Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Title Page
 All around the clock
 Our tramp
 The dolls' Christmas party
 The meddlesome boy
 Our Alice
 Denny O'Toole
 How a tiger was killed
 Thanksgiving pies
 What if
 How to make card-board toys
 How much there is that's beaut...
 The fairy gift bag
 Nellie's birthday-party
 Among the red men
 Back Cover

Group Title: Youthful yarns : stories, anecdotes, poems and fun for boys and girls
Title: Youthful yarns
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00082780/00001
 Material Information
Title: Youthful yarns stories, anecdotes, poems and fun for boys and girls
Physical Description: 1 v. (unpaged) : col. ill. ; 26 cm.
Language: English
Creator: W.B. Conkey Company ( Publisher )
Publisher: W.B. Conkey Company
Place of Publication: London ;
New York ;
Publication Date: c1894
Subject: Children -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile literature   ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile literature   ( lcsh )
Children's stories   ( lcsh )
Children's poetry   ( lcsh )
Children's stories -- 1894   ( lcsh )
Children's poetry -- 1894   ( lcsh )
Bldn -- 1894
Genre: Children's stories
Children's poetry
Spatial Coverage: England -- London
United States -- New York -- New York
United States -- Illinois -- Chicago
Statement of Responsibility: selected from the best authors and elaborately illustrated.
General Note: Text and illustrations printed in green or blue.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00082780
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002225295
notis - ALG5567
oclc - 226307847

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Front Matter
    Title Page
        Title Page 1
        Title Page 2
    All around the clock
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
    Our tramp
        Page 14
    The dolls' Christmas party
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
    The meddlesome boy
        Page 18
        Page 19
    Our Alice
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Denny O'Toole
        Page 22
        Page 23
    How a tiger was killed
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
    Thanksgiving pies
        Page 28
        Page 29
    What if
        Page 30
        Page 31
    How to make card-board toys
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
    How much there is that's beautiful
        Page 42
        Page 43
    The fairy gift bag
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
    Nellie's birthday-party
        Page 48
        Page 49
    Among the red men
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
    Back Cover
        Back Cover 1
        Back Cover 2
Full Text

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LONDON NE%% \'ol.. CxlcAGo.




One wee little woman,
Only one year old;
Blue eyes bright and merry,
Curly locks of gold.
Everybody's princess,
Everybody's pet;
For a throne so cosey
On a pillow set.

Sister brings her playthings'
Brother brings her books;
Mother saves to please her
All her sweetest looks.
Love and hugs and kisses
More than can be told
Has this little woman
Only one year old.



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Two tiny tubs
With suds a-brim;
Two washerwomen
Neat and trim.
One dips and rinses,
Rubs and wrings,
And as she washes
Gayly sings.

But what has lazy
Dinah done ?
Her morning work
Is not begun !
Two tubs a-brim
With foam and froth;
One little maid
To use them both.


Three thirsty thistles
Beside the stone wall,
So tired of waiting
For showers to fall.
Dear little Dicky
Wa3 passing the spot,
And brought, in a hurry,
His watering-pot.

Though it was heavy,
Little cared he;
"I am a shower!"
He shouted in glee.
three thirsty thistles,
They feel the cool rain;
"Thanks to you, Dicky,
We are happy again!"


Four funny fans
Had Maud and May
To cool the air
One summer clay:
A palm-leaf broad,
A feather fan,
And one that came
From far Japan ;

And for the fourth
May took her hat
And made a fine
Big fan of that.
And then so strong
A breeze had they,
They played it was
A winter day!


-map- ---I
Five fairy fingers,
All dimpled and white,
Busily plying
The needle so bright.
D3e wears a thimble,
A cap for his head,
While gayly the others
Pull out the long thread.

Five fairy fingers
Work very fast,
And hold up the treasure
Finished at last.
No matter how crooked
The small stitches a-re,
She knows the pincushion!
Will please dear papa.



t 7-

Six silver spoons
All bright and nice;
Six saucers full
Of orange ice.
Six little napkins
White as snow;
Six merry maids
All in a row.

The silver spoons
Make many trips
From heaping plates
To rosy lips.
And when they're empt3
As before,
Six maids are ready
For some more!



en shining shells
gathered on the shore,
cd if we could have staid
might have got some more.
'd played and played all day
happy as could be,
d when the sun went down
ey called us in to tea

dL --


\We made a mound of sand
And put the shells inside;
"Don't touch our pretty things
You little waves !" we cried.
0 naughty, naughty waves!
\Ve hurried back next day,
And mound and shells and all
Had vanished quite away !





Eight eager elves
Flew high and far
To catch the sparkle
Of a star.
On butterflies
They rode,. or bees,
Or floated softly
On the breeze.

But long before
They reached the sky
A thunder-cloud
Came sailing by.
And blown with wind,
And wet with rain,
Eight eager elves
Flew down again.


Nine nodding nosegays,
Fresh and fine:
"Which shall I choose,"
Said Tom, "for mine?"
He looked at roses,
Red and white;
At lilies fair;
At pansies bright.

At last he chose
A fine bouquet,
And proudly bore
His flowers away.
But I have heard-
I guess it is true-
He gave them all
To little Prue!


There were ten tin trumpets,
There were ten small boys,
And the ten still houses
Then were full of noise.
How they roused the mothers-
Grandmas, too, perhaps--
From their books and sewing,
From their peaceful naps!

How they waked the babies !
How they scared the cats!
How they shrieked and whistled
Tunes in sharps and flats
But at last the racket
Stopped at set of sun;
For the trumpets ten were
Broken, every one! I

IM-0 .........


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'ven elastic e ( s,
his fisher-bo" has c .C ht
splendid bia.;'sl:e k ffi .
To ccIrrv ho- e. he th i-_Li-i.
Is sister, s an r:ln b1
Thinks Johnni:- .-'- c,
.nIl watches all '. -
W ith rollnd, adi.. ',- -

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IuLt e. l-n hu starts for home
H ti i-ids, too late, alas!
That not a single ccl
jLie- in the lon- xg\ et gra,,,
lhcu nJ-hihil \", s.luirm inn thin11
-Tli. truth is XCeri\- lain--
Ha'. x1ri leid to the edge,
And tumiibled in again !

