Newspaper Page Text
START the first day of tho new year
in tho right way. If you novo a
qui. Is temper make a pledge on ,
New Year to school yourself regard-
die It. Have patience, and always I
keep eool head. Follow tho old
idajre. "Think twlco before you speak
nice," and you will bo cured of ugly
outbursts of passion, and make your
friends love and respect you. A boy '
or girl who gives up to fits of Im- ,
patience, and who does and says rash
things, Is not a comfortablo person
to have around, and rarely, if ever, 1
has sincere, admiring friends. I
If vou are stlncv. break yourself of '
tho fault on Now Year. Many a fine
boy or girl has been ruined by dl
playlng a penurious, seltish nature.
What little pleasures you have, share
with a brother or friend. Never try
Veeplug your little luxuries to your
self, but find some one to enjoy them
ivl'h you. What real enjoyment can
be found in going to a concert or a
matinee alone? Hut evon a walk, or
an hour on the Ice, can bring the
keenest pleasure if on- has congenial
Bllinin AG.VBW had heard her
mother, father, Brother Ned,
and Sister Helen, talking a great
deal about the coming of New
ear, and being only seven years old,
she had been obliged to ask a num
ber of questions regarding tho holiday
which seemed to promise a great deal.
:-' stor Helen, seventeen, was planning
n Wntch Party, and Blrdlo had at
llrst supposed It to mean a party
led a watcn. sil
ver or gold", but Helen had explained j
party or young menus wouiu
como 'o stay through tho entlro first
half of the night, and precisely at
twelve, sit down to a supper which
their mother was assisting to plan.
And Brother Ned, fourteen, was go
ing to n skating carnival, dressed as
it clown, and he was spending most
nf his time just now at the costumer's,
superintending his masquerade dress.
Ho was almost too much occupied to
answer Birdie's questions when she
nsked him about New Year, and why
ri many people did things on that
opeelal day. But he told her this
much: "You see, Klddo," he said,
"that a little chap by the name of
New Year comes trotting to the earth,
from the clouds, and takes up tho
reins of government. And cither ho
make3 people good, or allows them to
make themselves bad. Now, he'll
come to town Just on the stroke of
twelve, and "
But Mrs. Agnew had overheard a
part of the fantastic yarn Ned was
weaving for his baby sister's edlflca
t.cn, and checked him. "Ned," she
Interrupted, "either tell Birdie the
truth concerning New Year, or toll
her nothing at all. I don't liko your
mprovlslng fairy tales for her."
Then Ned had made his escape, and
Birdie turned to ask her mothor all
about It when Helen called from up
stairs; "Oh, Mothor, please come here
a minute: I want your suggestion
about tho decoration of my room for
New Year's Eve,"
Mrs. Agnew went upstairs to give
nsslslanco to her daughter, and Birdie
was let to herself. She got her dolls
nnd played tho remainder of the after
noon till supper time. Tho subject of
New Year was not resumed that even-
Ing, as company was at tamo, and I At the door she listened. She could ' Into the city. Come hear Helen's
tho conversation turned upon most . hear somo one stamping his feet on I company downstairs? They're slng
everythlng save tho near holiday, i tho door mat, and at once decided It Ing a New Year anthem. Sounds
liven Uttlo Blrdlo did not think of 1 was Ned come homo for somothlng. great, eh? I came homo In time for
Now Year again that day. She boldly opened tho door, and lo! supper. Tho carnival was great, too
So the time passed along, and New , there, on the mat. stood a tiny elfin- i be-linvo me. Say, Klddo, I'll' slip
lly wcro very busy, for Helen's party!
was to bo qutto a function, fifty guests
being Invited to watch the old year
out and tho Now Year In. So tho
little Blrdlo was much to herself all
day. playing with her dolls. Late In
"Listen! -i"ow Il'n New Year. And
the evening, after her father came
home, sho asked:
"Papa, why do people make a holi
day of Now Year? Is It a day liko
Christmas or Sunday','"
Papa told Blrdlo that New Year's
day was only tho first day of another
year, that the world had a birthday,
so to speak. Then the subject drop
ped, and nothing moro was said about
New Year, for the supper boll rang
and every one wont to tho dining
room. Ned wns full of tho carnival,
find wouldn't eat hardly a bite of sup
per, evon though IiIr mother urged
him to do so, And Helen was greatly
excited, and had no upputlto. In fnct,
everything was In a stato of excite
ment that evening, nnd Blrdlo wuh not
noticed particularly. Soon after sup
PT at precisely half-post sovon, Mrs.
