Piha I abe
BLACKIE & SON, Liutrep, 50 OLD BAILEY, E.C.
GLASGOW AND DUBLIN
HAVE made up my mind to
write a story. - When I told
= Barney what I meant to do, he
ried up his heels in a very rude way
and simply roared with laughter. He
wanted to know who I thought would read
- it, and who would make it into a proper
book with printing and pictures. He
also made a lot of nasty remarks about
the way to spell â€œcauliflowerâ€ (I spelt it
â€œkolliflourâ€ in my dictation yesterday),
and how many â€œtâ€™sâ€ there were in â€œ cot-
tageâ€, and told me to be sure and spell
Barney with a capital â€œBâ€. But I don't
care one bit, I mean to write my story all
the same, however much the others laugh
4 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
at me, and I shall give it to Cousin Ellinor
to make into a book when I have written
Cousin Ellinor writes lots of lovely.
story-books about children for other chil-
dren to read; and once she put me into a
book. It must have been a very long
time ago, when I was only a tiny girl and
did not know how to behave properly, for
the story-book Nelka was such a stupid
little thing and talked the silliest baby-
nonsense. â€˜The grown-up people in the
book always laughed at everything she
said and did, and called her a â€œ little cureâ€.
I do not know what that means, but I
suppose they thought she was funny, or
they would not have laughed.
Cousin Ellinor gave me one of the
books for my own, and wrote init:
To the real little Nelka, from her affec-
tionate friend the authoress.
I read it once, but it was so silly I do
not see why she took the trouble to write
it. I am sure I could never have said
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 5
such very ridiculous things as the book-
Nelka said, and, even if I did, I do not
think it was very kind of Cousin Ellinor
to write them in a book for everyone to
read and know what a silly little girl I
My name is really Nelly Kathleen, but
I am always called Nelka, a sort of be-
tween-the-two name for short, and our
other name is Vivian. There are three of
us altogether, Nelka (that is me), Barney,
â€˜who is my twin brother, and Eric. We
are nine years old, Barney and I, but
Barney is taller and bigger than I am
in every. way, and his eyes are brown like
motherâ€™s, not blue as Ericâ€™s and mine are.
Barney used to be a very nice boy, be-
fore Fraulein came, which was after we
came home from the sea-side in September.
Fraulein is our governess, and she came
to look after us when nurse went away to
be married, and mother thought we were
too big to have another nurse. We were
very sorry when nurse went away; she
6 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
had been our nurse ever since we could
remember, and she was such a dear kind
soul. She kept Barney in order too, and
as long as nurse was with us Barney was
a real nice boy, and just as much of a
nursery child as Eric and me. When
Fraulein came she treated Barney as
though he were much older than I was,
and it certainly did not improve him, for
he only got cocksy and thought himself.
much better than Eric and me, and tried
to â€œsit uponâ€ us.
On the day that we were nine years
old Barney was allowed to leave off his
sailor suits, and to wear a Norfolk jacket
and knickerbockers just like father. He
had his curls cut quite short too, and Mr.
Evans the curate used to come every after-
noon and teach him Latin in the school-
room, while Fraulein was giving me my
music lesson in the drawing-room.
Barney got fearfully conceited with all
this promotion, and even Fraulein had to
confess sometimes that he was much nicer
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 7
when he was only a little boy with curls
and sailor suits. He took to calling Eric
â€œthe kidâ€, which Eric hates more than
-. anything else; and talked very grandly
about what he would do when he went to
school next year. Eric is only a little boy
â€”not much more than four years oldâ€”
and he canâ€™t talk quite properly yet; but
still I donâ€™t think Barney need have made
fun of him, for he was just as small him-
self once upon a time, and did not like to
be made fun of and called â€œkidâ€ any more
We live in a very beautiful old house
called the Grange, about a mile and a
half from the small town of Beeston,
where there are shops and a railway-
station. There is only one other house
near to usâ€”of course not counting the
~ cottages where the poor people liveâ€”and
as my story will have a good deal to do
with this house I must tell somethingâ€
about it. It is called Holly Lodge, and it
is so near to the Grange that the two
~' 8 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
gardens are only separated by a little
stream, in which we sometimes fish for
tiny trout and give cook no peace until
she fries them for us, and sends them up
Holly Lodge is quite a small house
compared with the Grange, and when
_ first Barney and I remember it, it was
occupied by a crotchety old man of whom
we stood rather in awe. He seemed to -
spend most of his time strolling up and
down the footpath above the river-bank.
He used to shake his stick at us and
shout in his great loud voice across the
stream directly he caught sight of us with
our fishing-rods. If we happened to hook
ever so small a fish he would get quite
purple with rage, and call us â€œcruel little
animalsâ€ and all kinds of ugly names.
Father told us we need not heed him as
he was a little wrong in his head, and
after that we never cared how much he
stormed at us, :
One day we missed old â€˜â€œâ€œGrumpsâ€, as
â€˜THE MIFF-MIFFS. 9
we used to call him, from his accustomed
place on the river-bank, and Gardener told
us afterwards that the old man was dead.
I cannot say that Barney and I felt very
sorry, for he really was a very cross old
man, but mother sent some beautiful
white roses to be put upon his grave, and
told us we must have sympathy for those
who were old and afflicted. Barney and
I felt sorry when mother said that, and
wished we had been more polite to poor
old Grumps, for most likely he had be-
come cross and disagreeable because he
had had no kind friends to cheer him, and
had always lived by himself.
After old Grumps died, Holly Lode
was empty for a long time, and we chil-
dren got hold of a long plank and placed
it across the stream, so that we could go
from our garden into the Lodge grounds
and explore the enemyâ€™s country.
In time the garden became so over-
grown with weeds and untrimmed shrubs,
that it was a perfect jungle and magnifi- -
10 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
cently adapted for our childish games.
Sometimes we pretended we were fugitive
soldiers hiding in the forest, and pursued
by remorseless foes thirsting for our blood.
Sometimes we were â€œ Robinson Crusoesâ€
shipwrecked on a desert island, or rob-
bers in our secret caves, a terror to the
imaginary victims who chanced to fall into
our clutches. Our favourite game was
â€œwild Indiansâ€, and the deserted garden
rang with the yells of the fierce tribe of
the â€œ Winkey-Wumsâ€, as they danced
their war-dance round the heap of dead
leaves which represented their camp-fire,
waving their tomahawks and shouting
their war-cry preparatory to swooping
down upon their unsuspecting enemies.
We have lived a very long time at the
Grange, almost as long as Barney and I
can remember. Our house is a very large
one, and I think it must be very, very old,
because it is not like any other house I
have ever seen. It has a funny cork-
screw staircase all the way up from the
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 11
very bottom to the very top of the house.
When you are running upstairs very fast,
you often hear a pitter-patter of footsteps
above your head, as though someone else
were going upstairs in front of you and
was determined to reach the top first. It
makes you feel rather frightened if it is
about bed-time and the stairs are dark.
I often think it is Barney going up before
me, but immediately I stop and call out to
him the footsteps stop too, and then I
- know it is only the echo of my own steps
that I hear.
Mother says it is silly to be afraid when
you know the real cause of anything that
seems mysterious, but all the same I
always scamper up the corkscrew stairs
as fast as my legs will go, if it is getting
dusk and I hear that ghostly pitter-patter
above me. Every now and then as you
go upstairs you pass a door, and each of
these doors opens into a separate wing,
containing two or three rooms. We chil-
dren have one wing all to ourselves, and
12 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
nobody cares how much noise we make
in our own department, for no one in any
other part of the house can hear a sound,
if the staircase door is shut. There are
four rooms in our wingâ€”our school-room,
and Frauleinâ€™s room on one side of the
landing, and on the other my bedroom
and the little room where Barney sleeps.
Eric has a crib in Frauleinâ€™s room.
Our school-room window opens down
the middle like a door, and you can step
out of it on to a sort of square balcony
which is really the roof of the drawing-
room. The drawing-room is not old like
the rest of the house, but was built by the
gentleman who owned the Grange before
father. This roof has a nice stone para-
pet round it high enough to prevent any
of us from falling over, and mother allows
us to make it a play-place. We kept a
lot of flower-pots and boxes out there,
which we used to plant with seeds and
bulbs at the different seasons. In the
hot weather we used to sit there, when
THE MIFF-MIFES. 13
the sun had gone round to the other side
of the house, and learn our lessons for
Fraulein, and sometimes if she was in a
very good humour Fraulein would tell
Jane to carry out the table and let us
have tea there.
It was very beautiful out on the roof in
the cool evening, when the sun was just
beginning to feel sleepy and to think
about going to bed. We could look
down upon the garden all scarlet and
gold with the gorgeous summer flowers,
and the soft green paths winding in and
out between the beds, looking so cool and
fresh as the dew gathered thick upon
them. We could see the park too, with
the evening shadows lying long and dark
across the mossy grass, and the little
stream creeping in and out among the
hollows like a thread of silver. We could
~ hear the cooing of the wood-pigeons and
the chattering of the restless starlings as
they sought their resting-place for the
coming night. Through a gap in the trees
14, THE MIFF-MIFES.
to the left of the school-room window we
could just see the chimneys of Holly
Lodge, and it is time that I was getting on
to tell about the funny adventure that
happened to us there.
It was the winter that father had the
influenza so badly, and the doctor said
that he must go away to the south of
France before he could get quite well
again. Mother of course had to go with
him, so we were left in Frauleinâ€™s charge
while mother and father went away toa
place called Nice for four months. They
went away about the beginning of Decem-
ber, and we were much aggrieved at having
to spend Christmas by ourselves at the
Grange. Fraulein was a very kind old
thing, and used to tell us lovely German
fairy-tales in the twilight as we sat round
the school-room fire and cracked nuts after
tea; but we missed mother dreadfully. We
always enjoyed the hour we were down-
stairs in the evening the best of any time
in the day; mother used to read to us or
THE MIFF-MIFES. 15
sing and play, and father used to ask us
riddles and give us pennies when we
It seemed dull and lonely in the big
Grange with only ourselves and the
servants in it, and the drawing-room and
dining-room with shutters up, and the
furniture dressed in the holland pinafores
it wears when we are at the sea-side in
the summer. We hung up our stockings
as usual on Christmas-eve, and put our
shoes in the fireplace ready for Santa
Claus when he came down the chimney.
Both shoes and stockings were full of
lovely presents in the morning, and we
had our goose and plum-pudding and
crackers just as usual on Christmas-day,
as well as piles of letters and cards, but
somehow it did not seem half like Merry
Christmas without father and mother.
When mother and father went away
Holly Lodge was still without an occupant,
and a huge ugly board nailed on to one of
the tall fir-trees. which stand like sentinels
16 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
on either side of the gate, told anyone
who did not already know that Holly |
Lodge was â€œTo sell or letâ€.
Fraulein did not allow us to run wild
over the park â€˜and garden, as we were ac-
customed to do in summer, on account of
some faddy notion she had that we might
- catch cold. So instead of rushing about
like mad things, rending the air with our
shouts and laughter, she made us go with
her for a prim and proper walk twice a
dayâ€”thus all our wild Indian and robber
games were put a stop to for a time.
Barney especially rebelled against the
restriction, and sometimes he made him--
self so disagreeable when we were out
walking that he nearly drove poor Frau-
lein out of her mind. He used to lag
behind until we were almost out of sight
and then turn tail and bolt home, arriving
long before us, after we had waited ever
so long for him to overtake us. Some-
times he would hide behind a hedge and
then run home another wayâ€”poor Frau-
EE Ee aL
THE MIFF-MIFFS, 17
lein thinking he was lost and ready to cry
with anxiety. I think it is a very silly
way of showing you are displeased, to go
on like that; and after all it was only
Frauleinâ€™s being so anxious to take good
care of us that made her seem to be too
One day when we were passing the gate
of Holly Lodge, Barney said, â€œ Hullo, look,
Nelka, the board has been taken away
from the gate!â€
â€œSo it has,â€ I answered, stopping short,
and going up to the gate I stood on tiptoe
and peeped over the top into the garden.
â€œSomeone must be coming to live there;
there is a gardener working in the garden,
and I am sure they have been painting the
By this time we were all three of us
clinging to the top bar of the heavy wooden
gate and eagerly surveying our old domain.
â€œWhat a shame!â€ said Barney indig-
nantly. â€˜They are chopping down all
18 THE MIFF-MIFES.
Â« And look,â€ I added regretfully, point-'
ing to the earwiggy little arbour formed
out of the heart of a decrepid old yew-
tree, â€œthey are going to take away our
robber den. What a pity!â€
Â« Shaâ€™nâ€™t have no dezzer tâ€™island now to
play Crusoe on,â€ put in Eric mournfully,
as he surveyed the havoc made in our
beloved tangle of brier and bush, as the
gardenerâ€™s sickle flashed hither and thither
amongst the thorny undergrowth.
â€œCome, my children,â€ said Fraulein,
taking hold of Eric and dragging him
down from his perilous perch, â€œit is not
pretty manners to stare so; someone will
come to live now in the Lodge, and you
can no more play your sports there. So,
come now, and make no more regrets
about it. Ach, Eric, you naughtiest of boys,
see then the big hole in your stocking-
Eric looked at the tear made by an
obtrusive splinter in his blue stocking
without much concern.
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 19
â€œÂ°Tisnâ€™t much matter,â€ he said calmly.
â€œMy knee was too hot anyway, itâ€™s much
comfabler Jike vis.â€
Fraulein held up her hands in horror,
and tried in vain to make his short serge
knickerbockers cover the gaping hole.
â€œ Ach, what a child!â€ she cried in despair;
â€œwill he nevair learn to take care of his
After a few days Holly Lodge began to
present quite an orderly appearance. The
front-door and shutters were painted a
vivid green, neat curtains and blinds con-
cealed the staring windows, and the trim
paths, cropped shrubs, and smooth-rolled
turf had but little resemblance to the old
wilderness of weeds and bushes in which
we had passed so many happy hours. A
few days more passed, and then we noticed
that the ivy-grown chimneys sent up a
film of blue-gray smoke, and in the bow-
window to the left of the front-door hung
a cage containing a large gray parrot,
while a fat tabby cat sunned herself upon
20 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
the window-sill. But curious as we were
to know who our new neighbours could
be, for at least a week after the appearance
of the parrot and the fat cat we saw no
signs of the occupants of Holly Lodge.
One morning as Barney and I were
learning our lessons in the school-room
Eric came in with a very mysterious face.
â€œT know who lives in ve Lodge,â€ he
announced with an air of much importance.
