II Saturday morning
III Castles in the air
IV keekie Joe
V A question of duty
VI the missionary
VII apple blossom time
VIII Pee-wee explores the island
IX the lookout sees A sail
X the others arrive
XII the discoverer returns
XV life on the unknown shore
XVI before the party
XVII the scene is set
XVIII every which way
XIX the earthly paradise
XXII in the glare of the search-light
XXIII the dream of keekie Joe
XXIV the missionary lands on foreign shores
XXV return of the hero
XXVI short and to the point
XXVII settled at last
XXVIII it pays to advertise
XXIX the race
XXX absence makes the island quiet
XXXI A promise
XXXIII keekie Joe, scout
XXXIV the story closes and school opens
Pee-wee rowed his customers to Alligator Island.
Keekie Joe interview Pee-wee.
The boys hold the island in spite of old Trimmer’s protest.
Pee-wee becomes a sandwich man.
PEE-WEE HARRIS ADRIFT
When Pee-wee Harris returned from Temple Camp in the fall, he found himself a scout without a patrol. He had indulged in a colossal speculation and lost out.
Forsaking the Raving Ravens, he had set forth to mobilize all the small, unattached boys at camp into the Pollywog Patrol, but the Pollywog Patrol had proved about as substantial as the shifting sand.
Like the beloved Black Lake it had both an inlet and an outlet. As fast as one boy entered it another had to go home, so that conducting the Pollywog Patrol was like pouring water into a leaky pail. Pee-wee, with all his flaunted efficiency, could not be at both ends of this patrol at the same time.
As soon as some miniature scout from New York had been duly initiated, some previously initiated scout from Chicago found that his time was up, and Pee-wee’s time was chiefly occupied in rushing frantically about trying to keep pace with this epidemic of resignations.
At last the epidemic reached an acute stage and the Pollywog Patrol, after a glorious career of nine days, was struck a mortal blow, never to be heard of again except in the pages of history. Its three remaining members were summoned to their several homes simultaneously; one new scout was hastily secured but on learning that he could not be patrol leader he tendered his resignation and was soon called home to attend his sister’s wedding. Scout Harris faced a cruel world alone.