Agnew told Birdie It was tlmo for her
to be got ready for bed. "You know
a lot of company Is coming tonight,
If you havo allowed yourself to
drop behind In your class at school,
mako amends during tho year Just
being ushered In. Study to learn, and
love learning. You will be a thousand
times repaid In tho near future,
If you aro in tho habit of using
slnng, quit It on New Year. There is
no habit more pernicious than that of
employing slang In your conversation,
Some children have a large vocabulary
of slang, but a very small ono of
proper words. Determine to use only
clean, proper language during the
year 1913. and after that period of
time, nothing could lnduco you to
return to tho uso of vulgar words And
If you havo been blind to tho dis
tress of tha poor and unfortunate,
open your eyes on New Year's day,
and learn the value of giving sym
pathy and assistance to those not bo
well-placed In life as yourself. Wo
aro all the chlldron of ono God, and
each of us should do all In his power
to mako the other happy.
A Story l'or Girls.
and you must get to sleep before the
guests arrive. You nre too Uttlo and
too young to stay up to parties, but
after a while, when .you are a big
girl like Sister, you, too, shall have
watch parties. So, little chick, come
with Muver." And Mrs. Ajnew led
her youngest child upstairs.
After being put to bed Birdie lay
awako for a very long time, wonder
ing. Supposo Ned was right about
New Year being a Uttlo boy, and com
In? from the clouds
Her mother :
called Ned's tale a fairy story, but
Mamma did not believe In fairy ,
stories. Birdie did. Sho had a great ,
big story book which dealt entirely '
with good fairies helping little chll-
dren in need. Yes, Blrdlo believed
implicitly In fairies.
Soon tho guests began arriving, and
Birdie could hear them laughing and
talking, could hear the almost con
tinuous ringing of tho front door bell,
and the opening and closing of the
door by a hired butler who was her
grandmother's chauffeur on ordinary
Then the ringing of the bell ceased,
and Blrdlo knew that all Helen's com
pany hail assembled and were In the
two beautiful parlors. Their voices
and laughter came up the stairs more j
faintly now, and Birdie lay very quiet, j
listening to catch what she could of
tho merriment down stairs.
After what seemed a very long
time. Birdie heard the door bell give
a quick, little ling. Then she listen
ed for some one to open the door.
But no one did so, and again came
tho quick little ding-dong of the bell.
Birdio listened Impatiently. Why did
not the butler open the door and
admit the guest?
A third and more vigorous ring
took Birdie out of bed. She ran to
tho head of tho stairs and peeped
down. No ono was In the hall, and
tho lights had been turned low. Slow
ly and cautiously Birdie went down
stairs, keeping an eyo on tho two
parlor doors, fearing lest some guest
might open ono and step out Into tho
hall. But no such calamity happen-
ed, and she reached the hall door
without being discovered by a living
You'ie Hcen Past Asleep WliJIo the
like boy with little wings sprouting
ai ins Hiiouiucrs. About mm nockea
, . ' . . . j -j ihiiu .icuvui.M
half eo large as himself. They, too,
imu mi.-, m wings at incir uacits. ah
n snrgeousiy anu raniasncai-
Birdie had not long to wait for an
Introduction from tho visitor, for he
doffed a dear little cap and bowed
ilien he tald In tho most beau
tiful voice Birdie had over heard:
"I am Master New Year, Mies, and
with your permission, I shall coma In
and pay my respects to you while
waiting for twolvo o'clock to arrive.
You see, 1 um a bit ahead of time."
"Oh, surely, come In," said Birdie,
greatly elated to havo Now Year call
ing upon hor. And It certainly waa
a comfort to know that New Yr u
not a day, but a beautiful wJhgtl
uoy. -come right In and follow me.
please. You cannot go into the par-
A New Year Story For Boys.
IIOMAS or "Tommy" as ho was
railed finished filing the letters
which had come by the five-
tntrty delivery and turned to re-
, ply to his employer, a gray-halrcd 1
I man, Who was putting on his top coat '
ana nat at tho outer office door. ,
"I say, Thomas," said Mr. Grevllle.