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Two chilMirenl (anv

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T1 spin tlei\ \s, es.

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So v-'ll 1 ,*ck hirm i- p clI:'Se.: .,vhe-rc.- he cCTinn1't dc-'-]rn p,
And k--e-p himrn forever, our d.,.rlin,, thle tr,'mnp.

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'T v a the w ,- Lk Ibel i- Clr-ti r -, and tll; dP .lt -1 in the t-yv- .\'.,p playh'01.
.| th.-". hr all nii-,ht. The bi,'.est i,.one orn- from r Pa ir .
,C); Onte ni-l ht hle -aid, \We ou.-ht to have a part Lbfore S'ntZa
L Iu- n a- V'.:- t., thi. little irls.. I can dance, a.nd I wil
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'"4kL, ^> I ':an ,-inc,:- rcicell it v-iiu ;. l! pull \ il&
( h\-.hat ,I h -.e f. r .1- upper.I

:pip d a ,,.t,: ,,-,J., in a J: i ul
Ie vwa rl-. v thmllm.2 i ',Lit .atin .,., ^
*O h, .'.,-,"c .,l eth F... E"'h .,,..-t,,"
I d .n t l:n ,,." l -,.t ..:- 1, ll d ,,r :':, .-

"I cd, t ItIl ipp r, -dd- .
ic ra doll. ThL l, th rd ll- ',- A I 'd never
L.ed her vcr v.:il. LIut th.-. tl-t :t -d -
cr n:i She had taikcn u IC-n1 1- at I c-'lin -:.lihool. and knew h:,v to inak3
ake and cand-,d. Shei :- ie Fr_-n:ch na. i-a.s- to -erv, thin me sh,-. made, and thins
ade it t:.-ItI: Ij tt-r. Old \i,:.thLr I-Iul-,l-bard '..'as there, r.'ind -hbe said the rag
k 'l] did not kn: '.' l: : t.': i,:,k antl-in .
They dlane.-d in one -:f tlthe rat t hop : .v.ind,:,''s. TIhev ,p' -n'-ld a t,.., piano,
ind a sinin-doll pli.y d "Cormin' throu.]:h their rye." The doll- did not find
n'i-t a ..,o:.d tune to d-inc:,' bv: but the !:it: did not k:n.'v an;.'Lv other, although
ibe was the most coc-itlv dlll in the shop. Tlhen '-V' ,." nl lnd A In mu-ic box,.


aw d danced by that. 1Ti I: iJ ',- ell i for un.tm tun ,s [Outt -h', had t,o walt
around v.hicn it pl.-.v : iii t' l i ,,.. !, t.',r .i. -til in' : e.
T h- ]irt C r .. -li I: l ; n ',. L, i :.- i' ., Lil 'l ~ J ',thing but
a break-d':,vw n.' H ,-- wC d i t D .' ': ;' : 11 u2n!' .;...!, Un-P~n p- l, -d '1 i strin,-
A t'Ny monkev did tlin-; but hl:- '.\, l.l -ii*t .fp ,.li- r d:.n,'', ,.' i tired.
They had ,upppcr oIn ,ne. o th t. r':. lie. r
doll placed soi r e -i.:es f t.I.' L
candy', for t I-re v iai- tli in tl -.tli ... i L tr .. -
hearts and e..s' The d,-.!l lie l r.-
than anything else, and tl. uipp- i-..: p
did. Pa t-v MAjOuirk id .
be could not eat cand .. -'
He \x anted to knof:w v, t -.
kind ..f a sItpl'er it v-. -.-
without an\ potatoes.
He got very angry, put -. I. ., iii into his po. kets
and smrnoked his .pipe. It ,. v ver-' unlCi il for him tc

do so iii coIn-
the little ladies
to climb into a
get out o. the
M other r
two black uit-
love little pus-
in a brigan h:-at
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'n, Tih- sm'-l:e made
1 ,, a d <:-' all tried
on '!'I plenty" tLO

\- I [i 'laard and the
\ : tri t,: sing "l
1-. I th, tal t l one
''I 1 his -n :uth so

w idQe tiI1 11 Li ,. 7 .v -' i' ci
afraid the-y L "- t .- t :l!into it. T he
clown ra ise d .-- -. a n in xv wonder,
and jack in the BDe '' 'I- f & -hi lgh as he
could to look dco.'a int. ,S ti rlli:.' i, r at.
All thr balb,; dolls in .p..4 1.nd 1. 1 ir-,- h d beL en put to
bed. The~v vok, up1' -.c: thei ti! rs at -tpper, and began
to cry. The big .,'ll brouhi-lt them ._i, c:nd .. and that kept them quiet
for somiie time.
The next morning a little ,'irl l-nund the toy piano open. She was
sure the doll. had Ibeen play in orn it. The :,''n-up p.-.-ple thought it had
been left open the nilht. befiore,- but they du not undrlrstand dolls as well as
little people do.
-VIOLA RI'm E R'iul'GH.


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she sent him h i i n : -. 1 i I -. i 1'. l.. i .
and plaI all kind l i l odtr v .
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cruel b .,\ o li t i .'- i ''- 1 a n
said t hat lid n. .i LI: I i L h ..

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Sa o lJ e L o .i'. il. i i' i t i I I' i i,. i?- h t -t-r
hi t- it l I l L I. i .- ; .. I

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va s.a 1-I [I--t n l It i. 1. I' .ip
VCu hwoJ.% bt!" n LI-'1 t ,, th -L L-Ii.. ,;t ..-. .. ., 1 d I 1 a t tI he
th ust it in t a l I n thI- ,T ,.tt t-, I- ".
T hey all _k at th, i.- ] ', Li P cr ..laed
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Our fIlieq

I tI] li ; our Al.I e is,
-.i.' L] tC r C -.,u littl.- ,:r,--ature,
' I'unnv i-, her littl- phiz,
i" C nii' e'.ery lKiture
I--l t n-i i.ur A lice is
'' iny li.ands liitinz
C -.-r the t .'ul:'le,.l tilc ,of life,
Into which :-he'- drifting

'l,;-terv our Alice is,
M I-iie :rics ,t he'j,:en
Still must ho-er in the soul
suc:h a sh--rt time given

S.:,lemn thing our Alice is,
Since she mun-t inherit
All the loss and gain of life,
All the sin and merit.

