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Page 58 text:
questioningly, thinlcing that she might lcnow where they had disappeared. The
water was tranquil. A few spears of grass Hoated .... The Lady was gone.
There were the same droplets waiting to fall, hut they had lost their loolc of
freshness. Seeing no one ahout, the hoy got up and hrushed oft the dewy grass.
He chose the widest path and started homeward.
The hoy was extremely changed. His whole heing seemed different and
much wiser. The path homeward was friendly, graciously guiding him towards
his destination. The sun was fading when he reached home. Everything now
had returned to reality.
But the Lady, encircled hy the dwellers of the forest, was heautifully
inscrihed in his memory-for him alone. And the Taffy-Head was happy.
. Doms EPSTEIN
ssocta tion est
lt,s related to these werdsr
Tra la la la, tra la la la,
lt,s related to these werdsz
Tra la la la.
The rainhow to the pot of geld,
The emerald to the sea,
The Fish unto the spectator,
The teacher trrrte raei
Not all these werds have rhythm-
l don,t knew what they mean
So l'll stop this little poem new-J
ISCPOTC I HITI ohscenel
JULIAN ARMISTEAD '
Page 57 text:
in thanks for her assurance, the hoy offered her his last piece of candy. This
act seemed to hring them cioserg now two friends had met. ,
Taffy-Head looked around, grasping for a question to hegin their conver-
sation. Just then a Coronet of sparrows started singing around the hoy's-head.
Taffy raised an eyehrow wonderingiyg the Lady merely arranged her skirt. The
more he thought of the hirds, the more inquisitive he hecame. The sparrows
were on excellent terms with them hoth: one sat on an unruly tuft of Taity's
hair and the rest graciously adorned the Lady. Taffy was ahout to ask his first
question. hut he was interrupted hy the Lady., The two smiled and Taffy
laughed hoisterousiy. Then he hegan to feel very self-conscious. He cast his
eyes downward, fingering the hutton-hole where the hutton was not.
Shortly. Taijfyss eyes were lifted. All shame had gone, and they hore a
newness. The Lady, meanwhile, was petting the sparrows which rested upon
her shoulder. She started to ten the hoy of the heautifui things that grow he-
neath the trees and in the sun-fined Fields, of the wide-eyed daisies that made
lovely chains, of an the ferns that swayed in rhythm when the wind whistled
through their dainty leaves. They, she explained, constituted a large part of
the woods, the rest were the dwellers-'they who kept the paths clean, gathered
their food, and protected one another. ' s
As the Lady continued her description, from hehind a knotted tree, in
single tile, came those of whom she spoke. The sparrows preceded them,
circling ahout, and Hying to the hoy,s shoulder. After the creatures had gath-
ered in a semi-circle, the Lady told Taity ahout each one's hahits. She called
for the tiniest of them au, so small that its mother was still its escort. This
squirrel was the Lady,s favorite, with its crying grey eyes, powder-putty tail,
and soft, furry coat. A whir of wings approached in a fantasy of color, ranging
in an shades from iight to dark. These hirds, arriving after the others, came in
a Hurry to he surethey were not late. All the feathered creatures of the wood
circled, waiting for the Lady,s permission to leave. She informed them that
Taffy was a guest and asked them to present their hest sides. They twittered,
and their attention pleased the hoy., He laughed, and the entire group seemed
to hecome distraught. Quickly they departed, leaving the Taffy-Head to won-
der what had heen his error. The Lady's face hore a sad hut pardoning look,
and she admitted shamefuiiy that now the creatures would not appear for him.
The Taffy-Head turned to the animaisg hut much to his amazement, there
weren,t any there, not a trace, not a footprint. He turned towards the Lady,
Page 59 text:
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