Barney was learning his Latin verbs for
Mr. Evans, and was far too grand to
appear to take the least interest in what
Eric said. Iam glad I am not a boy and
do not have to learn Latinâ€”it does make
them so fearfully cocksy. I looked up as
Eric entered and made his interesting
declaration, and said eagerly: |
â€œOh, do tell, Eric, thereâ€™s a dear!â€
Eric put his head on one side, and looked
very important. â€œShaâ€™nâ€™t tell unless I
choose,â€ he said tantalizingly, at which
Barney looked up with a mocking grin.
â€œSilly little kid,â€ he said scornfully.
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 21
â€œJust as if we couldnâ€™t ask Fraulein if we
wanted to know.â€
~ â€œFraulein doesnâ€™t knowâ€”so vere!â€ said
Eric triumphantly, not noticing the hated
epithet in his delight at having for once
- got the better of Barney. â€œ Nobody knows
â€œDo tellus, Eric darling,â€ I said coax-
ingly. â€œIs it children?â€ Eric shook his
head, and I added, â€œIf you will tell me I
will tell you where we buried the blackbird
Gardener shot yesterday.â€
Ericâ€™s eyes brightened. â€œCertain sure?â€
he said doubtfully.
â€œCertain sure,â€ I replied solemnly.
â€œWho?â€ I asked perplexedly.
â€œThe Miff-Mi7fs,â€ answered Eric frown-
ing. â€œI runned into the post-office to
buy a stamp for Fraulein, and Mrs. Jupps
was giving some parcels to the boy, and I
heard her say, â€˜Robert, take vose to ve Miff-
Miffs at Holly Lodgeâ€™. So ven I knowed
it was ve Miff-Miffs what lived vere.â€
22 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
â€œHe means the Miss Smiths,â€ said
Barney contemptuously, looking up from
his Principia. â€œFancy a kid of four
years old not being able to talk yet!â€
Poor Eric flushed scarlet. â€œI said so!â€
he cried indignantly. â€œIt was ve Aif-
Migs I said.â€
Barney laughed provokingly, and I tried
to pacify the angry little boy.
â€œNever mind, darling,â€ I said, putting
my arm round his neck comfortingly,
Â«Barney is very rude to laugh at you.
The blackbird is buried in the west shrub-
bery just underneath the juniper-bush.â€
Eric was mollified, and departed to seek
his spade that he might dig up the corpse
of the blackbird for the inspection which
had been denied him the day before.
It was not long before our curiosity re-
garding the new tenants of Holly Lodge
was satisfied, and we had seen for ourselves
the mysterious Miff-Miffs.
The Miff-Miffs were two little old maids
as alike in every way as two people could
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 23
possibly be. Their real name was, of
course, as Barney had said, the Miss
Smiths; but we always called them the
â€œ Miff-Miffsâ€, and it was a most suitable
name, for they were far too odd-looking
to have such a very ordinary name as the
Miss Smiths. We used to pass the two
old ladies every morning as we were
starting for our walk with Fraulein,
toddling along in the direction of the vil-
lage shop, which was also the post-office.
They were dressed exactly alike, in funny
old-fashioned mushroom hats, tied under
the chin with broad strings of brown
ribbon, and black shawls with coloured
borders and fringe of silk. Their shawls
were fastened just below their hat-strings
with enormous gold brooches, set with a
great many different kinds of stones.
They each carried a very big ermine muff,
and over their left arms dangled a little
velvet bag, which I think used to be called
In the long-ago days when mother was
24 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
a little girl, she carried her lunch to school
in one of these little bags, and it still _
hangs on the bell-handle in the boudoir,
with the red shoes mother wore at her
They were not very amiable-looking old
ladies, although the youngest oneâ€”Miss
Martha we found out afterwards she was
calledâ€”must have beenrather pretty before
she grew so wrinkled and lost her teeth.
She had pretty bright eyes, which reminded
me of a mouse, and her cheeks were red
and wrinkled like a winter appleâ€”rather
a sour apple it looked.
Our speaking acquaintance with the
Miff-Miffs did not begin in a very friendly
way. As I said before, Barney was never
on his nicest behaviour when obliged to
go for a walk with Fraulein, Eric, and me.
Barney can be as polite and nice as pos-
sible when he likes, and people often say to
mother what a very well-behaved boy Bar-
neyis. Mother always takes one of us with
her in the carriage when she goes visiting: _
THE - MIFF-MIFFS. 25
for, as I said at the beginning of my story, â€”
we have no people near us to visit, and
-mother is nervous about going alone in
the carriage ever since one day when the
horses ran away, and there might have
been a very bad accident. When Barney
goes with her, he hands round cake at
afternoon tea and opens the door for the
ladies, and they all think what a very nice
polite boy he is. So I hope the people
who read this story will not think that
Barney is always as rude as he was on the
particular day about which I am now going
We had met the Miff-Miffs several times
on the road, and, as we were always walk-
~ ing quietly along at Frauleinâ€™s side nothing
had ever happened to draw their attention
to us. But one unlucky day we were
returning from our walk, Barney, in one of
his worst tempers, marching on ahead of
the rest of us, and kicking the mud about
in a most disagreeable way with his thick
boots. In vain Fraulein kept calling out
26 THE MIFF-MIFFS,
to him, imploring him to walk properly
and remember his manners. Barney took
no notice, but tramped along, his hands in
his coat pockets, his head held in the air,
flinging the mud about on either side of
him as he brought his heavy boots down
with a splash at every step neon the muddy
Just as we were nearing the Lodge, out
of the gate came tripping side by side the
two Miff-Miffs, all dressed in their best
frilled skirts and Sunday shawls. From
the little reticules hanging at their sides
poked knitting-needles and lace caps,â€”
evidently the old ladies were on their way
to the Vicarage to take tea with the vicarâ€™s
wife. Barney, keeping the very middle
of the path, plunged steadily on, just as
though he saw no one before him. Straight
up to the horrified ladies came Barney,
and without in the least making way for
them, pushed right in between them, scat-
tering mud as he went, so that one huge
splash landed on the shoulder of poor
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 27
Miss Martha, and a wet dab on the cheek
of Miff-Miff, which did not at all improve
her appearance. The two ladies stopped
short and for a moment barred the way,
so that Barney was not able to push past
them as he intended to do.
â€œDear me!â€ said poor Miss Martha,
hurriedly fumbling amongst the frills of
her skirt for the opening which led to the
pocket in her petticoat in which was her
handkerchief, â€œMy best cashmere shawl!
how very annoying! what a clumsy young
The elder Miff-Miff fixed her pale, gray
eyes on Barney, and in a very deep voice
said severely, â€œ When J was a little boy, it
was considered good manners to step off
the footpath and allow ladies to pass, not
to push them aside.â€
I am very sorry to have to tell what
Barney did then, for it was really terribly
rude, and I am sure he would never have
done such a thing if it had not been that
he was in such a bad mood. He stared
28 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
straight into Miff-Miffâ€™s face, which was
quite red with surprise and horror, and
burst into a loud laugh.
â€œT shouldn't have thought you ever
were a little boy,â€ he said rudely, and the
poor little ladyâ€™s wrinkled face grew pink
â€œSister!â€ exclaimed Miss Martha faintly,
stopping her search for her handkerchief
and looking at her sister in horrified amaze-
ment. â€˜My dear, what a very terrible
thing to say!â€
â€œMy dear, I meantâ€”I am sure you
know what I meant to say,â€ said poor
Miff-Miff, looking so funny with her con-
cerned face and the little dab of wet mud
beginning to trickle down her cheek, that
I am sure I should have laughed too, if I
had not felt so ashamed of Barney.
By this time we had come up with them,
and Fraulein caught hold of Barneyâ€™s sleeve
so that he could not escape, and began to
make apologies to the excited little ladies.
â€œHow can I make excuse, madam,â€
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 29
she said in her funny English, â€œfor this
careless and ill-mannered little pupil of
mine. Ach, but it makes me quite
ashamed that he should be of such a
rudeness guilty.â€ Barney was evidently
beginning to feel a little ashamed himself,
and at the sound of Frauleinâ€™s shocked
voice he hung his head and no longer
giggled. Then Fraulein turned to Barney
and said reproachfully, â€œDoes it not
shame you that your good dear mother
should know that so you behave when
she is absent? Ach, but you will now
make your apology to the ladies and beg
them to pardon your carelessness, nicht
Barney shuffled about uncomfortably,
and at last, with his eyes on the ground,
muttered reluctantly, â€œI beg your pardon,â€
- then wriggled himself free of Frauleinâ€™s
hold and bolted off home as hard as he
We remained a few minutes trying to
restore the ruffled feelings of the little old
80 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
maids. Fraulein kindly pointed out the
spot of mud on Miff-Miffâ€™s cheek, and
assisted her to remove it with her hand-
kerchief, while at Frauleinâ€™s bidding I
used my own clean handkerchief to wipe
away the splash from poor Miss Marthaâ€™s
best cashmere shawl. - Fraulein all the
time was making every excuse she could
think of for Barneyâ€™s dreadful behaviour,
and expressing her regret that the ladies
should have been so put out.
Miff-Miff herself said primly, â€œIt is of
no consequence, pray do not trouble to
apologize,â€ and Miss Martha added,
â€œWe had better return to our abode,
sister, and make ourselves fit to appear at
So saying the little ladies made a stiff
curtsy to Fraulein, and thanking us
primly for our assistance toddled off back
again in the direction of the Lodge.
That was our first encounter with the
Miff-Miffs, and I fear that from that
day, all on account of Barneyâ€™s rough be-
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 31
haviour, they put us down as dreadful
One day we were playing â€œkick-ballâ€
in that part of the park which joins Holly
Lodge, when our ball bounced over the
fence, and fell right in the middle of the
centre flower-bed, in which the tulips and
hyacinths were beginning to lift their heads.
â€œRun and fetch it, Eric!â€ commanded
Barney. â€œIt was your kick that sent it
Eric warmly denied the charge; but on
my adding, â€œI think it was my kick that
helped, but run and get it, Eric, thereâ€™s a
brick,â€ he consented to go, and disappeared
into the road, to return in a very few
minutes panting, with the big ball clasped
in his arms, and a most indignant flush
upon his cheeks.
â€œSheâ€™s just an old cat!â€ he exclaimed
fiercely, as he flung the ball at our feet
and Barney and I drew near him.
â€œWho, Eric?â€ I asked; â€œdid you see
32 THE MIFF-MIFFS,
â€œShaâ€™nâ€™t go to fetch balls any more,â€
said the little boy indignantly. â€˜She
called me a â€˜fiefâ€™, ve horrid old story-
â€œWho? Miff-Miff did?â€ queried Bar-
â€œYes,â€ said Eric hotly. â€œShe foughted.
I'd comed to steal her silly old flowers,
â€˜cos I had to step into the tulip-bed to
get our ball. First she banged on the
windowâ€”bofe of â€™em did, ve old pigs, and
veir knuckles must just have hurted awful.
I was as quick as ever I could be trying
to find ve ball, cos I just foughted she
was coming out after me. But ve stupid
fing was hiding itself in a corner under a
big leaf, and before I could see it Miff-Miff
came running out in an awful rage.
â€œYou are a bad wicked boy,â€™ she said,
â€˜coming to steal our flowers, and if I
knowed where the policeman lived I
would make him come and take you to
prison, you fief.â€™â€
THE MIFF-MIFFS, 33
â€œOh, Eric,â€ I said breathlessly, â€œ what-
ever did you do then?â€
â€œT saw ve ball roll out,â€ said Eric,
â€œand I just snatched it up, â€™cos I was so
â€˜fraid she might take it away and keep it.
Ven I said, â€˜Iâ€™m not a fief, and vis is our
ball what rolled into your garden by mis-
take. Iâ€™ve comed to fetch it, and I donâ€™t
want none of your silly old flowers.â€™â€
â€œYes,â€ I said excitedly. â€œWhat did
she say then? wasnâ€™t she very angry?â€
â€œVery,â€ responded Eric solemnly. â€œShe
made big eyes at me like a tiger, and said,
â€˜Donâ€™t you ever come into my garden
again, little boy. I am very angry with
you, you have stamped on two of my best
tulips with your clumsy boots.â€™ So I
just stamped on two more,â€ concluded
_ Eric with a triumphant sparkle in his blue
eyes, â€œand afore she could catch me I
shouted, â€˜ Who cares for you, old cat? and
runned as hard as ever I could out at the
gate and home.â€
He looked round expecting Dine for
84 THE MIFF-MIFiS.
his valiant deed, and Barney clapped him
on the back delightedly: â€˜â€œ Well done, old
chap!â€ he cried. â€œThatâ€™s the way to treat
crabby old maids. Just show them they
are not going to play hokum-pokum with
This was a very favourite expression of
Barney's. None of us quite knew what
it meant, but it sounded imposing, and
Barney thought a great deal of himself
for having invented it.
A day or two after Ericâ€™s adventure we
were flying kites in the lane, and the
string of mine became entangled in the
branches of a laburnum tree in the Miff-
Miffsâ€™ shrubbery. After vainly trying to
disentangle it from where I stood in the
lane, I was at last obliged to brave the
enemy's wrath and go into the Miff-Miffsâ€™
garden in order to reclaim my kite. I
boldly marched up to the gate and at-
tempted to open it, only to find that it
was securely fastened from the inside. I
was far too proud and angry to ring the
HE MIFF-MIf?s, 35
bell, so I left my poor kite to its fate, and
what became of it I do not know, but I
never saw it again.
After this fresh offence we held a council
in the old washing-houseâ€”a mouldy, ivy-
grown building, given over to rats and
earwigs and other horrid creepy things.
Father always intended to pull the rickety
old place down and build a nice summer-
house in its place, but until that took
place we three made use of the old place
as a secret chamber, where we could talk
over our very private matters with no fear
of any one overhearing.
The council occupied half an hour or
so in the sitting, and at the close our Chief
rose and threw upon the floor an ancient
and moth-eaten glove, which had once
belonged to father and was used by the
Winkey-Wums on occasions like this, in
strict accordance with the old custom.
â€œJT declare WAR TO THE KNIFE,â€ an-
nounced the Chief solemnly. â€œ Whereas
we, the honourable tribe of Winkey-
36 THE MIFF-MIFFS, -
Wums, have been most horribly insulted
by the new and disagreeable tribe of Miff-
Miffs, we are only doing what is right
and just in taking revenge upon our
The old glove lay upon the floor where
the Chief had dropped it, and the fol-
lowers, imitating their Chiefâ€™s example,
rose, as he finished his speech, from their
inverted wash-tubs, and gravely placed
each one his right foot upon the glove,
repeating as he did so the awful declara-
tion, â€œWAR TO THE KNIFE!â€
Thus was war declared against the Miff-
After the big council we had various Â©
meetings in what we called the â€œ Hatching-
holeâ€, in order to determine in what way
we were to wreak vengeance upon our
enemies. â€˜ Hatching-holeâ€ was a certain
recess on the stairs formed by the back of
the old oak settle and a corner cupboard
â€”the space between them just being big
enough for the three of us to squeeze in.