Funny, helpless, mystic, sad,
Let me tell you, little wight,
Half the gool and sweet of life
Is in starting right.


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N january. i'-..4, I '.. .- i ...i 1 in 1'ne i t th et v.e- t-in province of I'a
and was told that a 1.i.rI, ti.ti r t' 'i1'o ni, litly t'. a I l ir : hill ab.
Sm ile a.v.ayv. I 1 i d- lv I lie. d it lut ord,: red 1 i c.-upl'_ I_-f ,u.
,,, tied up in tavoL ab'le p t- and m,'.ed mi t,'-it ,ri-',r th, hill.
m ,,-I' Irn' in '-, 1,.,th _i t ,"- c ., m, .-r1 l:l, 1. It. ". ,:I i J : n r t l .Lt ,, .
% th ern ,_1 ,l ,,-,b c n kill,_,I J t 1. _._-t. .- \. : I ,l in 1. n,-I ... -.
the ,li.:d had 1i.: ... n :. ii ._ I 1 :-t nl :I i ; tti-in I l I- I Iu L i
V\.,ul.t:.l C'nn.-y .' lin in tl.,- !l iJ,.l l 'If* ti.Li l,,.
M y[l .i l .'.mIKt .I. -' l.t t, [,,.i ld_ 1 ..'. .'. ,L p r ..: [. -lL i I ,
cut a LumiinL.-r -I1 p1 c 3 o tl t 'r e I' Dan] !I d. tIhe- in tllP r" '!'k a ti
som ': twelve f- t tfr m the giL.-ui'l. tl,:-- t :- li 'i i- n 'U." 'i tl b r .:
creeping plants. A 1 r'ilin', ,-- I J't l I L 'Un'ind it :nJ r blt nhli t .in. .:1
and out tIi hide m e. from thi i ,.i .'',' ic2 r ... in:. I ,: ...n in p"l.
and mi inL n wcInt. ,i talkiVi ,' l' t i: t' 11 ll I .-:t-t.N that tllh c' .' ,t ti s c.
I had a full vi,:'.. : th, hr-.t c:lf T. l -I .l, ".._I.t .i\e htinii'lrd -'ld a, ,d'.:ax ,
hardly w\v'r' the me rn out .'t -:ihit bL-f 'rec tl' ', i [ltirt i -: d "in-1 d t, n up.-. it. \\'lI
a sight they m ade-. Fir-:t I.-,, it' .-7. 1 ..-i.I J.'. i.ln -n .Ln...t- .r, tihen bird i
scOr:-s from all part- of thle h: : :. -. cir Z ...r. iv ,- til i the alr '.vith
\kierd, rus.hin-_, sound. Th--': l.ad be, n ait th r.-i I- t iut a I-.v r-inutW,. v'hen
went thi_.ir h'el d-s and all '-i -.b, l i d ',i: f lI" 'a f. .i.i'.i and i ,.k t. the rinear
tree. The next ri ,i'.i'nent a harnild-'ll'ne.]t'i ant :_r c.- Il, upI t,-' the carcaI.s. I He v.
a beaLitv as he stod in the inilit.-., t ii tail vavi r,, hri- lithei formi drawn upi ..
its full h'.ight, and lhi-_ _",tt s.l :-,-k ind shI-titl.. II-. r-_lld ''.vet and over :
the carcass and Li -,n I f, a-t, I rc.uld h'.ve: lkill.- him e.ailv and I confi--
I V..' t m t d t a-. .r ttit d t ;C In .-. ., und I -.t I t..:. th 1.:, tlhr,:,tu. the flu-sh. B
I wa-; v. aitin ,I f.r .irei'r I Io, .'- 'n 1 dild in-t mt, :li -t hI m E v.:-ry, little ivhile I
would all.: ',it n nd li, e do'. i in tihn :-hide l-1' a tr-e l f:r a Ife:. ioiilnts and thi-
walk back; and cotnt ue ,iL mh.t.I. .AlI tliis titiei n..lhint had c-,met. t-nea'r i,
I).',?- ':. ',, It '.a' tv',o i-o'cl'h k anl I I d i1 a en 1n.. :t'- l1 ini l h2n e -i' I ': in thIu rlnL l ti.
I was ,:;ettinii, raven, 'u- l ',i hun r'4 I L:Luiin:g himself tl-ht panther came dire itl
toward the calf I wvas- \'attching 1e c tme nLear iine and he-adinog fur the call
Lbe'an to think h1e h.id kil I-d b, th, tlh.ir l',in;g -o near to-, ther minakin g it likely,
\\lhen within flit \.-irds :oft ini lie -t,'ppe-d, turned, and began to walk shIc.','1
back crouchling as he ve i-t. I cornc udeid, that he had seen me and made up mi
mind to let him hz'.ie one shot as a rcnmembrarnce. My trusty rifle did its \w'r
well for I hit him just below the pine about the center of the back. He san
upon his haunches roaring terribly. I let him have the other barrel, hitting hii

zL riB *:1.;.LL It.,i f L Ii


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swm I ;.,t i._, ,-,d i, '. h' i i -. i lT d "l ,,I-:.L:.rt 1.1i C [1' i- t nt thulder
and'l t l ld- 1 lI :l I i Li i V III a, li di --, 'd 1ii' L t ii ro i ltIr bI n c wit-ih
pa iin. 0uLiC i. .-, -1: it -1, i i 1 1t-1 h :1, -. t h i' rr, andi ': t:I, c li htc d to
see hi 1 ill. it i ,Lij.n .t-l iM. Lall of u*- a tt i' him I c.tr e up with
him in a S : ji -E c piiiig. I i" nt a bullet
into hi-; bhi -i I." ] : 11 t II :i rL,_ t i'-d l nll a,'t id '.. ci -l ll f ft'-1 tlh.i- -u' h!
his ta il i iaS :'l't a t iIp -I d I-.one If tI J l lrA:t 1 r1,- st C e r tr l. il d. You
may be su .s I fit r tL ,:id !I"r ali-mi tr.u hble, but I a ssure u- ou rTh- Ut i not ail
pleasu ,i: i..i in ri- i er- .

