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At the coming of dawn, the whole countryside seemed to stir with
anticipation, for it was Play Day. In every home there was wild confusion
as harassed mothers and fathers gathered their older children into the
awaiting carriages. The younger children stood on the steps and waved
good-bye to their elders, wishing that they cduld go too. As soon as the
carriages were out of sight, they forgot their disappointment and scat-
tered to prepare for the picnic. Shouts of laughter were heard as the
children came tumbling out of the houses and started down the road.
Five minutes later a cry, "Wait for me!" reached them and they turned
to see Ginny, half dressed, running down the road. She was late as usual.
As soon as Ginny joined them, absent minded Kay disappearedg she had
forgotten her undershirt. Above the excited voices, Sukie could be heard
babbling endlessly. Penny was listening so attentively that she almost
fell over a red Rose on the path ahead of her. Sandy groaned under the
weight of all the "nice books" she had brought along to read. Julie, at
the head of the group, picked out a pleasant spot by a brook, where they
could eat their lunch. As they unpacked their picnic basket, Pam, in
her haste, picked up a Peanut and stepped on a Brownie. While they were
eating, Sandra, with her mouth full, launched into a long tale, but was
constantly interrupted by Di Di. Sitting under a tree were Meg, Darcy,
Peggy and Joyce, surrounded by men, even at that tender age. All at
once a great splash was heard. There was Fairfax looking wet and woe-
begone in the middle of the stream, declaring that she would "never
In their excitement they had failed to notice the black clouds above,
but when the large drops began to fall they scrambled to gather up the
picnic things. By mistake Katie stepped in a chocolate cake and blushed
furiously when Adrian teased her by making faces. They picked up their'
baskets and ran helter-shelter for home. It had been a grand day.
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