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 87
We could draw a corner of the window-
curtain across the recess when we were
safely packed in, and no grown-up person
would ever have suspected our. hiding-
We called this place our â€œ Hatching-
holeâ€, because in it we hatched our plots
and planned our mischief, and I am afraid
â€œHatching -holeâ€ was answerable for
many of the scrapes we were continually
One evening Barney came bounding
into the school-room just as we were
about to begin tea. Eric and I were on
our knees on the hearth-rug, busily en-
gaged in making toast. Fraulein stood at
the table wielding a big knife, and receiv-
ing each crisp, brown slice from our
â€˜hands, she spread it generously with
butter, and added it to the tempting-look-
ing pile, which was keeping hot upon a
large plate before the fire. I must say,
that whenever Fraulein did a thing she
did it properly. If she consented to
38 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
allow us, as a treat, to have hot-buttered
toast for tea, you may be sure that it was
hot-buttered toast, with the butter spread
thick upon it, until no more would soak
in, and as many slices as we liked to
Barney had been kept in by Mr. Evans,
because he did not know his Latin, so
he came bursting into the school-room,
very hungry, and in boisterous spirits,
after his long imprisonment. â€œHallo!
jolly hot toast for tea!â€ was his first ex-
clamation as he burst open the door, and
the delicious odour of toast-making reached
â€œAch, but you deserve it not, bad boy,
when you know not your lesson, and Mr.
Evans must keep you in,â€ said Fraulein,
reprovingly, looking up from the big slice
of toast she was buttering, her good-
humoured face trying .to assume a severe
â€œJT couldn't help it, Fraulein,â€ said
Barney insinuatingly, patting her broad
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 39
shoulder as he passed; â€œand you've made
me an extra big share of toast, â€™m sure,
to make up for my having been done out
of all the fun of making it.â€
Fraulein shook her head, but an indul-
gent smile stole over her face,â€”she never
could resist Barney, when he put on his
â€œ Ach, then, what a child it is,â€ she
said. â€œYou shall have tree big slice if
you promise to learn better next time.
The poor man, Mr. Evans, must walk so
far in all the cold dark before he can reach
home, and you detain him one whole half-
hour when you know not your lessons.â€
â€œOh, itâ€™s all right, Fraulein,â€ retorted
Barney, easily; â€œI think he enjoys the
walk. I asked him to come upstairs and
have some tea before he went, but he said
he hadnâ€™t time, as he must be back at
Beeston at six for the choir practice. I
guess he would have let the old choir
practice slide, though, if heâ€™d known there
was buttered toast for tea,â€
40 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
Janeâ€™s entry with the tea-pot put a stop
to any more toast-making, which was just
as well, perhaps, as the delicious simmer-
ing pile in the fender had assumed a most
imposing height, while the contents of the
china butter-tub had almost dwindled into
As we drew in our chairs to the table
and proceeded to â€˜help ourselves, after
handing the toast to Fraulein, Barney
whispered to me:
â€œThere will be a meeting in â€˜Hatch-
ing-holeâ€™ after tea.â€
â€œHave you thought of a plan?â€ I
whispered back eagerly,and Barney nodded
We worked our way steadily through
the stack of toast, and, when only a few
crumbs and a buttery plate remained,
Fraulein said grace and gave us permission
to leave the table, followed by a strict
injunction to go and wash our hands
before attempting to do anything. We
pelted off to the bath-room and washed
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 41
our hands, and then sneaked one by one
into our hiding-hole on the stairs.
When all were assembled, with knees
touching and heads togetherâ€”for the space
of â€œ Hatching-holeâ€ would only permit of
very close intimacyâ€”Barney propounded
â€œT had a long talk with Gardener this
afternoon,â€ he said in a low whisper,
â€œwhen I was waiting for Mr. Evans in
the garden, and he told me ever so many
things about the Miff-Miffs. He told me
they are awfully clever for one thing, and
have travelled over almost the whole
world, and written lots of books and things,
and they had a brother who was ever
such a big man in some foreign placeâ€”I
think it was in China or somewhereâ€”he
was almost like a king, he was so power-
â€œOh my!â€ said Eric and I, much im-
pressed; but Barney went on hastily:
â€œ But thatâ€™s no matter, it wasnâ€™t that
that Gardener told me that was most
42, THE MIFF-MIFFS.
important, it was thisâ€”the Miff-Miffs
are most terribly frightened of bur-
â€œWhat's burglars?â€ asked Eric.
â€˜â€œâ€œRobbersâ€”people that come into the
house at night and steal things, and some-
times murder you, if you donâ€™t give them
all the money and jewels and things in
â€œOh!â€ said Eric, looking rather scared,
â€œthere arenâ€™t any here, are there?â€
â€œOf course not, silly,â€ said Barney, im-
patiently, â€œbut there might be, donâ€™t you
see? Gardener told me that the Miff-
Miffs have heaps of beautiful silver things
in the Lodgeâ€”dishes and tea-pots and
spoonsâ€”and they are so frightened that
burglars will come and steal them, that
they have been having new bolts and
locks put on to all the doors and windows,
for fear anybody might get in. Gardener
says they keep a candle burning in every
room all night long, and he says Miff-Miff
asked him the other day if he would sell
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 43
her Juno, that great retriever of his, to
be their watch-dog.â€
â€œYes,â€ said I, keenly interested, â€œand
Barney shook his head and whispered
even lower, â€œ No, Gardener said he couldnâ€™t
spare Juno, but he knows a man in
Beeston who has some very fierce bull-
dogs, and he is going to see about getting
one for the Miff-Miffs, to be chained up in
the yard at night. Now comes our revenge.â€
Barney leant forward till our foreheads
touched, and my curls tickled his nose so
that he sneezed.
~ â€œDonâ€™t do that, Nelka,â€ he said im-
patiently, just as though I could help it,
â€œand talk very low, or someone might
hear. We will be burglars!â€
The audacity of the suggestion almost
took our breath away. .
â€œ Barney!â€ I said, gazing all eyes, â€œand
steal their things? That would be wicked,
wouldnâ€™t it?â€ I said doubtfully.
â€œNot steal things,â€ said Barney irri-
44 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
tably, â€œof course not; we would hide their
spoons and forks and things in all sorts of
places, so that they would think burglars
had been in the house, but of course we
wouldnâ€™t really take anything.â€
â€œSupposing they heard us and we were
discovered, what would happen then?â€ I
queried, still doubtful.
â€œOf course they wouldnâ€™t hear us,â€ said
Barney. â€œEven if they did, they would
be far too frightened to get up to see
what the noise was. Oh, it would be
grand!â€ and Barney chuckled hilariously
beneath his breath.
Eric and I joined in, a little timorously
certainly, but still rapidly catching Barneyâ€™s
wild delight at his project.
â€œHow frightened the old cats will be
in the morning, when they find that some-
one has been in the house!â€ said Barney
â€œ But what about Crabby Ann?â€ I asked,
â€œCrabby Annâ€ being the name we had
given the sour-faced old woman who acted
THE MIFF-MIFFS. - 45
as servant to the Miff-Miffs, for whom we
had conceived almost as great a dislike as
we had to the two old maids themselves.
â€œ She sleeps right away up in the gabled
room at the back,â€ replied Barney confi-
dently. â€˜I know, because I saw one of
those hideous â€˜mutchesâ€™ she always wears
hanging on to the knob of the looking-glass
which stands in the window. Â© It will be
quite easy. We can get in at the little
pantry window,â€”you know the one I
mean, Nelka,â€”at the back of the goose-
berry bushes, where I got inonce before and
hid when we were playing wild Indians.â€
â€œYes, I know,â€ I answered eagerly,
catching somewhat of Barneyâ€™s enthusiasm,
and excited at the daring of the plan.
â€œBut are you sure there hasnâ€™t been a
bolt put on it?â€
Barney shook his head. â€œ Hush! talk
lower, Nelka, or Fraulein will hear us,
and then we are done for. No, there is
no bolt on the window yet. I expect they
donâ€™t suppose that anybody could squeeze
46 THE MIFF-MIFES,
through such a very tiny window as that;
â€œanyway, it is never fastened, for I climbed |
up on the cucumber frame on purpose to
see, and it is still unlatched. We can get
into the pantry, and then crawl through
a big ventilator there is into the kitchen.
There is a shelf the other side of the ven-
tilator, and we can get on to that, and
then crawl along until we come to a table,
or something which will help us to get
down without making any noise. I know
all about the house inside, because I ex-
plored well that day I hid there, and you
couldnâ€™t think where I had got to. How
lucky that I did, wasnâ€™t it?â€
We assented, and before we returned
to the school-room a dark and daring
plot had been formed in the secrecy of
â€œ Hatching-hole â€.
In view of the determination of the
Miff- Miffs to protect themselves from
night marauders, by calling in the services
of a fierce yard-dog, we agreed. that no
time must be lost in carrying our plan
THE MIFF-MIFFS. ; Al
into execution, and the following night
was fixed for our burgling expedition.
Much to Ericâ€™s annoyance, we decided
that he could not be allowed to take part
in the adventure, as the risk of discovery
would be too great.
It was Frauleinâ€™s habit to sit up late at
night reading, often until midnight, and it
was upon this custom of hers that we
were relying in order to enable us to carry
out our scheme of revenge against the
Miff-Miffs. The household at Holly Lodge
was wont to retire earlyâ€”Barney had it
from Gardener that the precise hour at
which the Miff-Miffs closed up for the
night was nine o'clock. Allowing them
one hour in which to make their toilets
and compose themselves to sleep, we fixed
the hour for our burglary at ten oâ€™clock.
That would give us plenty of time to carry
out our design, and return before there
could be any chance of Fraulein missing
us. We were sorry at being obliged to
leave Eric out of the fun, but he was really
48 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
too small to take part in such a daring
exploit; and besides, his sleeping in Frau-
leinâ€™s room made it quite impossible for
him to join us without being missed.
Having completed our arrangements we
returned to the school-room, doing our
utmost to look innocent.
â€œMein children,â€ said Fraulein, as we
entered the room one behind the other,
â€œwhere have you been? I was just coming
to look where you could be. It is time
for Eric to go to bed, and Barney and
Nelka must come and prepare their lessons
â€œYes, Fraulein,â€ said Barney, so meekly
that I was surprised that Fraulein did not
suspect something from this unusual obe-
dience, and preparing at once to collect his
lesson-books, and settle himself at: the
table. For half an hour we scribbled
away at exercises, and murmured spelling
and tables without once raising our eyes
from our books. At last Fraulein rose
and left the room fora moment. Barney
THE MIFF-MIFFS, 49
at once gave me a kick under the table,
and squirmed with suppressed delight.
â€œT say, Nelka, to-morrow!â€ he said in
a loud whisper, and I had just time to
return the kick before Fraulein returned.
â€œYou are good attentive children to-
night,â€ she said, nodding her head approv-
ingly at sight of our bent heads and diligent
fingers. â€˜Such good behaviour is an en-
couragement to me to reward with treats
good children.â€ This was in allusion to
the hot toast we had had for tea, and I
could see Barneyâ€™s white teeth gleam as
he pressed them into his lower lip, to keep
himself from letting out the whole thing
_ by bursting into a fit of laughter.
Next day our excitement, so strictly
repressed, became positively painful. We
could attend to nothing, and Fraulein was
in despair over our morning lessons. After
Barney had had his geography returned
for the fifth time, because he would repeat
in. a far-away, mechanical voice that
â€œLondon is the capital of America, a fine
50 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
city on the river Tyne, famous for its coal
manufactories,â€ he took the bull by the
â€œT really canâ€™t learn lessons to-day,
Fraulein,â€ he declared obstinately. â€œIâ€™ve
got the fidgets, and when I have fidgets
itâ€™s no use trying to make me learn things.
I shall have a headache nextâ€”I know I
shall,â€ he added, looking threateningly at
poor distracted Frauleinâ€”â€œ and then you -
will be sorry, for mother never allows us
to have headaches.â€
â€œDo you not feel well, my dear?â€ asked -
Fraulein anxiously. It was her one dread
that any of us should fall ill while under
â€œ Not especially,â€ said Barney, stretching
himself languidly, and uttering a deep
sigh. â€œI think Td be all the better of
a run in the garden. I feel kind of hot.
Donâ€™t you think we might put up lessons
for to-day, Fraulein, and Nelka and I go
and tidy up our gardens?â€
â€œOh, yes,â€ I put in coaxingly. â€œDo
THE MIFF-MIFFS, 51
say we may, Frauly, like a dear thing.
_ Our gardens are so untidy, and Gardener
says we ought soon to be sowing our
Fraulein fell into the trap. â€œWell, I
suppose so,â€ she said kindly. â€œI fear no
more lessons can be done to-day, you
children are so restless, and perhaps the
fresh air may do you good. Put a hand-
kerchief round your throat, Barney, in
case you are inclined to take a little cold.
Eric can come with me to Beeston, and I
can get some more of the silk I require to
finish the table-cloth I am working for
your motherâ€™s birthday gift.â€
In high glee Barney and I tore off to
don our old garden clothes, and were soon
at work upon our little flower-beds, while
discussing our plans for the evening.
â€œWe mustnâ€™t undress ourselves,â€ said
Barney, carefully removing a fat worm
from his flower-bed to a place of safety on
the lawnâ€”that was one thing about Barney
very different from some boys, he never
52 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
hurt a living creature, however ugly or
loathsome it might be. â€œYou must just
stick your night-dress on over your dress,
Nelka, and get into bed, and when Frau-
lein comes in to tuck us up, we must
pretend to be sound asleep, and then she
will not think any more about us.â€
I assented, and then, struck by another
thought, asked Barney how we were to
get out of the house without being seen
by anyone. â€˜The doors, as we knew, were
all carefully locked at sundown by Jack-
son, the butler. :
â€œWe will get out of the staircase
window,â€ said Barney cheerfully. â€œTI see
Gardener has left a ladder leaning against
the wall by the boudoir window, where he
has been nailing up the ivy. I intend to
move the ladder by and by and put it
against the staircase window, so that we
can get out quite easily. Gardener will
never notice it, he is busy in the kitchen-
garden to-day and is not likely to be
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 53
The day passed somehow, and promptly
at eight oâ€™clockâ€”nearly half an hour sooner
than usualâ€”Barney began to put away
the book he was reading, and yawning
â€œT feel inclined to go to bed, Fraulein,
and I donâ€™t think I want any supper, I
had such a lot of tea.â€
It was our custom to have a tray of
biscuits, oat-cake, and milk brought into
the school-room at half-past eight, and on
ordinary occasions Barney did ample
justice to this simple meal. His assertion,
_ therefore, that he was not hungry, after his
slackness at lessons in the morning, caused
Fraulein to fear that something was amiss.