v .' 1\ -- I : -. [ -,I

i: ._ v l 1 ,.', t. jl


PUMPKIN rolled and
i pushed and lifted,
And pared and sliced and
? Stewed and sifted
S And made into a dozen
Above the average in size.
Such baking, boiling, tasting, beating!
Such preparation made for eating!
Such unpremeditated joys
For little hungry girls and boys!
Oh, what a racket, what a bustle!
Oh, what a strain on nerve and muscle!
"Oh, what a grandma! Pity sakes!
She's made about a hundred cakes!"
Said Winkie: "Did you e er, c'r'/'!"
And all agreed they "Never, never"
Did know a grandma to compare
With their dear Grandma an'yw here
And so at last the day auspicious
Arrived, and everything delicious
Was browned and finished to a turn,
With no suspicion of a burn.
And small and tall and pretty cousins,
All Grandma's darlings by the dozens,
With aunts and uncles by the score,
Came rapping, tapping at the door.
And soon the pantry was inspected.
Nor crack nor cranny left neglected
By certain of that cousinhood,
And each thing was pronounced "good."
Those pies of pumpkin, twelve in number,
As I've remarked, and brown as ufiber,
All in a long, enticing row
Did sit and wait their fate to know.
Said Winkie Small to Pinkie Smaller;
"If only you's a //'//" taller,
You'd see some au'fu/ splendid pies;
They come just even with my eyes."

Then Pinkie, on her tip-toes standing,
With eager mouth and eyes expanding,
A most enticing view obtained,
But still a longing deep remained,

For more minute investigation-
And you'll perceive that elevation
Was most essential in that case-
And so each found herself a place

Upon two butter jars inverted.
"Oh, Winkie! I feel awful hurted
\Vith hungriness. Perhaps I'll die,
Then you and everybody'll cry."

Was ev;er such appeal resisted?
Sweet sympathy was soon enlisted,
And Winkie hastened to suggest
That they might give the pies a test.

And, to avert that fatal crisis,
She fain had cut the pie in slices;
But as her knife was poised in air
She said to Pinkie: "I declare!

"It 'curs to me, upon reflection,
That wouldd improve this pie's complexion
If I should skin it-there-just so!
I'm sure Grandma would never know."

Then Pinkie, tasting said: "'Tis 'licious!"
And thereupon grew quite officious;
And both together, in a trice,
Those pies did skin; and then like mice

They nibbled all the edges crooked,
And then with critics' eyes they looked,
And with each other did agree
Those edges should more even be.

So, when the middle parts they'd finished,
And smoothed and patted and-diminished
Each edge they evened with a will,
Till crust became invisible.

(Tion6giving VXC&

7 f
,/ .





U/bat If.

HREE little boys on the doorstep sat.
All three were rosy, and fair, and fat.

But out on the grass lay white snow-
The April clouds were making mis-
"Now you don't suppose," says Dicky But, sir, if she is, off goes her
Dear, head!"
"That perhaps there won't be flowers
i. e And then the three, as quick as a
this year?" whiff,
"Oh, nobody knows," says Tommy Began to sob, "What if! What
Jiuks, if!"
"Nobody knows what the weather
"Nobody knows what the weather Tommy Jinks said "Oh!" and Dick
said "Oh "
"If no one knows," cries Hop-o'-My- And Hop-o'-My-Thumb, he, too
Thumb, said so.
"If no one knows what's going to
They meant to weep; but the sun
came out,
The rose may be brown, instead of And off they ran with a happy
red, shout.



(ow to lEoake cord-fcoarp oFs

-IrH, IMA1\IMA, the long winter evenings have come again," cried
little May one night, as she sat in her little rocker by the fire.
"What shall we do with them? Mv hands must do some
thing, and my head feels as if it would fly off just because I
have nothing to do."
1C "Why can we not have a game of authors?" said mamma.
_-, "*'Oh, no, mamma, I don't like authors," replied May.
"Get out your toys, then, and I am sure you will find something
^ to amuse you," suggested mamma again.
.0 1, "Oh, no, they are all the same old things and I have played with
them over and over again until I am tired."
p, "Well," said mamma, "this is a desperate case; what shall we
do? Why can we not make some toysourselves-some new ones?'
"Oh, yes, mamma, that is just the thing; that is something new, and while
we are making them we can amuse ourselves, and when they are finished .we
shall play with them. What shall we make first?" cried May, clapping her
hands with joy.
-Let me think," said mamma. "I believe a harlequin will be as well as
anything, as it is easy to make."
'"What is a harlequin, mamma?" said little May, aghast at the long word.
Mamma smiled a little as she replied: "A harlequin, May, is a dancing
image; you have seen them in the toy stores, though I do not think I ever
bought you one."
May's face brightened at her mamma's explanation of the word, and she
was eager to begin.
"Get me some stiff card-board and my large shears, some twine and some-
thing to make little holes with," said mamma.
May quickly brought the desired articles and the work began.
"The first thing to do," said mamma, "is to trace the outline on the card-
board. I have here some patterns which I got yesterday. These will show us
just what to do. Now trace the outline figure A on this card-board-there, that
is done. Next make the little holes which are shown in the cut-there, that is
done. The next thing is to string it; this is really the hardest part. May, and
we must be very careful. You must do this with fine twine, and tie a knot in
the twine each time you put two parts together, and rivet the joints, as a car-
penter would say. A string is a peculiar rivet, is it not? Now that we have