"you and I aro tho last In tho office,
and as you have a few minutes' work
to do, I shall leavo you alone. Ue
sure to close tho outer door tightly
till It clIckH, understand before
leaving. Good night, and a Happy
New Year to you and your mother."
"All right; Til seo that tho door
Is locked, Mr. Grevllle, and thank you
for your kind wish to Mother and me.
I hope you'll also havo a happy New
Then Mr. Orevllle wasgone, and'
Thomas turned to his work again.
He was not only office boy, but trusted
boy ns well, and Mr. Greville often
went off without closing and lock
ing his desk of an evening, leaving
Tommy to do It for him. And on this
Now Year's Kvo ho hurriedly left the 1
ofHco, falling to close and luck his 1
Soon after Mr. Grevllle's departure,
Tommy finished his work, closed and J
locked his employer's desk and put '
on nls overcoat and hat. Then he
New Year In
lors for my Sister Hclon la having I
a Watch Party tonight." 1
"Yes, she and her guests are watch- '
ing for :..e, you know. And I am ,
a bit ahead of schedule time. It
wants half an hour to twelve, so
I td to my followers, 'We'll pay ,
Miss Birdie Agnew a visit while the
time Is ours.' So hero we are. Come
on, my followers."
As New Year spoke, he beckoned
to the crowd of tiny creatures about
him, and together they all flocked Into
the hall and followed the happy Birdie
upstairs to her room. They quite
filled the room, and Birdie had to
allow somo of them to Bit on the
floor while others sat upon chairs,
couch, pictures, and window casings,
They coulu fly to any spot where there
might be a place to sit. So the room 1
presented a very queer appearance.
Blrdlo sat upon the side of her bed,
happy as any little girl could be
under the most unusual circumstances.
New Year, who had seated himself In
an arm chair, smiled at her and be
gan to speak.
"Now, Miss F.Irdle, I shall tell you
who my companions are. They arc
a band of Good Resolutions, and havo
come to remain with me during my
sojourn of n year on earth. They
battle against a very wicked army
of Bad Temptations, that also comes
on New Year's day. I know you
will want the advice of one of my
band, for he can tell you which path i
to follow for a year."
But Just as he had finished speak- ;
In a most pecullnr noise was heard
In the house. Bells were ringing,
loud laughter mingled with singing.
Blrdlo's door opened rudely, and
Blrdlo felt something cold touch her.
"Come, Klddo, wake up and .car
the old year going out and tho New
Year coming In."
Birdie felt herself slipping over n
steep hill, then she suddenly opened
her eyes to seo standing over her
big Brother Ned, all In his clown's
Ho was grinning from car to
"Hear tho bells all over the
city. Klddo?" ho asked, shaking
j Birdie, and making her sit up. "Listen!
Now it's New Year. And you've been
I fast .'.sleep while tho little chaD stole
Little Chap Stole Into the City."
1 some of tho nut cako and Ice cream
up to you if you want it.
i v-uuu iuu crcaini lnev wern
the magic words which woke Blrdlo to
a run realization that she had been
last asleep and dreaming. And no
band of Good Resolutions, Jed by New
Year, had been In her room! Sho had
dreamed tho wholo fairy tale.
wiin a smilo as warm as hor own
little heart, Blrdlo turned to her big 1 uulvted Tommy turned and looked out
Brother Ned. "Yes, Brother, I'd liko I of tho fr"llt wl"dow ut ,llQ snow
some nut cake and Ice cream, If you storm to which ho had Just alluded,
please. It's not wrong to eat at tho I "Well, iinthlng'H done standing still,
very beginning of New Year Is It?" Wonder If I could got out on the win
"Well, I should say not, Klddo," ' dow ledge t,t"no 1)1,0 tho
roared Ned. And as hn rushed from I street below hear my call for help?
tho room In his clown's ,sult. Blrdlo Lot's see, I'm 'lnht stories nbovo
was glad It was ho hor sure-enough I ground. Knthur an unhandy prison,
btg brother Instead of tho winged ' bo-llevo me."
Now Year ef whom Bhe had dreamed. I Tommy went to Investigate th.,
Real People and leo cream and cako nosslblllly of ('ailing from tho win-
were better, after nil, than falrv crea.