â€œT am afraid you are not very well,
dear child,â€ she said anxiously, as Barney
closed the door. of the book-case and
came to bid her good-night, â€œI think
a little dose would be a good thing.â€
â€œNo, thank you, Fraulein,â€ said Barney
with sudden alacrity; â€œno â€˜Gregoryâ€™ or
â€˜castor oilâ€™ for me, thank you. I only
54 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
want a good sleep, and I shall be all right
in the morning.â€
I really wondered at Barneyâ€™s cheek,
how he could tell such fibs and deceive
poor simple Fraulein! He said good-
night and went off, Fraulein remarking to
me in rather a troubled tone as he left the
â€œT do hope the child is not going to be
ill; it is not like Barney to refuse his
â€œOh no, Frauly!â€ I said reassuringly,
â€œBarney is never ill I think this has
been a long day, somehow. As soon as
Jane brings the supper-tray I think I shall
go to bed too.â€
â€œT am so anxious to get this table-cloth
finished by to-morrow,â€ said Fraulein,
resuming her needle-work. â€˜Sunday is
your dear motherâ€™s birthday, and it must
be posted to-morrow in order to arrive at
Nice by that day. I must work hard to-
night and finish it before I go to bed.â€
I peeped out of the corner of my eyes
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 55
and saw that still half a corner of the
table-cloth remained unworked, and I cal-
culated that it would take at least three
hours to finish. Therefore we might safely
reckon that it would be twelve o'clock
before Fraulein would retire to her bed-
â€œYou will have to sit up late if you
mean to finish all that to-night, Fraulein,â€
I said with much innocence.
â€œ Ach, that I mind not,â€ said Fraulein
briskly. â€œIn my country we must go early
to bed, because we rise so early; but
here in England, where you lie in bed until
past eight oâ€™clock, I must not go so soon
to bed, or I should become jau/â€”that is,
as you say here, lazy.â€
At this moment Jane entered with the
supper-tray, and after fortifying myself
for the coming excitement with a cup of
milk and two of my favourite brown
biscuits, I said good-night, and left Frau-
lein to enjoy the dainty little chicken pdzÃ©
which cook had sent up especially for her.
56 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
Fraulein was a great favourite of cookâ€™s,
and it was a pet grievance of ours that
she used to send up for supper all the
dishes she knew we liked best, although
she knew we children were not allowed
anything more substantial for supper than
biscuits and milk. .
â€œT will come and say good-night to
you as soon as I have finished my supper,â€
said Fraulein, as I laid aside my work and
took my candle.
â€œCome soon, then, wonâ€™t you?â€ I re-
turned as I kissed her plump cheek, â€œ for
I expect we shall be asleep pretty soon.â€
Oh how guilty I felt as I uttered those
According to our agreement I merely
took the ribbon off my hair, and plaited it
as I was accustomed to do when I went
to bed, and then slipping off my shoes I
popped my night-dress over my frock, and
blowing out the candle crept into bed.
In a few minutes the door opened to
admit Fraulein, and as she approached
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 57
the bed I breathed hard and did my best
to feign sleep. It is a dreadful thing to
pretend to be asleep while a person bends
over you and smooths the bed-clothes,
with a lighted candle so placed on the
table at the bed-side that every little
twitch of your face can be seen. It seemed
hours to me that Fraulein stood there, and
I felt that I must giggle or scream or kick
or do something if she did not go away.
However, I managed to keep quiet, and
Fraulein went away all unsuspicious bear-
ing her candle, and I heard her enter
as she opened the door, and I had to dive
under the bed-clothes and smother my
laughter at this barefaced deceit. As
soon as the closing of the school-room
door announced that Fraulein had re-
turned to her beloved fancy-work, and
that there was nothing more to fear from
her, my door was pushed cautiously open,
and Barney appearedâ€”a comical object in
his pink flannel night-shirt, with his stock-
58 THE MIFF-MIFFS,
ings and knickerbockers appearing be-
â€œ All serene?â€ he queried in a hoarse
whisper; and on my popping my head out
from my nest and answering â€œ All sereneâ€,
he shut the door noiselessly and came and
sat-at the foot of my bed.
â€œTâ€™ve just been in to see Eric,â€ he said.
â€œThe wretched kid was awake, and he
was very much inclined to kick up a row
because we won't let him come with us.
I got him pacified by promising him my
big blue marble, and you are to make it
up to him to-morrowâ€”he wants to sow
your mignonette seed that Gardener gave
â€œVd rather you hadnâ€™t promised that,
Barney,â€ I said reluctantly, â€œI always like
to sow my own seedsâ€”Eric sows them
far too thick. Why did you promise him
â€œHe would have that,â€ said Barney,
â€œhe wouldnâ€™t agree to anything else, and
I had to make him quiet at any price. I
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 59
knew you wouldnâ€™t like it, but it cant be
helped. Heâ€™s promised to lie still and go
to sleep, and we are to tell him all about
it in the morning. I wonder what time
â€œJ heard the school-room clock strike
nine just when Fraulein came in,â€ I an-
swered, and Barney said excitedly:
â€œThen itâ€™s time we were getting ready.
Get up and let us light the candle, Nelka.â€
I slipped noiselessly out of bed, and
with a trembling hand I felt on the mantel-
piece for the matches, which I handed to
Barney, who struck one and lighted the
â€œHave you got your goloshes ready,
Nelka?â€ he asked.
â€œUnder the bed,â€ I answered, produc-
ing them and proceeding to draw them on -
over my slippers. Then pulling off my
night-dress I stood up fully dressed, and
took down my garden hat and jacket from
the peg on the door. Then I turned to
Barney. â€œI am quite ready,â€™ I said,
60 THE MIFF-MIFFS,
trembling with excitement, now that the
time for action had really come.
â€œAre you? Wait a bit,â€ said Barney
cautiously, and taking the bolster from its
place beneath the pillow he laid it down
the centre of the bed, and carefully spread
over it my white night-dress. When he
had drawn up the bed-clothes and made
a dent in the pillow where my head should
have been, it really looked not unlike a
person in bed. â€œJust to make sure,â€ he
said complacently as he contemplated the
dummy, â€œin case Fraulein should take it
into her head to come in to fetch anything,
and notice an empty bed. Now, come on,
Nelka, we must do the same in my room.â€
Bearing the candle we crept out, closing
the door behind us, and slipping across
the landing reached Barneyâ€™s room un-
heard and unseen by the unconscious
Fraulein, deeply engrossed in her needle-
work. Within the safety of his own room
Barney quickly divested himself of his
night-shirt, and being fully dressed under-
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 61
neath, he had only to take down his cap
and put on a pair of old tennis shoes,
which he had unearthed from the cup-
board in the vestibule where such things
were kept, and announced himself ready
to start. The candle was blown out, and
hand in hand we stole out on to the land-
ing, pausing a moment outside the school-
room door to make sure that Fraulein
â€˜had heard nothing. We lingered a minute
to peep through a crack in the door, and -
could see Fraulein sitting at the centre
table, her head bent to catch every ray of
light from the lamp. We passed on,
breathing freely as the baize door which
led on to the staircase swung noiselessly
to behind us, and we stood on the dark
stairs in comparative safety. I gripped
Barneyâ€™s arm nervously as we descended
the few steps necessary to reach the stair-
case window, by means of which we were
to make our escape.
â€œHush! donâ€™t be a goose,â€ whispered
Barney, beneath his breath, as we felt our
62 _ HE MIFF-MIFFS.
way carefully in the darkness. My heart
was thumping so hard against my jacket,
that I was sure it must be distinctly heard
in the ghostly stillness of the quiet house.
We reached the alcove in safety, and
drawing aside the heavy curtain, which
screened the window, Barney carefully
undid the catch and pushed up the sash.
â€œTtâ€™s all right,â€ he said in a tone of
relief, â€œthe ladder is there, just where I
placed it. I'l go first.â€
Nimble as a monkey Barney stooped
down and threw one leg over the low sill.
As soon as he felt his foot on the ladder,
the other leg followed, and in a moment
he had disappeared. I leant over the sill,
and watched until I saw him reach the
ground in safety, and heard the whistle we
had agreed upon as a signal that I should
descend. I was just as used to climbing
and scrambling as Barney, and with as little
difficulty I clambered over the sill, and
descended the shaky ladder backwards.
It was a long ladder, and I was not sorry
â€˜HE MIFF-MIFFS. 63
when I felt Barney clutch my arm, and
heard him say: â€œ You're all right now,
Nelka. Mind where you put your foot,
though, and donâ€™t step on the tulips.â€ He
guided my dangling foot to a safe resting-
place, away from the flower-bed, and with
a thrill of wild excitement I stood by his
side on the gravel-path and realized that
we were in for a real adventure from which
there was no drawing back.
â€˜â€œâ€œNo time to waste,â€ said Barney, â€œletâ€™s
run!â€ and, seizing my hand, he drew me
out of the shadow of the house, and we
stepped across the gravel, making as little
noise as possible with our india-rubber
â€œWe'll go through the shrubbery,â€ said
Barney, as we gained the lawn safely,
â€œso as not to run the risk of being seen
as we cross the lawn.â€ The shrubbery
bordered the tennis-lawn on one side, and
pushing our way through this, we emerged
into the portion of the park which was
divided from the kitchen-garden of the
64 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
Lodge by the little stream. Our plank
bridge was still in its old place, and by
means of it we crossed the stream, and
scrambled up the sloping bank opposite,
where the violets and yellow celandine
were beginning to perk up their heads.
At the top we paused awhile, to gain
breath, before opening the little rustic
gate in the low fence, which led into the
We could just see the top of the Grange
from where we stood, and I could not
help thinking how big, and black, and
eerie it looked, rising above the surround-
ing trees, like the picture of one of the
robbersâ€™ castles in our fairy-books. It
was a very dark night, with neither moon
nor stars to be seen in the black vault of
sky above us. A low moany sort of wind
rustled in the dry bushes near us, and the
little brook, trickling over the pebbles at
our feet, made a mournful murmuring,
not at all like the cheery song it sang in
the sunshine of the morning. The eeri-
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 65
ness of finding ourselves all alone in the
strange stillness of night affected Barney,
as it did me, with a feeling of nervousness, Â°
and he did not stop long, but unlatched
the wicket-gate and admitted us both to
the little garden.
â€œThere are the gooseberry-bushes, and
that is the window,â€ he whispered softly,
pointing to a wall just in front of us, in
which I dimly made out the outline of a
very small slit window at a little distance
from the ground. Just below the window
was a patch of something dark, which I
made out to be the group of gooseberry-
bushes. The knotted branches of a pear-
tree, growing against the wall, would
make an excellent ladder. Stealthily we
advanced up the narrow path, between
the cabbage-rows, and crept in among the
spiky bushes as carefully as we could.
One thorny branch caught in my skirt,
and before I could disengage myself, it
had torn a rent right through the hem of
66 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
â€œ Stupid!â€ muttered Barney in an angry
whisper. â€œNow Fraulein will see that,
and ask how you did it!â€
â€œT couldnâ€™t help it,â€ I whispered back
again, â€œthe thorns caught it. It is my
old frock, luckily.â€
We were standing just below the win-
dow now, and Barney gave me a warning
grip to be silent, and laying hold of the
knotted branches of the old pear-tree, he
began to climb up it, as though it were a
ladder. The window was only a few feet
above the ground, and Barney easily
reached the sill, and was able to put his
knee upon it. With his free hand he
pressed against the sash, and the un-
fastened window yielded to the pressure
and opened inwards. His face in the dim
light glowing with excitement, he looked
down, and beckoned to me to follow. As
I seized the lowest branch of the tree, and
sought a secure foothold, by which to raise
myself, he disappeared within the narrow
aperture. I gained the window-sill as he
. fHE MIFF-MIFFS. 67
had done, and heard Barneyâ€™s voice from
within say hoarsely:
- â€œMind where you dropâ€”donâ€™t smash
I looked through the window and saw
that just below it was a shelf, set out
with dishes of eatablesâ€”evidently we had
made our entrance by way of the Miff-
Miffsâ€™ larder. I steered my way safely
through a collection of dishes, and managed
to drop down on to the stone floor of the
pantry, without doing any damage.
â€œT say,â€ said Barney, pointing to the
tempting array of eatables arranged in
spotless order upon the shelf, â€œwhat do
you say to helping ourselves to some of
these jolly-looking things; burglars always
begin by helping themselves to supper?â€
â€œOh, Barney!â€ I said, rather shocked
â€”that was carrying the thing a little too
farâ€”â€˜ that would be really stealing!â€
â€œNo it wouldn't,â€ said Barney, stoutly.
â€œRemember we have got a cause to re-
venge ourselves on the Miff-Miffs. If
68 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
you come to think of it, they stole your
â€œGardener said he thought most likely
it had blown away,â€ I objected hesita-
tingly. â€œI am sure mother would not
like us really to steal.â€
But Barney did not agree with me, and
more for the bravado of the thing than
because he was greedy, he helped himself
to a delicious-looking pasty, and munched
it with much relish.
Crabby Ann had certainly been having
a pastry-baking the day before, for there
was an elaborately-decorated pigeon-pie
on the shelf below, and a glass dish of jelly
fingers which made my mouth waterâ€”
above all things I love jelly fingers. There
was also an uncut ham garnished with
parsley, and a paper ruffle round its leg
bone; and a pair of plump chickens all
trussed ready for the oven stood in a
baking-tin near the window. It looked
very much as though the Miff-Miffs were
THE MIFF-MIFFS. ' 69
â€œDonâ€™t let us waste time,â€ said Barney,
cramming the last bit of flaky pastry into
his mouth. â€˜Hide the pie under the
shelf there behind the potato basket, and
scatter those other things about a bit.
What shall we do with the ham?â€
â€œLet us take it into the kitchen,â€ I
suggested, â€œand this loaf of bread too
â€”then they will think the burglars meant
to have supper, and were interrupted.â€
Having disarranged the prim orderliness
of the larder in such a way as would make
~ Crabby Annâ€™s â€œ mutchâ€ rise from her head
with horror when she discovered it in the
morning, we climbed up to the ventilator-
window above the door and squeezed our
way through into the kitchen. As Barney
had said, we found ourselves then on a
broad shelf running the whole length of
one wall of the kitchen. There was a
deal table in the middle of the room, and
in the centre of the table was a lighted
candle in a tin candlestick.