it all joined together the next thing is to make the arms and legs appear
"What is animated?" cried May, a little dismayed at some of the long
words her mother w\as using.
"Animated means lively, May. We can make the figure appear lively by
passing a string through the little holes above the rivets and tasLtenin~ them
together with knots, as you see in figure B. Now that we have done this we
will pull down the string, as shown in figure C, and our harlequin will throw out
his arms and legs, and the master we pull the harder he will dance; there, is not
that nice?"
May was so delighted with the harlequin that the next night she wanted
her mamma to show her how to make something else. After supper was over
and they were seated around the fire her mamma said: "What shall we make
to-night, May?"
"I was reading about a bear this afternoon," said May, '-and I wondered if
we could not make one."
"-I think this will not be very hard," said mamma. '"We will need the
same kind of material that we had last night. The first thing is to cut out the
body of the bear, and that happens to be shown in the diagram No. 2.
Then let us cut out the arms and legs; you see in making the bear \ve do not
have nearly so many pieces as we had in the harlequin last night. Make the
holes in the arms and legs; fasten them to the body with a rivet of string, just
as we did before; then through the little holes in the upper part of the limbs
pass another string, one on each side of the body, letting them hang down so
they can be taken hold of, and there you have the bear complete, as in figure
B. We will make this large; let us make it about twelve inches high, and it
will be quite a' bear."
The bear was made and May was highly pleased with it. "But, mamma,
can we not put hair on it and make it a real bear?" said May.
'"No, May, we cannot put hair on it, but we can paint it black if you wish.
Let us take a little bit of burnt sienna shaded with sepia and black, as that will
be the best color to paint the bear. We can paint all of our toys if you wish,"
said mamma; "and let me see how gay a coat you can give your harlequin to-
The bear and the harlequin afforded amusement for several days, but a
few nights later little May was anxious to try some other toy.
"\What shall it be?" said mamma.
"Almost anything," said May.

* 4


'*Let us try a parrot, then; and while we cannot make a parrot that will
talk we can make one that will flap his wings."
May laughed at the idea of making a parrot that could Hap his wings.
"Get my card-board and string, May," said mamma, "and we will have a
parrot in just a lffy. The first thing is to cut out the head, body, tail and
perch all in one piece, just as you see it here. We will have to have our parri:
on a perch, of course. Then let us cut out the wings, make the little hole-s.
just as we have done in the other toys, fasten them on the body by means of i
strong thread, and here we have the parrot ready to fly," and mamma pulled
down the string and the parrot spread its wings.
"-Now we must paint this nicely. Let us see, what color shall we give it "
said mamma.
"He must have green on his head and red on his body," said May.
"You may paint the parrot to suit yourself.' said mamma, "and let us see
how like a real parrot you can make it."
The harlequin, bear and parrot furnished little M .y amusement for many
nights, but she was very much interested in making a larger number of toy.s
and suggested to her mamma that they make a whole menagerie in that vwa.
Mamma was pleased to see the interest little May took in making toys, and so
readily con'sented to help her further. A tew nights afterward, as they sal
around the fire, May ?said: "Mlaramma, let us make some more toys."
"Verv well," said mamma, --let us mak: a sailor with a wooden leg, playing
on a violin."
May laughed at the idea of a sailor out was ready to begin. Material was
brought and mamma said: "Now firs. trace head and body in one piece, the
legs and arms and bow in another, as in figure A."
'"But the sailor cannot dance and fiddle, too." said May, "can he, mamma'
He cannot fiddle and make both arms go."
"We will easily fix that.' said mamma. "Fasten the legs to the body,
just as we have done before: fasten the one arm to the shoulder with a string
rivet, and then place the bow upon the fiddle; then on the back attach the legs
at the top with a string; then put a string in the hole at the upper part of the
arm, and your sailor is ready to fiddle and dance."
"But, mamma, he can dance and he can fiddle, but he does not look like
a sailor," said May
-"Let us see 'l we can paint him so he will," said mamma. The paints
were brought ano mamma soon changed the head so it looked like a sailor's
head and face with a hat on it. The body was painted so as to bring out
the violin as we see it in fi-gure B, and May added a one-legged sailor playing a
violin to her collection.


* '- '- nS~
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'- "-*-""-p

The next night little May said: "Oh, mamma, I saw a horse kick a dog
to-day, and I wonder if we could make a toy like that."
Mamma smiled and said: --After having made that one-legged sailor that
could play a violin I think we can make almost anything- in the way of toys."
So material was got ready.
"But let us make a donkey instead of a horse," said mamma, "because
donkeys kick harder. First let us draw head, body and the fore legs as we se.
them in figure five. Then let us cut out the hind legs as we have them, let us
fasten the hind legs to the body with our string rivet, put a hole in the little
opening we have left for it, and see our donkey kick."
May clapped her hands with glee. "But where is the dog, mamma?" said
"We will have to fix that," said mamma.
So a dog was cut out in one piece, as shown in the figure, a string was
fastened behind and pulled, and the poor little dog went over and over as we
see it in the cut.
"Now paint your donkey and dog whatever color you want," said mamma,
"and you \will ha\e another toy."
The next night May said: "Why can we not make an elephant-make a
regular Jumbo ?"
''I think we can," said mamma, '"and as Jumbo was the largest elephant
that was ever -een in America we will have to make our elephant large. Let
us make him at least sixteen inches long"
May brought the card-board and mamma said: "Cut out the body and
legs all in one piece, as shown in figur-e six; then cut head and trunk from
another piece, the tail from another, fasten the head to the body with our
string rivet, just as we have done before, and fasten the tail in the same way.
Next put the string through the tail and though the ear, where we have leIt
an opening; make this string just a little bit tight; tie a thread at the middle
of this string and pull down upon it." \IMay did so, and was surprised to see
the-elephant throw up its head and tail just as she had seen live elephants do.
Mainmma took the elephant in her hand and held it between the lamp and
wall. What was little May's surprise to see the shadow of a great big elephant
cast upon the wall, and when marnma pulled the string and the elephant threw
up its great big head and tail, little May thought it was just the finest toy she
had made vet.
Little May was proud of the to\s she had made and amused herself with
them for many days, but bye and bye she wanted'something new, and after
coming from the store one day with her mamma she said: "Oh, mamma,


