphan Asylum. You may think nothing happens in an Orphan Asylum. It does. The orphans are sure enough children, and real much like the kind that have Mothers and Fathers; and that’s why I am going to write this story.” So begins Mary’s diary, which she fills with her various doings and misadventures at the Asylum in Virginia and her sharp observations about life and human nature. She loathes Miss Bray, the head of the Asylum, who is not above telling bald-faced lies to the Board to further her own selfish ends...