â€œHold the ham,â€ whispered Barney,
70 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
â€œwhile I get down. I can drop on to the
floor quite easily, and Dll bring you a
I supported the dish containing the
ham while Barney, clinging to the edge of
the shelf with both hands, dropped with a
muffled thud on to the floor. He brought
a chair and mounting on it relieved me
of the ham and the loaf. With the aid of
the chair I quietly followed his example,
and dropped to the floor without making
â€œWe will put the ham on the table, and
the bread,â€ whispered Barney. â€˜â€œThereâ€™s-
nothing worth meddling here, we must go
to the dining-room and hide all the silver
things we can find.â€
We blew out the candle, and, hand in
hand, holding our breath, we stole along
the narrow stone passage, at the end of
which was a baize door entirely shutting
off the kitchen premises from the rest of
The Lodge, as I have said, was an old-
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 71
fashioned house, and queerly built. On
pushing back the door and emerging from
the dark passage we found ourselves in a
square tiled hall. Facing us was the front-
door securely barred and bolted, and on our
left the glass door leading to the little
conservatory. On our right, three or four
steps led up to the baize door which shut
off the wing containing the dining-room
â€œT think you had better wait here,â€
said Barney, as we tiptoed across the
empty hall, the only sound which broke
the silence the tick-tack of a wheezy old
grandfatherâ€™s clock which stood in one
corner. â€˜I will walk along to the dining-
room and see what I can find there. If
there is nothing worth hiding, then we
will go along the other passage to the
drawing-room,â€ pointing to another baize
door on our right.
â€œBut the Miff-Miffs,â€ I gasped, â€œsurely
they will hear us! Where do they sleep?â€
â€œUpstairs,â€ answered Barney. â€œDon't
72 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
be such a ninny, Nelka. If you're going
to funk it, you had better go home.â€
I did â€œfunkâ€ it. But go home? No,
better face a whole army of irate Miff-
Miffs, with Barney for company, than
cross that dusky, eerie garden alone!
â€œTm not going to funk it,â€ I whispered
back resolutely ; â€œ only, donâ€™t be too daring,
Barney. I will wait here, if you won't be
very long.â€ The baize door swung back
on noiseless hinges, and fell to again, mak-
ing a sound like a faint sigh. A shiver of
dread ran through me, as I saw Barneyâ€™s
lithe form glide into the darkness beyond,
and I was left alone in the dim-lit hall.
A hanging lamp burned feebly, just
above the front-door, but it only added
terror to the darkness, by shedding a light
in the centre of the hall, and leaving the
corners in mysterious gloom. It seemed
hours to me that I stood there, my heart
palpitating, and every wheezy tick of the
old clock making me start with fear. I
do not know how long I really did stand
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 73
there, quaking like a jelly, before I heard
Barneyâ€™s voice. It was no longer subdued,
but raised almost to a shriek, and with a
strange ring of terror in it.
â€œ Nelka, Nelka, open the door!â€
I stood a moment as though paralysed,
and my feet seemed glued to the ground
so that I could not move. Where was
Barney? What door? What did it all
mean? These thoughts flashed through
me, and then again, but with a gasping
strangling sound, came the cry, from some-
where behind the baize door, â€œNelka,
Nelka, come quick, I canâ€™t see anything!â€
Then it flashed in upon me, and like the
sharp cut of a whip roused me to action,
Barney did not cry out like that unless
there was something wrong! He must be in
danger! I sprang forward and with all my
might threw myself against the door. It
flew open, and as it did so I was almost
suffocated by a blinding rush of smoke,
which burst forth as from a pent-up fur-
nace. I was staggered for a moment and
74 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
almost lost my breath; I kept my place,
however, and with my back pressed against
the door to keep it open, I waited until
the first volume of smoke had rolled past,
and then as my eyes became clearer I
looked for Barney. He was close to me, |
struggling throughthe dense smoketowards
the open door. I stretched out my hand
as he stumbled forward, and gripping his
arm I dragged him through the doorway,
letting the heavy door swing to behind us
so as to shut out the smothering cloud of
smoke. Barney reeled against the wall
and remained there as though stupefied,
grasping my hand and making a queer
gurgling sound in his throat. At last his
breath came back and he was able to gasp
â€œThe house is on fireâ€”I gotâ€”to the
dining-roomâ€”and as soon as I opened the
doorâ€”the smoke rushed out. I was almost
chokedâ€”I couldnâ€™t find my way back in
the dark. It was horrible!â€
While we were standing there the smoke
THE MIFF-MIFFS. : 75
was already beginning to fill the hall, and
I could distinctly smell the smell of burning
wood. Then anawful thought struck me.
â€œ Barney, Barney,â€ I cried, â€œthe Miff-
Miffs!| They will be burnt to death. Oh,
canâ€™t we save them!â€
Barneyâ€™s face, all smudged and blackened
with the smoke, grew white as mine. â€˜â€œâ€˜We
must, Nell!â€ he gasped, starting forward.
â€œThey canâ€™t burn in their beds. We must
try to save them. Come quickly, the stairs
may catch fire any moment!â€
Still giddy and dazed from the effects
of the smothering smoke, he seized my
hand, and together we groped our way
up the staircase, which was rapidly becom-
ing enveloped in a dense curtain of smoke
creeping up from the hall below. The
stairs were shallow and wide, and as the
house consisted but of two stories we soon
reached the long narrow passage, at the
end of which, as we knew, was the Miff-
Miffsâ€™ bedroom. We flew down the passage
and reached the door, |
76 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
â€œ Hammer on the door, Nelka, with all
your might and main,â€ panted Barney,
and we applied our knuckles, as though
â€˜we were bent on waking the dead, but
with no result. I tried the door, but it
was locked, and then we simply hurled
ourselves against it, beating it with our
fists and feet.
â€œÂ¥Frre!â€ I shrieked at the pitch of my
voice, â€œFire! Fire! Fire! Wake up, and
~ open the door!â€
The door shook and creaked as we
thundered upon it, but we got no response
from within. â€œThe house is on fireâ€”
wake up, wake up! Fire! Fire! Fire!â€ we
both of us yelled together. At last from
the Miff-Miffsâ€™ room came an answering
shriek, and the bolt of the door was with-
- drawn. It opened about a yard, and a
head was poked out.
â€œWho is there?â€ demanded the eldest
Miff-Miffâ€™s voice sharply. â€œAnd what do
â€œYour house is on fire!â€ I cried, gasping
â€œTHE MIFF-MIFFS, 77
with fear and exertion. â€œOh, make haste
and escape, or you will be burned to death!â€
Another shrill shriek sounded from within
the room, and I heard the other Miff-Miffâ€™s
voice say feebly, â€œWhat do they say,
sister? Oh, mercy me, what is to become
We could contain ourselves no longer,
and as Miff-Miff turned away to say some-
thing to her sister, I pushed past her into
the room. Miff-Miff was standing in the
middle of the floor, her head crowned by
an enormous night-cap, beneath which ap-
peared rows of whitey-brown curl papers,
and. clothed in the funniest garments.
Amongst the pillows of the big bed I
caught sight of a scared white face, which
I recognized as belonging to little Miss
Martha. I was far too frightened and
excited to think of making any apology
for bursting so suddenly into the Miff-
Miffsâ€™ bedroom, and I had just enough
breath left to stammer out:
â€œYou must get up at once and escape
78 HE MIFF-MIFIS.
before the stairs catch fire. Oh, please
â€œWhy, bless me, it is the child from
next door,â€ said Miff-Miff; and poor Miss
Martha sat up in bed and begged her
sister to hand her her â€œ peignoirâ€. â€œ How
can I leave the house like this, child?â€
said poor Miff-Miff, looking helplessly at
her ludicrous garments. â€˜Oh, do help
me! Jam all ofa flutter!â€
â€œTt doesnâ€™t matter really,â€ I said en-
treatingly; â€œno one minds about dress.
If you will only come before it is too late.â€
But still the two old ladies stood help-
lessly wringing their hands and piteously
lamenting their plight, until at last in
desperation I rushed to a wardrobe, and
opening it, seized the first thing my hand
touched. It happened to be a thick
wadded cloak, and with this in my hand
I flew to the bed-side.
â€œGet up, Miss Martha!â€ I implored.
â€œHere is your cloak; I will help you to
put it on.â€
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 79
â€œBut my hat, child,â€ said the old lady
fretfully, putting her hand to her head.
â€œT canâ€™t go out like thisâ€”I should die of
I looked round the room. A checked
shawl hung over the back of a chair near,
and a pair of bright-green bed-shoes with
yellow bows stood below it. I seized
them both, and rushing back to the bed I
threw the shawl over the old ladyâ€™s head,
so as to hide her comical night-cap, and
at last she consented to leave her bed.
Miff-Miff had sufficiently recovered her
wits to don a huge dressing-gown of
wonderful hue, and had tied her mush-
room hat over her night-cap, which only
made matters worse, so far as appearance
went. She turned tremblingly towards
â€œJT am ready to accompany you, my
dear,â€ she said. â€œYou will stay with us,
child, wonâ€™t you?â€
At this moment Barney called to us
from outside to make haste. â€œThe smoke
80 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
is coming upstairs,â€ he cried; â€œ make haste
if you are coming.â€ ~
â€˜We are coming,â€ I called, and taking
a hand of each of the old ladies I emerged
into the passage, with the two queer
mummy-like figures one on either side of
me. . I have never been able to make out
how it was that Barney managed to refrain
from giggling even at that trying momentâ€”
the poor little ladies did look so very ridi-
culous. Not a shadow of a smile was on
his grimy face as he politely led the way
to the head of the stairs. Just as we
were beginning to descend Miff-Miff sud-
denly stopped short.
â€œSister,â€ she exclaimed excitedly, â€œthe
alarm-bellâ€”we quite forgot itâ€”our house
might yet be saved!â€
â€œWhere is the bell?â€ said Barney at
once, â€œI will ring it if you tell me where
it is; and you had better get quickly
downstairs, for it is getting precious hot
and smothery up here.â€
â€œThe bell-rope is hanging just inside
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 81
the linen-closetâ€”the door next to our own
bedroom,â€ said Miff-Miff; â€œit will arouse
Poor old Crabby Ann! In our excite-
ment we had quite forgotten her, sleeping
all unconscious of danger in the little
gable-room at the top of the house.
Barney dashed upstairs again, and in a
moment the clanging of the alarm-bell,
which swung from one of the gables out-
side the Lodge, rang out in the clear night
air. I got the old ladies downstairs in
safety, and by the time we reached the
hall the smoke enveloped us like a thick
veil, and the air felt close and stuffy so that
we could hardly breathe. With the trem-
bling assistance of Miff-Miff I succeeded
in unbarring the front-door, and oh, the
relief it was to feel the rush of fresh, pure
air from outside.
We stepped out on to the lawn, and
found that the ringing of the bell had
already assembled a little crowd of vil-
lagers, and from one to another the cry of
(mt 487) F
82 HE MiFF-MIPFS.
â€œFire!â€ was passing. The men began to
run for buckets and call for water to be
brought them. We could see volumes of
smoke pouring forth from the dining-room
wing, and could smell the odour of burn-
ing wood. The crowd increased rapidly,
and the men worked like slaves, passing
the pails of water from one to another
with lightning speed, and dashing them
upon the burning pile. I recognized
Jackson amongst the crowd busying about
in his shirt-sleeves, and Gardener was
there as well, and Thomas the groomâ€”the
whole village seemed to have turned out,
and to be doing their utmost to save the
Barney joined us after a few minutes,
closely followed by old Ann tottering
along, her mouth open to its widest, and
uttering piercing shrieks of terror and
exclamations of â€œ Mercy me! Sakes help
us!â€ Barney led the old creature up to
the spot where we were standing, and
then rushed off to join the busy throng of
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 83
helpers. The old ladies stood wringing
their hands in great distress, to see the
ruthless destruction going on before their
eyes of their trim little house and garden,
by fire and water. Crabby Ann added
her lamentations to theirs. â€œ Oh, mistress,â€
she cried, â€œthink of the beautiful dining-
room carpet with all that water thrown in
at the windowsâ€”dear, dear, what a clean-
ing up I'll need to have after all this!â€
â€œThe poor parrot!â€ moaned Miss Martha;
â€œwill no one remember poor dear Joey
in the conservatory? He will be burnt to
â€œ And Silvertail!â€ added Miff-Miff pit-
eously, â€œshe is so frightened of fire, poor
darlingâ€”we should never find another cat
so sweet and amiable should we lose her!â€
_I stood between the poor old souls, and
tried to assure them that someone would
be sure to think of the Polly and remove
him to a place of safety. As for Silvertail,
she would be certain to look after herself,
being a cat and possessing four legs. In
84 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
the midst of the hubbub of voices around
us suddenly I heard Frauleinâ€™s voice at
â€œ Nelka! My good child, what make
I was terribly taken aback, but there
was nothing for it but to put a bold face
â€œNever mind, Fraulein,â€ I said promptly,
â€œwe are all here to help. I am taking
care of the Miff-Miffs.â€â€™ Fraulein was so
astonished she actually believed me, and
made no further remark at the moment,
but set herself to persuading the poor
Miff-Miffs to return with her and take
refuge in the Grange until the first excite-
ment was over. They consented at last, â€”
as they were shivering with the unaccus-
tomed exposure to the chill night air, and
were persuaded they could do no good by
So we fourâ€”Barney was tearing about
as black as a sweep, in a state of wildest
excitement, and refused to leave the spot
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 85
â€”made our way back to the Grange. The
house was all astir and lighted up, for
nearly all the servants had gone to see the
fire at the Lodge. Eric in his red dress-
ing-gown was watching the scene from
the school-room window under Janeâ€™s
charge. Fraulein sent Jane to get some
hot wine and water to restore the shiver-
ing bodies and shattered nerves of the old
ladies, and making up a big fire she made
them sit down in the two arm-chairs and
â€œDo not so distress yourself, I beg you,
dear Miss Smith,â€ she said soothingly,
â€œit will, I am sure, be all right.â€
_ â€œQur poor Polly!â€ groaned Miss Martha,
thinking of her pet.
â€œPoor Benâ€™s foreign curios that he
thought so much of,â€ mourned Miff-Miff
dolefully. â€˜I suppose we shall lose every-
thing and become beggars.â€
â€œNo, no, not so, dear ladies,â€ said
Fraulein cheerfully, â€œJackson has told
me it is nothing of a fireâ€”one room only
86 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
a little the worse, and in no time it will,
be all over.â€
â€œDo you really think so?â€ said Miff-
Miff, a ray of hope lighting up her wrinkled
old face. â€œThis could not have happened
at a worse time, for we are expecting a
guest to-morrowâ€”â€ I thought of the
treacle pasty and the daintily-frilled ham,
and oh, how my conscience stabbed
â€œOur dear nephew from India, whom
we have not seen for ten yearsâ€”our
brother Benâ€™s boy.â€
At this moment Barney came rushing
_in, his hands and face quite black. â€œItâ€™s
out at last,â€ he cried, throwing himself
down on the sofa quite exhausted, for he
had worked as hard as anyone. The two
- old ladies clasped their hands and uttered
an exclamation of joy.