could we not make a Chinaman-just such a one as we saw in the shop to-day?"
Mamma said: "Perhaps we can; we will try, at least, and so you may get
the material."
May brought the shears, string and card-board as her mamma requested.
"The Chinaman we saw." said mamma, "was drinking tea from a cup and there
was a little stand in front of him. I don't know whether we can make this or
not, but let us try. First we will cut the stand and body of the Chinaman,
all but one arm, from one piece. Now we will cut the arm holding up the cup
from another piece, fasten the arm to the elbow with the string, attach the
thread to the little opening near the joint and pull down." May did so, and
was more delighted than ever to see the cup of tea placed up to the Chinaman's
mouth as though he were drinking. Her mamma painted a fancy Chinese
costume, cut out the unnecessary card-board, and the toy was complete. But
this was not enough; little May wanted something else, and something like the
Chinaman, she told her mamma. Her mamma thought that perhaps they could
make a Scotchman fishing. May laughed at the idea, but so many things had
been made from card-board she began to think it would be an easy matter to
make almost anything.
"First," said mamma, "we must cut head, body and legs of the Scotchman
from one piece, just as shown in figure eight. Then we must cut one arm and
a fishing-rod from another piece. Then cut a fish from still another, tie the
fish to the rod bv means of a string, fasten the .arm to the elbow the same as
we did with the Chinaman, attach the thread to the opening near the joint and
pull down quickly." May did so and up came a fish. The toy was painted,
and little May spent many happy hours playing with her Chinaman and
We might tell you how many other toys were made, but it is not necessary;
now we want our little readers to go right on with the making of card-board toys
and see how many can be made; horses can be made to gallop, dogs to wag
their tails; in fact, almost any animal, bird or insect can be made with just a
little care and thought. This will not only afford amusement to our young
readers, but will be a valuable study for them.


2CVI2';Ca ch There Js Tlhat's c

H O\\' much there is that's beautiful,
in this fair world of ours!
The verduie o, the early spring,
The sweetly blooming flowers,
The brook that dances in the light,
The birds that carol free,
Are objects beautiful and bright,
That everywhere wve see.

i~b qiF

PAM' UMau 6.Ms



iii [IL. A-'Jj 1 1,1, .-1 d .'LI 1-1. L-. ;


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AP. r, said Tc:,rm, E r.:,: it b jr :1 tH Ln n n ; rniv-
of hi- 1 i t lni Wt 1 I ..-r n r a L. irh
'd d N' v il h.'lut 1 p-ir.
1 L tiu i C C- ''ii .1 ,-n :h. v '.'i f w .
'/ u 1 : H r L 'Ei .

lar under hi- ]Au *!- t' v; o i a! : 6 ju i i un hinn 7 in str.n;i"'l
in rh ugh th. in -
/ I I I~ i l- #i 7 .a, iK -:... it, -, l- i .- I l .- -,n1 ,r ti .

Tom. O F ..d ph, L. -A
his father had told iim : .- .' i. Lit I .i i
th ing thtI t, -.h ui ld it tf il, T-. n '.' ,.v !_1 i,'-,:-. .',: ': -'i ; -, ,.'- I- b'l-.h -nsliini--,
and that is hiL-: '-tll i p..ri.
I-f V,,u v :.': ld 111:'h t. k n 'A V i .'. I., b .: L ;.. '' .,1- l,- ,- I_ -.-.'.,I l
of particular int i--s.t ail W! i i i. 1 1 '- '. i u L i i..ir i-i
Tom lives in a iji L. D'.i Wn Wi:i M i n t l.: hol t,.
block which has-. l-ar> -, yird rin '. L .' hi-i t0-i'-ce, and
sloping a \wav in j r>:en l-' i at th. ii. _-i. 1 i : ,1 _' I L 'i!,:: h .-,iiu ,-. v.itl'
-its pillared veranda, v.as biilt Ki.n j' ,. T.. .. ii -rl r I li I he. cit,
was only a i:- ti.:n, and thl' i;-h.L ;i : in -u i i-.cl: ot the h .'.L
are fine h,'d,: t-r'es., ith l :.in '' .. -.i-.
A n old oaalk ha.s t -s. h-o in p .: ."n. -_,i .1 hri ir .--, u o li wh!,h
the finest kind 0of -ati h._y e lcen L, ii :..I h 1 1 1., tQ i!. .b Ni', Q aim ap l.- i:'
trees and the -squirrel coirn i v. -. ';' ta ,. .in ;-:, l.l'b the tr- -
or friLk into their little h'.,u e and ,- wheel.
Alt-,.,..'etlher Tomr has onte if tl pir it. : L ,.L.-, ; t W .. V i.r a sur,-
mer part)'.
This year all the children cam.e :n!v and -v. b- a tt-r tinm than ever
before; there were game n -upp r:. in tl"-e 1.i ti 1 ri r-h:'use, and lastly, a
fairy gift bag.
T his pretitv .-.urpis.e 'V'...- pi:.T'i:d l- r n':ii t -i.,ilr, v h': tried, e:a : vcar,
to have somn-:,tlhiin dili.t-nt fionm tti: r bet.:ire. It ',".- a brow,.n paper sack.
covered With bright {ri.nges ot crinip, d tis M I-_c pip r an-, hut-iin in the door-way
of the sunnm ei-h.,us'-.
The "fairy ,-od-r'-:'imther." within the ba':, had her gifts so cleverly arranged

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that whenever a L., c girl, ;'wit h e'cs bindt, uid d. Jitru'.i. tlI,- L., iLit i 6 .ii,
cane, out came a rhne t.v. at the end ,i f .1 bric','hL til on.
T h r. ; ', --i'v,- pink riblionis f.r II n-irl and appl :--r .- it.. I -.
L -':. w .: n rll:1 had l.illen .. ut and ','r, -ut d ',.1 n. ,-cih ,ji I -. 11. 1, .' d: : ut j
top. ;l ,a:.n ,i:*. a d 1'll.., .r 1... ne utin r r ,c l,,- .r.
L'ut then ca: e tlh tII'- *_ ..Lt.:.t -urpri -e .f .ll. CLhari' lr '" i'i .u -, .
had cl-nrie in t' :-, thu fun and li L d v ,'! til l .,. .
-" H ,I I vi iid ]-!e t' M r. -. E rard, t .: :.] ... ..t I. ..
for the O rphan-' I- i .- p! i c n.:..t t ..: ." .- l i" "l, ,r,..
mn It i r.
St -. kl nd M -. l L ,. i 1 n ..Th,.r -d h ,! [t ,-d _- lit; id.i t ld { ..! .,- .,
th,,: p,,: iHi, ", l ''L h.: .,,'.li a n u tin r ._ ,' i,_- I.- n n j .
ones, v li, hai d Ir. i n,.l i ,rnt- to i.ii--,.- t!,, -m i ,._.., :, :t...
\ !i ..f T .. n '-. ii ,i t ,. t r i ,r: i." -",_ i ,,
t p .. t fh i, ti_. L. li n_ tlir: thL l L.- t Ir.. -.