1 Hires who belonged rightly In books.
gavo a look around to .100 that all
whs In order for his leaving, lie ws 1
a conscientious boy und never shirked '
tho smallest duty.
Everything right for day-after to-
,,.... iin ,,i.a...,i.
..11 r,rn ,n work with
, Vnw-Year holiday. And nnw 1
tmi hn off. .rus. tll11(V nn(1 .... ... ,
spare, to catch tho six-forty express
for home. And Mother will havo sup
per smoking hot on the table at seven,
just as I enter tho front door. Gee,
but Mother and I do hit the e.act
minute when it comes to meals she
having them Just at the very moment j
that I reach home. And what a moth.
Thus musing pleasantly, and antici
pating the usual happy M-ning at
home, his mother rendu'-' il utd to
him after supper m hr l,y stretched
on u couch, resting T'i ins Green
Ho Saw thu Not-', Which Vn. Plainly
went to the outer other door. Ho took
hold of the knob, but It refused to
turn. He tried and tried again and
again, but could not open tho door.
He knew that In some way tho lock
had sprung when his employer hud
closed It vigorously behind him.
Tommy had heard the door go "bang"
pretty hard, nnd It had caused him
to rive, i little iumi) at tho timo
'Well, locked In," ho said aloud,
standing bark and surveying tho sit-
nation. "Kin tho Janitor will havo a
key ami will conio up and let mo
out." in- udd'd mentally. Then he
1 went lo .Mr. Grovlllo's desk 'phone and
, took down the receiver. But as he did
' so ho noticed tho absenco of the
1 familiar click. He listened Intently,
but no voice leplli'd to his uttompt"d
call. Then ho lifted up and down 'In
spring which held tho receiver, lm
In vain. No response came fron
"Central." Thero was a telephone In
' tho hnll which communicated onl
1 with tho Janitor's rooms down stairs,
but this was barred, as Tommy could
not got past the locked door.
"I reckon rm a prisoner for some
time," he observed, hanging up the
useless receiver. "This 'phono'H been
slightly out of IK for a couple of days,
and Mr. Orevllle has asked that It ,
In. repaired. And now, Just at tho !
critical moment, it goes back on the I
office. Gee! "ll!a niy train. I'll !
havo to wa;. fr the next a local,
and It won't put me at homo till '
after eight. And I havo no way of
letting Mother know. She'll bo wor- i
rled almost to death. Whenever I'm
a moment lute, dear Mumsey thinks '
1'vo met with somo accident. And .
this terrible snow Htorm Is bu blinding, ,
she'll hnvo fears that I've got lost. '
Wish I'ould afford a 'phono In our
limine- -SO 1 "IIB HOIIIO-
, dow. " ho throw up tho sash tho
snow i fccz,lt" wl"a cut h'1" to
the quick. But ho did not mind a
Ml of chill. Ho was a hardy boy,
rind used to exposure. Often ho spent
wholo evenings, after supper, on thr
pond near tf his home, skating with
his young friends. So a bit of snow
und wind did nut aflect him dls
got .1 taste of what It
moans to bo a sparrow and llvo under
the cornice of .1 high building," he
mused, crawling out upon tho broad
window ledgo which jutt-d some feet
over the street below. "And now for
the stroiv?th of my lungs." Ho called
down ns loudly as ho could, trying
in vain to attract the notice of tho
few passers-by who camo scurrying
along, lends bent and chins thrust
Into turnod-up coat collars.
After about tiiret minutes spent In
this way. Tom iv decided upon an
1 other pian, and et back Into the
Addro.-sod "Anjono Who Pusses lly.'
otllco again. After warming his stif
fened hands and red noso over the
steam radiator, ho went Into tho ad
Joining room und found a big ball of
heavy twine. Then he got a paper-
weignt, ami next seated himself at
tho rtotiogrupher's table and hurriedly
typed off a little note. It read:
i lease look up and see a prisoner In
distress. Then call to tho janitor of
this building and tell him a box-
is lnel.-e,l Int., the iMflrta tif n..A..ltt
! ,md .h, .., ., nnt wnrl;,n..
I'lils noto ho folded and tied to the
pnper-welght, which In turn was at
tached to the end of tho long string.