â€œ Oh,thank Heaven, whatamercy! Then
we may yet have a roof to shelter poor
â€œDear boy!â€ ejaculated Miss Martha,
THE MIFF-MIFFS., 87
nodding her head. with its ridiculous
- covering. â€˜ He is so nice too!â€
Just then the door opened and Jane
entered, bearing a tray on which was the
wine decanter and a little jug of hot
water. When the two ladies had sipped
the potion Fraulein mixed for them, their
nerves had so far recovered that they
were able to talk, and they began to
thank Fraulein for her kindness, and then
turning to Barney and me:
â€œWe owe our lives to these two dear
young people!â€ said Miff-Miff, quite drop-
ping her prim manner as she looked
gratefully at us.
â€œNo you donâ€™t,â€ stuttered Barney
bluntly. â€œYou donâ€™t know anything
about it, or you wouldnâ€™t say that!â€
I saw the amazement on the Miff-Miffsâ€™
faces, and endeavoured to mend matters
â€œNo really,â€ I put in hurriedly. â€˜â€œ We
didnâ€™t do anythingâ€”it was a mistakeâ€”we
88 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
To my relief at this moment there came
a tap at the door, and Jane entered to say
that Gardener was outside and wished to
speak to the Miff-Miffs. He came in
presently all smelling of fire and smoke,
and informed the ladies that the fire was
now quite out, and that very little real
damage had been done to the Lodge.
The ladies might safely return as soon as
they wished. The Miff-Miffs rose, and
having with old-fashioned courtesy thanked
us for having sheltered them in their
temporary distress, they departed under
I hardly know just what happened after
thatâ€”but I do know that before we went
to bed that eventful night we had made
a clean breast of everything to Fraulein.
We told of our share in the nightâ€™s pro-
ceedings, our purposed scheme of revenge
with its unexpected ending, and of our
wrongs. I must say that Fraulein was
very nice about it; and although she gave
us the scolding we expected, she made us
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 89
see how mean and unworthy of dear -
motherâ€™s teaching our conduct was, and
in the end we felt heartily ashamed of
ourselves. We begged with tears that
she would allow the Miff-Miffs to remain
in ignorance of the real cause which had
brought us so opportunely upon the scene
at the time of the fire, and at last she
consented to do so.
â€œOnly,â€ she said, looking gravely into
our downcast faces, â€˜let this be a
lesson to you, children, to be more gentle
and forgiving, even although -you may
sometimes have cause to feel resentful at
little wrongs done you by others. In this
case you did good where you wilfully in-
tended to do evil, and you have cause to
feel very glad that so it turned out. In
future, my children, you must try by your
good behaviour and kind actions to right-
fully deserve the good opinion which our
neighbours at the Lodge have formed of
We slunk away to bed, silent and sub-
90. THE MIFF-MIFFS.
dued, and far more impressed by Frau-
leinâ€™s grave words than we should have
been by the severest punishment. The
next day the chief of the Winkey-Wums
called a council in the washing-house.
When his followers were duly seated
round him on their inverted tubs, he
gravely produced from under his jacket a â€”
broken clay pipe, and a roughly-made
â€œFaithful followers,â€ began the chief of
the Winkey-Wums, holding out the pipe,
which was filled with a mixed tobacco of
Barneyâ€™s invention, consisting principally
of brown paper and cigar-ends, â€œI have
called this meeting in order that we may
smoke the pipe of peace and bury the
hatchet, in token that the war between
our tribe and the Miff-Miffs is now at an
end.â€ He struck a match and lighted the
pipe, and, after taking a puff himself,
handed it solemnly to me. The taste of
the home-made tobacco was horrible, but
I duly put it to my lips and took a draw
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 91
~ before passing it on to Eric, who did like-
wise. The pipe of peace was then form-
ally extinguished, and laid aside in the old
boiler where such treasures were kept.
Then the chief rose and waved the wooden
â€œFaithful followers,â€ he repeated ma-
jestically, â€œthe pipe of peace is now
smoked, and it only remains for the
Winkey-Wums to bury the war-hatchet.â€
He beckoned us to follow him, and we
trooped out of the washing-house, and
walked one behind the other in Indian
file to a patch of soft ground below a
Here the chief stopped and solemnly
bending down scraped a hole in the damp
earth. We drew near to witness the
ceremony, and with reverent fingers the
chief laid the little axe in the hole, and
thus peace was declared between the
noble tribe of Winkey-Wums and the
While we were holding our council of
92 THE MIFF-MIFFS.
peace in the ratty old wash-house, Frau-
lein had stepped across to the Lodge to
inquire for the Miff-Miffs. She brought
back word that the old ladies were none
the worse for the fright they had had the
night before, and that the Lodge was very
slightly damaged by the fire, which had
fortunately been taken in time. The
cause of the catastrophe was the upsetting
of a night-lamp which was kept burning
all night in the dining-room; but how
this had been done no one ever knew,
though we all thought Miss Silvertail -
might have been able to throw some light
on the matter had nature endowed her
with the power of speech.
Some few days after the fire we were
playing rounders in the park, Fraulein
having gone to Beeston for the afternoon
and left us to our own devices, when a
manâ€™s cheery voice called out to Barney,
who had just made a very good run:
â€œWell done, youngster, thatâ€™s the way
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 93
We looked up and saw a jolly-faced
man, with a lot of curly brown hair stick-
ing out from beneath his cap, and a big
black moustache, leaning over the Miff-
Miffsâ€™ fence, watching our game with a
merry twinkle in his dark eyes.
â€œ Miff-Miffâ€™s nephew,â€ I said in a low
voice; but the young manâ€™s sharp ears
caught what I said.
â€œQuite right,â€ he said, smiling and
nodding familiarly towards me. â€˜Gerald
Bancock, at your service. May I come
and join your game?â€
We liked the look of the bright, sun-
burnt face and friendly brown eyes.
â€œYes, yes,â€ we called out in chorus,
and the young man leapt the fence as
easily as though it were a footstool, and
landed in our midst.
â€œTve watched you playing from my
bedroom window ever so often,â€ he said,
looking round our circle cheerily, â€œand I
made up my mind I would come and join
you the first day I could get out.â€
94, THE MIFF-MIFFS,
â€˜Have you been ill?â€ I asked, begin-
ning to understand how it was that we
had seen no sign of the Miff-Miffsâ€™ beloved
nephew before now.
â€œNothing much,â€ rejoined Mr. Gerald
cheerfully. â€œA touch of fever, Indian
feverâ€”thatâ€™s what we Anglo-Indians have
to put up withâ€”it bowled me over for a
day or two.â€
Thus commenced our friendship with
Mr. Gerald Bancock, and after that he
became a constant visitor at the Grange,
and we all voted him the jolliest fellow
that ever was. He had come to pay a
long visit to his old aunts, and many were
the delightful tea-parties to which we were
invited at the Lodge during his visit.
Under Mr. Geraldâ€™s gay influence the
Miff-Miffs forgot their primness and
dignity, and laughed as heartily as we
did at the merry stories with which he
used to entertain us on these occasions.
He even coaxed Miff-Miff into opening
the precious ebony cabinet stored with
THE MIFF-MIFFS. 95
quaint curios brought from foreign coun-
tries by Mr. Geraldâ€™s father, the Miff-
Miffsâ€™ only brother, who had died in India
many years ago from a snake bite. Many
and wonderful were the stories he told
us of the strange peoples and quaint
customs of the countries through which
he had travelled.
The days flew by like lightning after
Mr. Geraldâ€™s coming, and before we realized
it the four months were over and we had
our dear father and mother again.
There came a sad day after that, when
our dear Mr. Gerald had to say good-bye
to the old ladies and to all of us and
set sail for India, there to remain another
spell of years before we could see him
again. We were indeed sorrowful to see
the last of his cheery face, and missed
him terribly at first. Barney went away
to boarding-school soon after his departure,
and now only Eric and I are left with
Fraulein. We often have long letters from
dear Mr. Gerald; and at Christmas he
96 THE MIFF-MIFFS,
never forgets to send us each a beautifu
We sometimes go and have tea with the
two Miff-Miffs, and on acquaintance we find
them, in spite of their little peculiarities,
very sweet, simple-minded old ladies, and
their kindness is unbounded.
I have now reached the end of my story,
and Cousin Ellinor has promised to put it
into the very next book she writes. She
tells me it has got to have a title, and that
I must give it one out of my own head, as
it is my story; so I think, as it is all about
our little old-maid friends, I could not give
it a better title than the â€œ Mirr-Mirrsâ€.
A SELECTION OF.
BLACKIE & SONâ€™S
BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE.
SUITABLE FOR GIFTS, PRIZES, AND LIBRARIES,
BLACKIEâ€™S HALF-CROWN SERIES.
Illustrated by eminent Artists. Crown 8vo, cloth elegant.
A Daughter of Erin. By Vioter G. Finny.
--Nellâ€™s School-Days. By H. F. Gurney.
The Lueck of the Eardleys. By Suzma E. Brarns.
The Search for the Talisman. By Henry Friru.
Picked up at Sea. By Joun C. Hurcuxson.
Things will Take a Turn. By Beatrice Harrspen. Ilustratea.
The Whispering Winds and the Tales they Told. By
Mary H. DeBenHamM. With 25 Illustrations.
Marooned on Australia. By Ernest Faveno.
My Friend Kathleen. By Jennie Cuappe.t.
A Girlâ€™s Kingdom. By M. Corszr-Srymour.
Reefer and Rifleman. By Col. Percy-Groves.
Laugh and Learn. By Jennerr Humpureys.
A Musieal Genius. By the author of â€œThe Two Dorothysâ€.
For the Sake of a Friend, By Marcarnr Parker.
Under the Black Eagle. By Anprew Hiuuiarp.
Secret of the Australian Desert. By Ernest Favenc.
Hammondâ€™s Hard Lines. By Sxerron Kuprorp.
Duleie King: A Story for Girls. By M. Corset-Seymour,
â€˜Hugh Herbertâ€™s Inheritanee. By Caroinz Austin.
Nicola: The Career of a Girl Musician. By M. Corpet-Srymour.
A Little Handful. By Harrier J. Sorters.
A Golden Age: A Story of Four Merry Children. By Ismay THorn
A Cruise in Cloudland. By Henry Frirs.
A Rough Road. By Mrs. G. Linyaus Banks,
The Two Dorothys: A Tale for Girls. By Mrs. Herpert Martin.
Stimsonâ€™s Reef: A Tale of Adventure. By C. J. Curcumrs-Hyve,
Marian and Dorothy. By Annm E. Armsrronc.
2 BLACKIE AND SONâ€™S BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE,
Gladys Anstruther. By Lovisa THompson.
The Secret of the Old House. By Everyn Everert-Green.
Hal Hungerford. By J. R. Hurcuinsoy, B.A. :
The Hermit Hunter of the Wilds. By Dr. Gorpon Srasuxs.
Miriamâ€™s Ambition. By Everyn Evererr-GREen.
White Lilae: or, The Queen of the May. By Amy Watton.
Sturdy and Strong. By G. A. Heyry.
Gutta-Perecha Willie. By Gzorez Mac Donatp.
Little Lady Clare. By Evetyn Evererr-GReen,
The Brig â€˜â€˜Audaciousâ€. By Avan Cote.
Jasperâ€™s Conquest. By Exizaseru J. Lysacut.
The War of the Axe. By J. PEercy-Groves.
The Eversley Secrets. By Everyn Eversrt-Gruen.
The Lads of Little Clayton. By R. Sreap.
Ten Boys whÂ» lived on the Road from Long Ago to Now.
Winnieâ€™s Secret: A Story of Faith and Patience. By Katz Woop.
A Waif of the Sea: or, The Lost Found. By Katz Woop.
Miss Willowburnâ€™s Offer. By Saran Doupyey.
A Garland for Girls. By Lovisa M. Aucorr.
Hetty Gray: or, Nobodyâ€™s Bairn. By Rosa MuLHOLLAND.
Brothers in Arms: A Story of the Crusades. By F. B. Harrison.
Miss Fenwickâ€™s Failures. By EsmÃ© Sruarr. -
Gythaâ€™s Message: A Tale of Saxon England. By Emma Lesiiz.
My Mistress the Queen: A 17th Century Tale. By M. A. PauLh
Jack oâ€™ Lanthorn: A Tale of Adventure. By Henry Friru.
The Stories of Wasa and Menzikoff. .
Stories of the Sea in Former Days.
Tales of Captivity and Exile.
Famous Discoveries by Sea and Land.
Stirring Events of History.
Adventures in Field, Flood, and Forest.
POPULAR STORIES by Mrs. PITMAN.
â€˜Illustrated. Crown 8vo, cloth extra, 2s.
Florence Godfreyâ€™s Faith. Garnered Sheaves.
My Governess Life. Lifeâ€™s Daily Ministry.
BLACKIE aND SONâ€™S BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE.
BLACKIEâ€™S TWO SHILLING SERIES.
Illustrated. Crown 8vo, cloth extra.
Tommy the Adventurous. By Â§. E. Cartwricur.
Some Other Children. By H. F. Geruen.
That Merry Crew. By Fiorence-Coomse.
Sir Wilfridâ€™s Grandson. By Gzratpinz Mocx.er.
Sydneyâ€™s Chums. By H. F. Grruen.
Daddy Samuelâ€™s Darling. By Mrs. H. Martin.
May, Guy, and Jim. By E. Davenport Apams.
A Girl in Spring Time. By Mrs. Manserecu.
In the Days of Drake. By J. 8. Fiercuer.
Wilful Joyee. By W. L. Rooprr.
The Girleen. By Epvira Jounsrons.
Proud Miss Sydney. By Grratpive Mockter.
The Ravensworth Scholarship. By Mrs. Henry Cuarkr.
The Organistâ€™s Baby. By Karutzen Knox.
School Days in France. By an Op Girt.
Sir Walterâ€™s Ward. By Witi1am Everarp.
Queen of the Daffodils. By Lestm Laine.
Raffâ€™s Raneche. By F. M. Hormzs.
The Bushrangerâ€™s Secret. By Mrs. Henry Cuarkz.
An Unexpected Hero. By Enizasrern J. Lysacur.
The White Squall. By Joun C. Hurouzson.
The Wreck of the â€œâ€˜Nanecy Bellâ€. By Joun C. Hurcuzson,
The Joyous Story of Toto. By Laura E. Ricuarps.
The Lonely Pyramid: A Tale of Adventures. By J. H. Yoxaut
Brave and True, and other two Stories. By GREGSON Gow.
The Light Princess. By Gzorex Mac Donan,
Nutbrown Roger and I. By J. H. Yoxatt.