r : "'_ _. i '. i! i,. i:',d ,-.I l- it,_t fit, ,i. ..- 'r ., .. L I i

r i l a s nd. .l- l i -il i. L I t'T, .1 f.c 1 .
o ld aI d -,' r t d ,-.l,- (L- dt -,:t' d t' ,- r ,.-. j_,ll. ?'L I_ -1 ".- J" -i k,.

t e f.'r kind c i- i-:ti -, n cl, upon thi_-, i tl, c _i, i .!,v.

.na. t iat dv, I. I .i l I. rather i r'e the ,:r i, a I t th; n r: rrv :- .- t h ,-
n .,;,v ,- ,_ thl ,r ,_, in th,: bt, ':.
Tl'h e-r ii v..* a a tI' i-_ ._ -!i ,.Li ,_,t \\ 1 v i c; ..-., ._ -, .- ![ n.i i .,.l!-_. d
w h e ln th ,. p t',- rrv_ nl, : u [,, r,..t i i ,_ hi n ,.i l :, .l.,:..,n i. .. ..! l ... i1 ,-,, r... ..
O ns _tf tih ,: i a r B rCn .-i: ti l i t_'I i Ui t r nt :, I. i ---r 1.1 .
C" It' iusi lir a ,i.nt S',- It in' to ,; ll r tu n .1 [ .', ,
-a i-,,:\ o, f ca-'.'.:t y s, I r t-n-,, _n,-, .i-i n -h. n.;-d..:lr-' ,- 1 n_. '1 ,,_.,ain l. ri .r, --
it a .vav, '..hcn I t j ..t L t it.'
B ut C hI iV V I-y p I .Pa- t 1.,, l:.icd that ni''t, i..r h1 dr1it, d 1t i, .. j,
face,:d little ,_rplhans, and I: o,.-,d ers did no: .-: ,-:-rn .- ri -_,, nic-e rhe heIt I I
thle ne:t mort-in,.
Tom's mother ,v.'.:, jast going through the hall, on. her way to the break-
fast-tabl-e, vh,-n *h- h,-.:-rd Charl,- ,y B .ro ,'.i- v,,ic- t the. front door. Vbv,
good-mo ninc.n C h rli: lihe said. \V,.nr ,ou cI-)m, in?'

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THE~~~~~ C L -G ,L .SO

"' ,_:-I t : r ,1 'p I. I C h.' i 'I L'; .I n I i t [ ,ilt- .. I ,, .I ,lI tih ri n tell.ars -r
the H .-rne '- I:-, -;t,:r rim- ,,' i w. :- .! r 'A nY i .... u Id. -.o L 'roiugiht
'ern o\v f
Hi:e wa-is o:, like o A Hi.-h and, turn n. -, d,.inl:e- -n ,m.i'-..ault do.''n the lawn
ter rac-: -ho',:,' d a vi..ry 1',il. py. Fr unLid fICr., J: 1-. turn id the corner toward his
And thu; it hlppencd th t the. Orph-ani Hoi-rme chil:lrern hlid i sh:.h ,ver of
pretty pre-nts tr,:n thu fairy gilt-L ag.
They were so lippy thalIt thl: th.-u 'uhi th;: v-ii was t1urrned around and
Chritmas had cuo me in thie sumi rr-titne.
l liA .L : EL Bri' wsTER.

-a, ,,
T h C': MOMI hr, I 'I I .-L mi h iitdv W ta party and when
C"-'art 'i ddk-n:r than
WA..,. N i:]!i .. -.. J I i, .t -:'', r. : ... ,, ii ,_ \',.i, N, llie' vou are -,
bl :'" i, i .,.-
{j _. y r,,uno: ,-.* r t ,,n :, ,.
,li,.'-. i tn,: m, I.L Shp v.,nL a'av and ci d
about it. B ut \.hn thn r \- '. .i .' :-1! i ,i ._- '' l a:...n to think.
Then s'L- h ri ant' il ri,.-ir i.11.1 :bri] i :!:b' ii K I-, iaici ;t li-t ," pQ 0 h v a \va wK hen her
bir!thda:',v ,:. ln,?.
**And then:- "-. l h.:, Ill 0 0 1. .! tiM !Utl lA it. .. of thin.,-. s., thes\- wm nt
fel I adl ."
Th' e ..i- c:ire. aind the invitl.A.n '1. v i' [ t.'' 1 ho. r lui le pljy-nates ind
th-ir \oun r br h, :.r, n i s-i.:r-. A nd -v m -- i ,...* it ,-._"SA. I.,Mi\ ri-irn pro-
vided t.:s, f :all kind -. ':2 1, :. :i 1 tnu r I,.-..I-.1 N. ilji: d -vot'.cd he rself to
the very 'C ou.' 'il .':i' _, _l rn ,.1r, .r.,. l itt .',,"-d '1 '.ih the rilde-r one .
W'Vhen thel v'nit li 'i'ir N .lie .at d n in hI:r little chair and leaned her
"10:, l ,1,n r i. i i'ii;,'-. l0p .
"'lr :2io ti'i'd, hrr;'!i2, Iut r: :- -ip ','. 2~-:.d JM- sus to make my
birthd.ayv p'rtv r '-,! :.. d tin i-.i. i:n ,n '-. r inm .. withoutt an
trouble or 1,.o.'ir :, .''. n r., .,i,':'1, C hri,-.'' :. id "I vi n-.C'.\ i haid invited
you to I \' p:,ri ;' .nd -i l :- .1, n :- r Aiin..:!, Chris-;'- and I triec to say it
as pleasL-ant as I could, so she h ldn' l.-n.. i let hurt."