.My llrst lies In lront of the door,
Or possibly down on tho lluor.
Sometimes it is soiled,
.Sometimes it is neat;
And often It comes
In contact with fuet.
My second's a lock of soft hair
Vou may see It most anywhere.
Sometimes It Is gray,
Sometimes It is light;
And sometimes you'll seo It
As blauk as tho night.
My two Joined together, 'tis said.
Will mako a nice, comfortablo bed.
Sometimes It Is big,
Sometimes It Is small;
And It comes In such sizes
As to suit ono and all.
This iici'oatlo contains eight words
of equal length. If they nre rightly ,
guessed and written ono below an- ,
other their prlinuls will spell a happy
season of thu year. Tho cross-words
are; 1. Something which boats with
regularity. ". A command, 3, Parts
of a chain. -I. Ono who will not work,
ri. Silver coins. A slender weapon.
7. . Jinuthllig used In broad. S. Hot
. My first Is In night, but not In day;
WHO IS HE?
Is ho that comes creep-1
Ing In 1
At tho hour of dark mid
night, Once every winter, nt.d only when
Tho darkness has hidden the light?
Who in he that is small and young,
But who governs all that live?
Who Is he that demands tho toll
Of all who havu toll to give?
Who Is ho that's your friend and mine,
Though hc'B driven an old friend
away ? '
Who Is ho that can linger a year.
But with us no longer can stay?
Who Is ho that brings us great Joy,
And brings us deep grief us well?
Who Is ho that both smiles und
Can you little children tell?
His name means only a marK of tlrnc.
And when ho Is drawing near
Thus equipped with his life-saving I live at Grae mil with my mother,
apparatus, as he mentally culled the I sir. We'll have to wait now for the
string and paper-weight, Tommy again 1 seven-thirty, which will put us Into
climbed out upon tho window ledge. Grace Hill station in about twenty
Thero he located himself safely nnd j minutss. Do you have far to go from
began lowering tho paper-weight by the station?"
unwinding the twine. Having an lm- "I'm not sur- about whero I'm go
menso ball of It, hn knew"""he could lng," the stranger latighed. Then thej
let the weight down to tho pavement, left the elev.itor and went out tn tho
I After about five minutes work, the
j ball waa mostly unwound and the
I hpnvv Irnn n,n.P Uk, ....... 1.
...... lli.lt uic
pavement below. Then Tommy wait- '
ed. He was in a part of tho city '
that was almost deserted after six
o'clock of evenings, for most of the '
business houses around thero wero
offlco buildings nnd wholesale places.
"Well, I'm rather up against a hard '
proposition," he mused, watching the 1
storm-blown street blow as best he
could for tho flying snow. "But all
things come to him who waits," ho
philosophically added. Then ho '
watched a little longer before proving
his quoted adage, of a sudden, and
out of the darkness of a cross-street, I
came a young man. breasting tha
storm. Tommy Jerked thu paper-
weight right in front of him, attract-
Ing his attention. Tho young man '
was about to pass It when ho noticed
that It hung In tho air a fow feet
above the pavement. He paused and
took hold of it, and then no saw I
tno note, winch was plainiy addressed
"Any one who passes by."
After reading the superscription on
tho little folded bit of paper, tho
young man lookod up, and through
the dim light saw Tommy bending
over the ledge waving to him in dis
tress. Then the strnncer re.nl Mio
' note, and waved an arm to Tommy
as much as to say, "All will be right,
young chap. Just be patient." I the way tn the station. In fact,
i Tommy saw the young man dls- I Tommy wondered if t'neio Thomas
appear into tho entrance of tho build- would let go his hand long enough for
' Ing In which he was a prisoner; then 1 him to got out his ticket.