A Rash Promise: or, Megâ€™s Secret. By Cxcrnra SELBY Lownpes.
Sam Silvanâ€™s Sacrifice. By Jzssz Conmay.
A Warrior King: Adventures in South Africa, By J. Evztyn.
Susan. By Amuy Watton.
Linda and the Boys. By Crorrza Sznpy Lownpss.
Swiss Stories for Children. By Lucy WuEELock.
Aboard the â€˜â€œâ€˜ Atalantaâ€. By Henry Friru.
The Penang Pirate. By Joun C. Hurcuzson.
Teddy: The Story of a â€œLittle Pickleâ€. By Joan C, Hurcueson.
New Light through Old Windows. By Grueson Gow.
4 BLACKIE AND SONâ€™S BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE,
TWO SHILLING SERIESâ€”Continued.
A Pair of Clogs, and other Stories.
By Amy Watton.
By Canoring AUSTIN.
By Amy Watton.
Marieâ€™s Home: or, A Glimpse of the Past. By CaroLine AUSTIN.
The Squireâ€™s Grandson.
By J. M. Canwest.
Inseet Ways on Summer Days. By Jznnerr HusPureys.
Magna Charta Stories.
The Wings of Courage.
Edited by ArtHuUR GILMAN, A.M.
From the French of Gzorcz Sanp.
Bab: or, The Triumph of Unselfishness.
Adventures of Mrs. Wishing-to-be.
Our Dolly: Her Words and Ways.
By Ismay Tuorn.
By Auice CorKRAN.
By Mrs. R. H. Reap.
Fairy Faney: What She Heard and Saw. By Mrs. R. H. Reap.
Four Little Mischiefs.
By Rosa MULHOLLAND.
Little Tottie, and Two Other Stories.
By Tomas ARCHER.
Naughty Miss Bunny. By Cuara Murnonzanp.
Chirp and Chatter. With 54 Illustrations by Gorpon Brownz.
BLACKIEâ€™S LIBRARY OF FAMOUS BOOKS FOR
BOYS AND GIRLS.
Illustrated. Crown 8vo, cloth extra, price 1s. 6d. each.
The Rifle Rangers. By Captain
Macaulayâ€™s Essays on English
Northanger Abbey. By JANE Aus-
Autobiographies of Boyhood.
Life and Adventures of William
The Snowstorm. By Mrs. Gorz.
Holiday House. By C. SrNcLarr.
Log-book of a Midshipman.
Poor Jack. By Captain MARRYAT.
Martineauâ€™s Feats on the Fiord.
Parryâ€™s Third Voyage.
Passages in the Life of a Galley-
The Downfall of Napoleon.
What Katy Did. By S. Coonmnas.
What Katy Did at School.
Wreck of the â€˜â€˜ Wagerâ€.
The Cruise of the Midge. By M.
Lives and Adventures of Drake
Moral Tales, By MARIA EDGEWORTH.
Marryatâ€™s Settlers in Canada.
Tom Cringleâ€™s Log. By M. Scorr,
The Vicar of Wakefield.
The Natural History of Selborne.
Cooperâ€™s The Pathfinder.
Plutarchâ€™s Lives of Greek Heroes.
Deerslayer. By J. FENIMORE CooPER,
Tales of Romance and Fantasy.
Ansonâ€™s Voyage Round the World.
Autobiography of Benjamin
Lambâ€™s Tales from Shakspeare.
BLACKIE AND SONâ€™S BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE. 5
LIBRARY OF FAMOUS BOOKSâ€”Continued.
Southeyâ€™s Life of Nelson.
Mitfordâ€™s Our Village.
Danaâ€™s Two Years Before the Mast.
Marryatâ€™s Children of the New
Seottâ€™s The Talisman.
The Basket of Flowers.
Little Women. By Miss ALOCorT.
Masterman Ready. By Captain
BLACKIEâ€™S EIGHTEENPENNY SERIES.
Crown 8vo, cloth extra, with Illustrations,
Holidays at Sandy Bay. By E. 8.
Best of Intentions. By GERALDINE
An Africander Trio. By JANE H.
A Chum Worth Having. By FLor-
Penelope and the Others. By AMY
The Saucy May. By Henry FRITH.
The Little Girl from Next Door.
Uncle Jemâ€™s Stella. By the author
of â€˜â€˜ The â€˜'wo Dorothysâ€.
_Olive and Robin. By the same.
The Ball of Fortune.
The Family Failing. By D. DALE.
Warnerâ€™s Chase. By A. S. SWAN.
Climbing the Hill. By A. 5. Swan.
Into the Haven. By A. S. SWAN.
Monaâ€™s Trust. By PENELOPE LESLIE.
In a Strangerâ€™s Garden.
Little Jimmy and his Strange
Pleasures and Pranks.
ASoldierâ€™s Son. By ANNETTE LYSTER.
Town Mice in the Country.
Mischief and Merry-making.
Phil and His Father. By Ismay
Primâ€™s Story. By L. E. TIDDEMAN.
Littlebourne Lock. By F. BAYFoRD
oud: Meg and Wee Dickie.
MARY E. RoPEs.
Grannie. By E. J. Lysaeur.
Tales of Daring and Danger. By
G. A. HENTY.
The Seed She Sowed.
Unlucky. By CAROLINE AUSTIN.
Eyerybouy's Business: or, A Friend
in Need. By IsMAY THORN.
The Seven Golden Keys.
The Story of a Queen. By MARY
Yarns on the Beach. By G. A.
A Terrible Coward. By G. MAn-
The Late Miss Hollingford. By
Our Frank. By AMY WALTON.
The Pedlar and his Dog. By MARY
Tom Finchâ€™s Monkey. By J. Â©
Filled with Gold. By J. PERRETT.
Edwy. By ANNETTE LysTER.
The Battlefield Treasure.
Our General: A Story for Girls.
Aunt Hesbaâ€™s Charge.
By Order of Queen Maude.
Miss Grantleyâ€™s Girls.
The Troubles and Trials of Little
Tim. By GREGSON Gow.
Down and Up Again. By G. Gow.
The Happy Lad. By B. BJORNSON.
The Patriot Martyr.
Box of Stories.
By ANNIE E.-
By H. HAPPYMAN,
6 BLACKIE AND SONâ€™S BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE.
BLACKIEâ€™S SHILLING SERIES.
Square fâ€™cap 8vo, 128 pp., elegantly bound in cloth,
The Blue Bead. By W. L. RooPER.
Mig and Her Friends. By E. Kine
The Two Children in Black.
Our Little Nan. By EMMA LESLIE.
Motherâ€™s Ship. By Hp B. LEaA-
Ethelwynne. By ELLA K. SANDERS.
Here, There, and Everywhere.
Lost in Maine Woods.
The Red Umbrella.
Bogie and Fluff.
Long Time. Ago. By M. CoRBET-
Only a Shilling. By the same.
That Little Beggar.
Ronald and Chryssie.
Little Aunt Dorothy.
Fifteen Stamps. By S. KUPPORD.
Marjorie. By L. E. TIDDEMAN.
Sparkles. By Harriet J. SCRIPPS.
Daisy and her Friends.
dust Like a Girl. By P. LESLIE.
Brave Dorette. By JULIA GODDARD. ~
Summer Fun and Frolic.
The Lost Dog. By Ascorr R. HopE.
A Council of Courtiers.
A Parliament of Pickles.
The Rambles of Three Children.
Sharp Tommy. By E. J. LYsAGut.
Strange Adventures of Nell, Ed-
die, and Toby. By G. MOCKLER.
Fredaâ€™s Folly. By M. S. HAYORAFT.
Philip Danford. By JULIA GODDARD.
Mr. Lipscombeâ€™s Apples. By Do.
The Youngest Princess.
A Change for the Worse.
How the Strike Began.
Our Two Starlings. By C. REDFORD.
A Gypsy against Her Will.
An Emigrant Boyâ€™s Story.
The Castle on the Shore. .
John aâ€™ Dale. By Mary C. ROWSELL,
Jock and his Friend.
Gladys. By E. O'BYRNE.
In the Summer Holidays.
Tales from the Russian of Madame
Kabalensky. By G. JENNER.
Cinderellaâ€™s Cousin. By PENELOPE.
Their New Home. By A. S. FENN.
The Children of Haycombe.
Janieâ€™s Holiday. By C. REDFORD.
The Cruise of the â€˜â€˜ Petrel â€.
The Wise Princess. By H. M.CAPEs.
A Boy Musician.
Hattoâ€™s Tower. By M. C. RoWSELL.
Fairy Lovebairnâ€™s Favourites.
Alf Jetsam. By Mrs. GEO. CUPPLES.
The Redfords. By Mrs. G. CUPPLES.
Missy. By F. BAYFORD HARRISON.
Hidden Seed. By Emma LESLIE.
Jackâ€™s Two Sovereigns.
Ursulaâ€™s Aunt. By ANNIE S. FENN.
A Little Adventurer.
Olive Mount. By ANNIE 8. FENN.
Three Little Ones. By C. Lancron.
Tom Watkinâ€™s Mistake.
Two Little Brothers.
The New Boy at Merriton.
The Blind Boy of Dresden.
Jon of Iceland: A True Story.
Stories from Shakespeare.
Every Man in his Place.
To the Sea in Ships.
Little Daniel; A Story of the Rhine.
Jackâ€™s Victory: Stories about Dogs.
Story of a King.
Prince Alexis: or, Old Russia.
Sasha the Serf: Stories of Russia.
True Stories of Foreign History.
BLACKIE AND: SONâ€™S BOOKS FOR CHILDREN. â€”- 7
BLACKIEâ€™S NINEPENNY SERIES.
Neatly bound in cloth extra, Each 96 pp., with Illustration.
The Adventures of a Leather
Purse. By M. CoRBET-SEYMOUR.
A Bright Little Pair. By. L. E.
In the Gypsiesâ€™ Van. By E. LESLIE.
The Squire of the Parish.
The Hollow Tree.
Merry Nights. By JEAN Gow.
Jocelyn Gower. By JANE DEAKIN.
Fatherâ€™s Wife. By CIcELY FULCHER.
The Luck-penny. By C. A. MERCER.
Walterâ€™s Feats. By A. R. Hopz.
Ellaâ€™s Brown Gown.
My Aunt Nan. By E. Kine HAL
Toby. By L. E. TIDDEMAN.
He, She, and It. By A. DEV. Dawson.
Darby and Joan. By PENROSE.
The Carved Box.
A Little English Gentleman.
The Doctorâ€™s Lass.
Little Miss Masterful.
Spark and I. By ANNIE ARMSTRONG.
â€˜What Hilda Saw.
An Australian Childhood.
A Sprig of Honeysuckle.
Kitty Carroll. By L. E. TIDDEMAN.
A Joke for a Picnic.
Pattyâ€™s Ideas. By L. E. TIDDEMAN.
Daphne: A Story of Self-conquest.
Cross Purposes, and The Shadows.
By GEORGE MAC DONALD.
Lily and Rose in One.
Crowded Out. By M. B. MANWELL.
Tom in a Tangle. By T. SPARROW.
Things will Take a Turn. By
Max or Baby. By Ismay THORN.
The Lost Thimble: and other Stories.
Jack-a-Dandy. By E. J. Lysacut.
A Day of Adventures.
The Golden Plums: and other Stories.
The Queen of Squats.
Shucks. By Emma LESLIE.
Sylvia Brooke. By H. M. Capgs.
The Little Cousin. By A. S. FENN.
In Cloudland. By Mrs. MUSGRAVE.
Jack and the Gypsies.
My Lady May.
A Little Hero. By Mrs. MUSGRAVE.
Prince Jonâ€™s Pilgrimage.
Sepperl the Drummer Boy.
Hans the Painter.
Aboard the â€˜â€˜ Mersey â€.
A Blind Pupil. By ANNIE S. FENN.
Lost. ang neue: By Mrs. CARL
BLACKIEâ€™S SIXPENNY SERIES.
Neatly bound in cloth extra. Each contains 64 pages and a Coloured Cut.
Her New Kitten. By GERALDINE
Sister Estella. By M. E. BRADSHAW-
A Tame Free Robin. By ANNIE
M. L. JARVIS.
A Long Chase. By G. MockKLER.
Big Brother Diek. By H. B. LEa-
Flix and Flox.
Two is Company.
Top Brick off the Chimney.
Six in a Dollâ€™s House.
A New Friend. By G. MocKLeEr.
- 8 BLACKIE AND SONâ€™S BOOKS FOR CHILDREN.
The Kingâ€™s Castle.
Nobodyâ€™s Pet. By A. DE V. Dawson.
By F. S. HoLurinas.
Verta and Jaunette.
Daisyâ€™s Visit to Uncle Jack,
Mrs. Hollandâ€™s Peaches.
Marjoryâ€™s White Rat.
From over the Sea.
The Kitchen Cat. By Amy WALTON.
The Royal Eagle. By L. THompson.
Two Little Mice. By Mrs. GARLIOK.
A Little Man of War.
Lady Daisy. By CAROLINE STEWART.
Dew. By H. Mary WILSON.
Chrisâ€™s Old Violin. By J. LockHart.
Mischievous Jack. By A. CoRKRAN.
The Twins. By L. E. TIDDEMAN.
Petâ€™s Project. By Cora LANGTON.
The Chosen Treat. By C. Wyatt.
Jim. By CHRISTIAN BURKE.
Little Curiosity. By J. M. CALLWELL.
Sara the Wool-gatherer.
Fairy Stories: told by PENELOPE.
ANew Yearâ€™s Tale, By M. A. CURRIE.
By A. 8S. FENN.
Little Mop, By Mrs. CHARLES BRay.
The Tree Cake. By â€˜W. L. ROOPER.
Nurse Peggy, and Little Dog Trip:
Fannyâ€™s King. By Dar.Ey DALE.â€
Wild Marsh Marigolds. By Do.
Cleared at Last.
Little Dolly Forbes.
A Year with Nellie. By A.S. F E NN.
The Little Brown Bird.
The Maid of Domremy.
Little Eric: A Story of Honesty.
Unele Ben the Whaler.
The Palace of Luxury.
The Charcoal Burner.
Willy Black: A Story of Doing Right.
The Horse and his Ways.
The Shoemakerâ€™s Present.
Lights to Walk by.
The Little Merchant.
Nicholina: A Story about an Iceberg;
Tales Easy and Small.
Old Dick Grey.
Maudâ€™s Doll and Her Walk.
In Holiday Time, F
Whisk and Buzz. :
NEW SERIES OF CHILDRENâ€™S BOOKS.
BY WELL-KNOWN AUTHORS.
In prettily-designed cloth covers, Illustrated. Very suitable for suns
. School Rewards.
