Teen and Young Adult Books
By: Francis J. Finn (1859-1928)
His First and Last Appearance
The scene of the story is laid partly in Milwaukee, partly in New York. It describes the trials of the orphaned Lachance children. The boy hero is of a loving and lovable disposition and wins the hearts of all. The author has combined pathetic incidents with religious consolations, and gives zest to the whole by diffusing his genial humor throughout.From the author of Tom Playfair, Percy Wynn, But Thy Love and thy Grace, and many more.
By: Francis Lovell Coombs
The Young Railroaders
While aimed at youths, this series of tales of the just-opening West makes a rollicking good story for adults, too. Three teen-age boys, trained as telegraphers, manage to get themselves in and out of a wide variety of harrowing circumstances. Using their knowledge of Morse code, the science of telegraphs, and the operation of railroads, the boys stir in native resourcefulness, quick-thinking, and when the occasion demands it, raw courage – to effect rescues, thwart thieves, and solve mysteries. If Tom Swift had lived in the nineteenth century, he could not have had more exciting escapades!
By: Francis Rolt-Wheeler (1876-1960)
|The Boy With the U. S. Fisheries|
|Plotting in Pirate Seas|
|The Boy With the U. S. Foresters|
By: Frank Cobb
|Battling the Clouds or, For a Comrade's Honor|
By: Frank E. (Frank Edward) Smedley (1818-1864)
|Frank Fairlegh Scenes From The Life Of A Private Pupil|
By: Frank Fowler
|The Broncho Rider Boys with Funston at Vera Cruz Or, Upholding the Honor of the Stars and Stripes|
By: Frank Gee Patchin
The Pony Rider Boys in the Rockies
The Pony Rider Boys in the Rockies is the first book in the 12 part series by Frank Gee Patchin.
The Pony Rider Boys in Texas
Yee-hawww! The Pony Rider Boys are on the trail again! In the second book of this series, Professor Zepplin has taken the young men to San Diego, Texas, to experience the life of a cowboy. The cattle drive will take them across the great state of Texas, where they will meet many dangers and adventures.
The Pony Rider Boys in Montana
Yee-Haaw! The Pony Rider Boys are on the move again! In this book, the 3rd of the series, the boys have decided that they want to explore the north country. They also want to make their own arrangements for the adventure, with the approval of Professor Zepplin, of course! So they have arrived in Forsythe, Montana, to try their luck in the mountains.
Pony Rider Boys in New Mexico
Yee-Haw!! The Pony Rider Boys are on the move again! This time they are on their way to Bluewater, New Mexico, ready for whatever adventure they can find. But this time, trouble spots them on the train. Will the Pony Rider Boys be able to handle whatever comes their way?
Pony Rider Boys in Alaska
Yee-haw!! The Pony Riders Boys are on the move again! In their last adventure, they are on their way with Professor Zepplin to Alaska. On the "Corsair", they see gold miners on their way to seek their fortune, so the Pony Rider Boys decide to join in the hunt for the yellow metal. But, as always, trouble is not far behind the Pony Rider Boys! (Ann Boulais )
Pony Rider Boys with the Texas Rangers
Yee-Haw!! The Pony Rider Boys are on the move again. This time the boys at Delaware Creek, dead in their saddles. They had been riding long and hard into Texas, looking forward to their next adventure. But, trouble finds them once again, this time Stacy Brown may have been shot! What will happen next is anyone's guess. Previous book in the series: The Pony Rider Boys in Grand Canyon Next book in the series: The Pony Rider Boys on the Blue Ridge
Pony Rider Boys in the Grand Canyon
Yee-Haaww! The Pony Rider Boys are on the move again. The boys are back home, but as they are chopping wood, it is decided that they need a new adventure out west. Mr. Perkin's, Walter's dad, has suggested the Grand Canyon. So, meeting Professor Zepplin on the way, they set out on the train for Arizona. Previous book in the series: The Pony Rider Boys in New Mexico Next book in the series: The Pony Rider Boys with the Texas Rangers
Pony Rider Boys in the Ozarks
Yee-Haw!! The Pony Rider Boys are on the move again! This time the boys are in the Ozark Mountains in Missouri. With Joe Hawk, or Eagle-eye, guiding them, Professor Zepplin and the Pony Rider Boys are sure to find many adventures in this action-packed, fourth book of this series by Frank Gee Patchin.
By: Frank Richard Stockton (1834-1902)
|A Jolly Fellowship|
|What Might Have Been Expected|
By: Frank V. Webster
Bob the Castaway
Frank V Webster was a pseudonym controlled by the Stratemeyer Syndicate, the first book packager of books aimed at children. This pseudonym was used on books for boys from the early 1900s through the 1930s.Bob the Castaway follows the antics of young prankster Bob Henderson, his parents futile attempts to get him to mend his ways, and his subsequent nautical adventures. (Introduction by Nigel Boydell)
|Bob Chester's Grit Or, From Ranch to Riches|
|The Boys of Bellwood School|
|The Boy Scouts of Lenox Or The Hike Over Big Bear Mountain|
|The Young Treasure Hunter or, Fred Stanley's Trip to Alaska|
|Darry the Life Saver Or, The Heroes of the Coast|
|Dick the Bank Boy Or, A Missing Fortune|
|The Boy from the Ranch Or Roy Bradner's City Experiences|
By: Frederic Edward Weatherly (1848-1929)
|Wilton School or, Harry Campbell's Revenge|
By: Frederic W. Farrar (1831-1903)
|St. Winifred's, or The World of School|
By: Frederica J. Turle
|The Gap in the Fence|
By: Frederick Douglass (1818-1895)
Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass
Frederick Douglass was born into slavery on a Maryland plantation. He faced hardship as a child, but later encountered owners who were relatively liberal and allowed him to learn to read, write and be in contact with freed slaves. At the age of 20, he escaped from the plantation and made his way to New York. Though he remained a fugitive, he married and changed his name to avoid being caught. He continued his education and became involved in the Abolitionist Movement. He began touring the country, speaking passionately about the unjust, cruel and inhuman practice of slavery...
By: Frederick Marryat (1792-1848)
|The Little Savage|
|The Little Savage|