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SABEL D .A.YTO .N -..: tli ..,ii.li :, i ..-.-. \h: li-,':l in Ne'v
So'r ., She had rerA'.d 1 dun.iin .'.ian l. d to bL ot some
11-11: 1 u*.: in the v'.. d. T he d r si p :'.. -.. sr- .,I d 1 ,J .1 : t,.l h'-r
father: "I am tir.d It givingg so us,.l s lite as mine hW..s Ieen aKnd ntust find
some work to do,"

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It i n.-t i htI to I d ile, d:.u ht r i:hen there i -.rl: r-,n ev..kr h:in1.I
said hii li-i 7 t :-r. \\ hat d. \~, n ,- i .i c.
"W\ it-ih your con nt, fa li tl r, i L.-.i l 1. 'I il ..I n t- .1 i ,..r t'.J.- i I -
amonc, the Indians. and do v. hat I can l:i.r tli.: .: t p.' l- th.l,' ni :-:X: t'v y'-:Ar."

77 -1_.-_ ___. ....
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?,r. i-.'.D n -t,. a re-
Ui i: -t."TTt c i -ent an d in
i.--. .,..:l:- 1 1r, m- th _I t
_i- I-.t \v:.as in-
-I li:d a< tr-: cher in i a.)n
dh l in t.

1 1 u tIt, t r, tI-rrrm
..r puilk-: :ert I.
.. -- -.-.t. r...v-. ... a i.di .tru 'tu r .
;,:, -" _.. .. -.. -| r.' l 0 1 S, ic ,_'
t Isa el.
-4 ,- :_ ". -" '.- ii _- -
... .. .., th and J clil-
i',.n, and all shil-dI a
strong d irc to Ih-arn. It va h Iar: i'i t ti' m t.. '- i i, me t.hi ir h ibitv- tit
shittlesness and la in': but 1 : t.: -il ,-r .- p iti.-rt ,nd .1-.. I, eX \: .i n
to aid and instruct thornm r-t .-inl i I.- -but in .-.rk ; -!l. Th'-: irli- ,v rc
taught to s've:p, sex. :i.h, l a ,i ,.,: all t.-, L: cla lY,' and -iii t in their hoimc.s.
One of h,-r favorite pupils vas b-rL:.'' n John, an Indian -y c. ei..hteen, who

sho'','cd it-nd r s tor L .. and '1 v. : d o his t' cl .'r. L n i t i-
hours of itu.-lv hl. oftL rt .f .':.. I I I, lt r i..il.-- j n I hI-iil,, J li:,r (I tr. I n-.l.t I t-h I. h-I.:.- n
i. t:o, tl1he I lh ii.l n t 1, d' .Uti.So i. .. i, .- in 'nc .L .-li
asked each one to v.rite a ltt- t i. i bC t-;l'-L \ d L u b '.v I r te with

,._- --... ,

._ ,: -. 1
f '. .1 --, ,: .- = .- -b

-an -a flour ish, -der T c -. r I... l ._u and m, like S1 0, b t le love pla

-After sch-1ool \1, r '1 -: 7 Ls fl .t 1. ..- s. r a f the

.'squaws and g'. ith. thm bevet h', a 17 -4- tr- F n 'r the scho' ol and read to .

them, and teach them to seiv. The squav-s would take their baies, strapped
P.\ ,+,,,.^_. *... ,_ .- : '.. '". -'' "b, '& L
_t' ..- p.. ", P" ; -: A :W?- *, i +' ..... .

"-. ;,.f -,, -*:. : ,, -' :Q ,; ., P- "

... ..;4', ;-'- -*-,.L -
.r I ,,.,* ." /.' -' .
--, i S,-

-,,- r, i. N '*'

nan a ,lb ,u d Ti,'I l.it- in.i- lil; u. an! r.i Ii. Sl.uI, '..t lii love 1)12

A after sch- ,: ,.l ,, .- .;. o the I, y i. l.-1- 'uld _,.LI ',n,,rl of the

them, and teach them to sewT.. Th'e s_- uaw', s would take the--ir bab.is, strapped

LO a ,,:rd. 'v.i.ih thl-m :i n. l tn..., tiicm in th; br,:n.!Lh,.s .. Slili- tlh.- l: I ti.:.l t,
I- 'L sI ti-uL iiL I \V hi!.- i the,'i; -i.i i "'o...--f .- iifi il I, l-' ., 1 t .. l..il
Iii'tt in''ini.l i Cii L [- i ii' it.
t- t ty ,"ll,'_' '.t ... .
S h1. t., h t L I, to_ ., .... l -- t I 1 I i ', i t 1' L| 1. i-i' '. i 'c tlhi I-
l. tl ,_. i ni ti S i t ,- -i th.. 1L ii i : 1 .ul i A t l I- r li -
l v i ,. ir r, -l._ [Lit it .,':_. i t 'ar L-, ,i- ,n ii ii _i t'l-:,L In :lia n dl i li -; :'t vxhi, -I
thi,- v \ i.: ni, d.
S ie tl:!. in t1 i ir 1 n. .Ii!: .-. t t -. -K.' n la 1 rn..
tha t t ih e n : ', i -,, s -t :l .. !i L ,-' .. _' t 1 th t I i- i i', i ni.-l 'L _t..ft''",- '.'.' '.
1 tt, r -, :.'ii-i i i :,I .l b r u h t l_,e tt i ,-.' [ .i... .- ,l"i L:l l :,t-!., r ',C 'i i:L.
T -, ,, \ L ::t ,i .h tr : t, i l I -..l' t i, l I. .r 1 i 'i : th '.
e s t r i 1 ... -1 1
,J j l ,:- p ,_,'I t I',, r .,l -,,;:! 1 I._,l [.. ~ : ~ L -, l ,_- .. .. .. !,, 1 1 i,1 L ',D V I ,, L i l h l,-.
h e r t !, i: ,1 nt I,: l t .i. .

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