12 Books of 48 pages, 3d. each: the Packet of 12, 3s.
12 Books of 32 pages, 2d. each: the Packet of 12, 2s.
12 Books of 16 pages, 1d. each: the Packet of 12, 1s.
*,* A Complete List of Books for the Young, prices from 1d. to 7s.Â°6d., 26
with Synopsis of their Contents, will be supplied on Application.
LONDON: BLACKIE & SON, Lauren; GLASGOW AND DUBLIN.
xml version 1.0
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REPORT xsi:schemaLocation 'http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitss2Report.xsd' xmlns:xsi 'http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance' xmlns 'http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss'
DISSEMINATION IEID 'E20081126_AAAASP' PACKAGE 'UF00086579_00001' INGEST_TIME '2008-11-28T04:55:55-05:00'
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT 'UF' PROJECT 'UFDC'
DISSEMINATION_REQUEST NAME 'disseminate request placed' TIME '2013-12-09T17:38:24-05:00' NOTE 'request id: 299263; Dissemination from Lois and also Judy Russel see RT# 21871' AGENT 'Stephen'
finished' '2013-12-14T12:38:45-05:00' '' 'SYSTEM'
FILE SIZE '3' DFID 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfile0' ORIGIN 'DEPOSITOR' PATH 'sip-files00115.txt'
MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM 'MD5' bc949ea893a9384070c31f083ccefd26
EVENT '2011-12-21T00:33:13-05:00' OUTCOME 'success'
'237546' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFVO' 'sip-filesUF00086579_00001.xml'
'259' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFVR' 'sip-files00003.txt'
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' Invalid character
'236' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFVS' 'sip-files00006.txt'
'241' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFVT' 'sip-files00007.txt'
'685' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFVU' 'sip-files00009.txt'
'967' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFVV' 'sip-files00010.txt'
'1016' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFVW' 'sip-files00011.txt'
'985' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFVX' 'sip-files00012.txt'
'981' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFVY' 'sip-files00013.txt'
'958' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFVZ' 'sip-files00014.txt'
'1000' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWA' 'sip-files00015.txt'
'1014' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWB' 'sip-files00016.txt'
'1011' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWC' 'sip-files00017.txt'
'1002' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWE' 'sip-files00019.txt'
'974' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWG' 'sip-files00021.txt'
'1028' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWH' 'sip-files00022.txt'
'962' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWI' 'sip-files00023.txt'
'943' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWJ' 'sip-files00024.txt'
'1009' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWL' 'sip-files00026.txt'
'937' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWM' 'sip-files00027.txt'
'983' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWN' 'sip-files00028.txt'
'986' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWO' 'sip-files00029.txt'
'978' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWS' 'sip-files00033.txt'
'964' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWT' 'sip-files00034.txt'
'946' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWU' 'sip-files00035.txt'
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'908' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWX' 'sip-files00038.txt'
'1049' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWY' 'sip-files00039.txt'
'965' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFWZ' 'sip-files00040.txt'
'982' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXA' 'sip-files00041.txt'
'940' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXC' 'sip-files00043.txt'
'934' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXD' 'sip-files00044.txt'
'928' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXF' 'sip-files00046.txt'
'929' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXG' 'sip-files00047.txt'
'948' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXH' 'sip-files00048.txt'
'1001' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXK' 'sip-files00051.txt'
'1003' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXL' 'sip-files00052.txt'
'1010' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXM' 'sip-files00053.txt'
'1075' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXO' 'sip-files00055.txt'
'960' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXR' 'sip-files00058.txt'
'976' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXS' 'sip-files00059.txt'
'919' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXT' 'sip-files00060.txt'
'959' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXV' 'sip-files00062.txt'
'1042' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXW' 'sip-files00063.txt'
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'1035' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFXZ' 'sip-files00066.txt'
'1022' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYB' 'sip-files00068.txt'
'998' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYD' 'sip-files00070.txt'
'1013' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYE' 'sip-files00071.txt'
'927' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYH' 'sip-files00074.txt'
'984' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYO' 'sip-files00081.txt'
'909' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYP' 'sip-files00082.txt'
'939' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYR' 'sip-files00084.txt'
'922' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYS' 'sip-files00085.txt'
'973' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYT' 'sip-files00086.txt'
'1063' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYU' 'sip-files00087.txt'
'1004' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYV' 'sip-files00088.txt'
'1025' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYW' 'sip-files00089.txt'
'903' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYX' 'sip-files00090.txt'
'966' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYY' 'sip-files00091.txt'
'878' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFYZ' 'sip-files00092.txt'
'915' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZA' 'sip-files00093.txt'
'1023' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZB' 'sip-files00094.txt'
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'925' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZG' 'sip-files00099.txt'
'955' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZH' 'sip-files00100.txt'
'992' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZI' 'sip-files00101.txt'
'660' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZJ' 'sip-files00102.txt'
'1662' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZK' 'sip-files00103.txt'
'1737' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZL' 'sip-files00104.txt'
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'2189' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZN' 'sip-files00106.txt'
'2405' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZO' 'sip-files00107.txt'
'2553' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZP' 'sip-files00108.txt'
'2290' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZQ' 'sip-files00109.txt'
'2160' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZR' 'sip-files00110.txt'
'215' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZS' 'sip-files00001.pro'
'1430' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABFZT' 'sip-files00003.pro'
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'24133' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGCV' 'sip-files00086.pro'
'25388' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGCW' 'sip-files00087.pro'
'25138' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGCX' 'sip-files00088.pro'
'25827' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGCY' 'sip-files00089.pro'
'22765' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGCZ' 'sip-files00090.pro'
'24303' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDA' 'sip-files00091.pro'
'21974' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDB' 'sip-files00092.pro'
'22437' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDC' 'sip-files00093.pro'
'25429' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDD' 'sip-files00094.pro'
'24265' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDE' 'sip-files00095.pro'
'24816' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDF' 'sip-files00096.pro'
'22729' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDG' 'sip-files00097.pro'
'24192' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDH' 'sip-files00098.pro'
'23196' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDI' 'sip-files00099.pro'
'24017' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDJ' 'sip-files00100.pro'
'25037' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDK' 'sip-files00101.pro'
'16559' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDL' 'sip-files00102.pro'
'38080' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDM' 'sip-files00103.pro'
'41585' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDN' 'sip-files00104.pro'
'42949' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDO' 'sip-files00105.pro'
'50436' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDP' 'sip-files00106.pro'
'56090' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDQ' 'sip-files00107.pro'
'60951' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDR' 'sip-files00108.pro'
'53394' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDS' 'sip-files00109.pro'
'50241' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDT' 'sip-files00110.pro'
'214' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDU' 'sip-files00115.pro'
'353065' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDV' 'sip-files00001.jp2'
'365309' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDW' 'sip-files00002.jp2'
'290574' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDX' 'sip-files00003.jp2'
'290482' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDY' 'sip-files00006.jp2'
'290494' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGDZ' 'sip-files00007.jp2'
'290622' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEA' 'sip-files00009.jp2'
'290528' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEB' 'sip-files00010.jp2'
'290506' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEC' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
'290616' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGED' 'sip-files00012.jp2'
'290603' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEE' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
'290584' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEF' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
'290509' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEG' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
'290546' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEH' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
'290570' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEI' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
'303880' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEJ' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
'290610' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEK' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
'290605' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEL' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
'290621' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEM' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
'290593' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEN' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
'290613' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEO' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
'290609' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEP' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
'290618' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEQ' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
'290523' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGER' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
'290597' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGES' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
'290547' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEW' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
'290604' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEY' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
'290527' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGEZ' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
'290615' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFB' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
'290542' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFC' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
'290590' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFE' 'sip-files00039.jp2'
'290620' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFJ' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
'290619' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFK' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
'290589' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFL' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
'290562' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFM' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
'290545' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFN' 'sip-files00048.jp2'
'290612' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFP' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
'290594' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFQ' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
'290599' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFR' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
'290566' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFT' 'sip-files00054.jp2'
'290617' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFU' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
'290578' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFV' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
'290583' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFW' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
'290614' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFX' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
'290623' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGFZ' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
'290556' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGGG' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
'290552' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGGJ' 'sip-files00070.jp2'
'290601' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGGK' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
'290611' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGGL' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
'290591' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGGM' 'sip-files00073.jp2'
'290515' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGGO' 'sip-files00075.jp2'
'290606' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGGS' 'sip-files00079.jp2'
'290607' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGGT' 'sip-files00080.jp2'
'290567' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGGU' 'sip-files00081.jp2'
'290554' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGGV' 'sip-files00082.jp2'
'290406' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGHA' 'sip-files00087.jp2'
'290479' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGHD' 'sip-files00090.jp2'
'290600' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGHE' 'sip-files00091.jp2'
'290573' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGHF' 'sip-files00092.jp2'
'290538' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGHG' 'sip-files00093.jp2'
'290595' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGHJ' 'sip-files00096.jp2'
'290588' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGHO' 'sip-files00101.jp2'
'290517' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGHQ' 'sip-files00103.jp2'
'290608' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGHR' 'sip-files00104.jp2'
'290581' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGHV' 'sip-files00108.jp2'
'358599' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGHY' 'sip-files00113.jp2'
'354771' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGHZ' 'sip-files00114.jp2'
'62777' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGIA' 'sip-files00115.jp2'
'8497652' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGIB' 'sip-files00001.tif'
'8786984' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGIC' 'sip-files00002.tif'
'6989800' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGID' 'sip-files00003.tif'
'2341232' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGIE' 'sip-files00006.tif'
'2453852' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGIP' 'sip-files00018.tif'
'2341228' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGJJ' 'sip-files00038.tif'
'8624412' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGME' 'sip-files00113.tif'
'8531852' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMF' 'sip-files00114.tif'
'1523176' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMG' 'sip-files00115.tif'
'154290' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMH' 'sip-files00001.jpg'
'86632' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMI' 'sip-files00002.jpg'
'111598' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMJ' 'sip-files00003.jpg'
'143111' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMK' 'sip-files00006.jpg'
'44247' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGML' 'sip-files00007.jpg'
'122721' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMM' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
'132681' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMN' 'sip-files00010.jpg'
'134187' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMO' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
'123357' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMP' 'sip-files00012.jpg'
'122783' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMQ' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
'127768' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMR' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
'134953' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMS' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
'122362' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMT' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
'123646' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMU' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
'134641' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMV' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
'134991' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMW' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
'124705' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMX' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
'125214' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMY' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
'132153' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGMZ' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
'125689' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNA' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
'115412' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNB' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
'121340' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNC' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
'130636' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGND' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
'121911' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNE' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
'119261' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNF' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
'117643' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNG' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
'130245' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNH' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
'127942' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNI' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
'121904' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNJ' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
'116832' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNK' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
'126476' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNL' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
'123855' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNM' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
'116708' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNN' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
'109133' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNO' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
'117473' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNP' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
'123368' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNQ' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
'114882' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNR' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
'115945' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNS' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
'122885' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNT' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
'121040' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNU' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
'109800' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNV' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
'113394' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNW' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
'116170' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNX' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
'118409' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNY' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
'114906' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGNZ' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
'110625' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOA' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
'119137' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOB' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
'124854' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOC' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
'119841' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOD' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
'120267' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOE' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
'126679' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOF' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
'132709' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOG' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
'112221' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOH' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
'116177' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOI' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
'121195' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOJ' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
'121952' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOK' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
'106401' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOL' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
'113746' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOM' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
'123803' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGON' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
'127874' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOO' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
'109335' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOP' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
'109932' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOQ' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
'128943' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOR' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
'124620' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOS' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
'120812' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOT' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
'114477' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOU' 'sip-files00069.jpg'
'124851' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOV' 'sip-files00070.jpg'
'122212' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOW' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
'118798' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOX' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
'113329' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOY' 'sip-files00073.jpg'
'119687' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGOZ' 'sip-files00074.jpg'
'124821' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPA' 'sip-files00075.jpg'
'109268' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPB' 'sip-files00076.jpg'
'115979' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPC' 'sip-files00077.jpg'
'128995' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPD' 'sip-files00078.jpg'
'126345' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPE' 'sip-files00079.jpg'
'118063' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPF' 'sip-files00080.jpg'
'117801' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPG' 'sip-files00081.jpg'
'118593' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPH' 'sip-files00082.jpg'
'125865' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPI' 'sip-files00083.jpg'
'109949' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPJ' 'sip-files00084.jpg'
'108227' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPK' 'sip-files00085.jpg'
'122866' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPL' 'sip-files00086.jpg'
'125292' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPM' 'sip-files00087.jpg'
'121531' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPN' 'sip-files00088.jpg'
'122149' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPO' 'sip-files00089.jpg'
'118984' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPP' 'sip-files00090.jpg'
'121902' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPQ' 'sip-files00091.jpg'
'107217' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPR' 'sip-files00092.jpg'
'107066' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPS' 'sip-files00093.jpg'
'128391' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPT' 'sip-files00094.jpg'
'121468' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPU' 'sip-files00095.jpg'
'120980' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPV' 'sip-files00096.jpg'
'110565' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPW' 'sip-files00097.jpg'
'126511' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPX' 'sip-files00098.jpg'
'120061' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPY' 'sip-files00099.jpg'
'115492' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGPZ' 'sip-files00100.jpg'
'117243' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGQA' 'sip-files00101.jpg'
'90426' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGQB' 'sip-files00102.jpg'
'137466' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGQC' 'sip-files00103.jpg'
'141530' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGQD' 'sip-files00104.jpg'
'147302' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGQE' 'sip-files00105.jpg'
'155127' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGQF' 'sip-files00106.jpg'
'155052' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGQG' 'sip-files00107.jpg'
'158522' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGQH' 'sip-files00108.jpg'
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'48196' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYJ' 'sip-files00106.QC.jpg'
'11281' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYK' 'sip-files00106thm.jpg'
'48848' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYL' 'sip-files00107.QC.jpg'
'11311' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYM' 'sip-files00107thm.jpg'
'46741' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYN' 'sip-files00108.QC.jpg'
'11261' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYO' 'sip-files00108thm.jpg'
'42039' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYP' 'sip-files00109.QC.jpg'
'10805' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYQ' 'sip-files00109thm.jpg'
'45201' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYR' 'sip-files00110.QC.jpg'
'11031' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYS' 'sip-files00110thm.jpg'
'19673' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYT' 'sip-files00113.QC.jpg'
'4974' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYU' 'sip-files00113thm.jpg'
'24705' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYV' 'sip-files00114.QC.jpg'
'5376' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYW' 'sip-files00114thm.jpg'
'8982' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYX' 'sip-files00115.QC.jpg'
'3606' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYY' 'sip-files00115thm.jpg'
'24' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGYZ' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
'184808' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAASPfileF20081128_AABGZA' 'sip-filesUF00086579_00001.mets'
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "