1039. THE CURLYTOPS SNOWED IN . HOWARD R. GARIS
THE CURLYTOPS SNOWED IN
HOWARD R. GARIS
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“Ted! Teddy! Look, it’s snowing!”
“Oh, is it? Let me see, Mother!”
Theodore Martin, who was seldom called anything but Teddy or Ted, hurried away from the side of his mother, who was straightening his tie in readiness for school. He ran to the window through which his sister Janet, or Jan as she liked to be called, was looking.
“Oh, it really is snowing!” cried Ted in delight. “Now we can have some fun!”
“And look at the big flakes!” went on Jan. “They’re just like feathers sifting down. It’ll be a great big snowstorm, and we can go sleigh-riding.”
“And skating, too!” added Ted, his nose pressed flat against the window pane.
” You can’t skate when there’s snow on the pond,” objected Jan. “Anyhow it hasn’t frozen ice yet. Has it, Mother?”
“No, I think it hasn’t been quite cold enough for that,” answered Mrs. Martin.
“But it’ll be a big snowstorm, won’t it?” asked Jan. “There’ll be a lot of big drifts, and we can wear our rubber boots and make snowballs! Oh, what fun, Ted!” and she danced up and down.
“And we can make a snow man, too,” went on Teddy. “And a big snowball!”
“An’ I frow snowballs at snow man!” exclaimed the voice of a smaller boy, who was eating a rather late breakfast at the dining-room table.
“Oh, Trouble, we’ll make you a little snow house!” cried Jan, as she ran over to his high chair to give him a hug and a kiss. “We’ll make you a snow house and you can play in it.”
“Maybe it’ll fall down on him and we’ll have to dig him out, like the lollypop-man dug Nicknack, our goat, out of the sand hole when we were camping with grandpa,” added Ted with a laugh. “Say, but it’s going to be a big storm! Guess I’d better wear my rubber boots; hadn’t I, Mother?”
“I hardly think so, Teddy,” said Mrs. Martin. “I don’t believe the snow will get very deep.”