1 he drew up the paper-weight and got As soon as they got to the Grace
back Into the office again, nearer froz- Hill station, there was an 'her sur-
en than he cared to be. After about prise awaiting them. Tommy's moth
I ten minutes Tommy heard footfalls er had become uneasy at lur son's
. in the hall outside tho Grevllle offices, delay and had 'phoned to the otflco
I and then a heavy knock on the outer building where Tommy worked Luck
' otnee door. Tommy was at the door ily tho Janitor hnd not yet loft tho
I In a hurry and responded to the well- building, and explained to her that
known voice of tho Janitor. "I'm
locked in, Purvis. Can't you get me
"Sure, kid." replied the good-natured
Janitor, fitting a pass-key Into
tho lock. Then, presto, pass! Tommy
stood facing liberty and a youthful
man who was besldo the Janitor,
i Tommy bowed to him, after thanking
i Purvis for his assistance. Then as
i the three went toward the elevator,
Tommy said to the stranger: "I am
sorry to put you out In this way, sir,
but thero seemed nothing else to do
except to attract tho attention of somo
pedestrian who happened to come this
way. I can't tell you how terribly
sorry 1 am that you were put to this
trouble. I hope 1 havo not made you
Into getting home, sir."
"Ah. my home Is a thousand miles
west of here, young fellow," smiled
the stranger, as they stepped Into the
elevator which tho Janitor was run
ning. "I'm a stranger In tho etty--
Just got oft the train over at tho West-
ern Terminal round the corner, and
I am on my way to the depot at Sec-
I ond and King streets. I'm taking tho
Interurban for Tlraca Hill, which, I
am Informed, Is about twenty minutes
rldo from the city."
"Well, I'm going to the same sta-
tlon mvself." declared Tommy, "and
' shall be glad to conduct you there,
My second Is In millet, but not In hay:
My third Is in wedding, but not in
, My fourth Is In yule, but not In tide:
j My tlfth Is the same as my second, you
My sixth Is In arrow, but not In bow;
My seventh Is In broil, but not In ham;
My wholo 111 tell you Just what i am.
I'm slain to save me with much care
Scattered, dispersed, and gathered up
Withered, tho' young, most swee tho'
And carefully laid up to be consumed.
If the Above PU'tuml Words Arts lUghllj iucs.cil ami Written Ono llclc
Another, Their Initial Letter Will Spell thu Niime or u Man
Who is ui Present .Much in tho Public 1 jc.
Wc know he Is bringing Old Tlrro a
For ho Is the young Now Year..
( street, tho Janitor going down to tho
basement to look after some work be-
I .1. , .... ...
,w, n me ouiKimg.
On the street the. stranger said
"My sister lives at Uraon Hill, an 1
I'm on my way tn pay her a vKt
Haven't seen her slnrv ! was a littlo
chap liko you. She dnrsn't Know I'm
coining, for I wanted to surprise her.
But I know It Is only a .itt.o burg,
so shall have no dltll' iiHy locifitig
my sister's home. Gu Mm han i
street car or a town hack th re, oh?
u see. I left all my bapgagu savt
this hand grip at tho depot. It will
be sent out tomorrow as toon as I
find my sister's home."
"Yes, we havo town hacks, and also
a street car," replied Tommy. "But
maybe I can help you out as to your
sister's home. I know most every
body in Grace Hill was born there,
"My sister's name Is Green Mrs.
Sadie Green, She's a widow with one
child, a boy nbout your age, I should
Tommy stepped suddenly and caught
hold of tho young man's hand. "She's
my mother," ho gasped, a lump In
his throat. "I'm Tommy Green, nn
and you must bo Uncle Thomas,
whom I'm named for."
Well. It didn't take Mr. Th. .na?
Harding long to grasp the situation
and he and Tommy shook h.vnds al'
her eon was on his way home, and
told her tho reason of his tardiness.
But of tho stranger ho said not u
word, thinking, of course, that tho
boy and tho man had parted company
on reaching the street.
So, her mind at rest regarding her
son, Mrs. Green put tho supper In tho
warming oven to keep hot, donned her
cloak and hat and wont to the sta
tion to meet him when ho should ar
rive at eight o'clock. Maybe you
1 can imaglno her happy surprise when
not only her son, hut ner lirotner,
' Jumped off the train, and soon sho
i found herself being hugged lovingly
i by two pair of arms,
"Well, woll, how on top tho earth
did you two meet, and how did you
get acquainted?" cried Mr. Green.
And on the their way homo Uncle.
Thomas told tho wholo story, und
; added: "New Year, 1913, shall see a
change for both you and Tommy. I
struck It rich out In the West got
a coal mine, and a good one, too, ami
from this day, Tommy need not work
as omco uoy any longer, dui auo-u gu
to college, by gum. And now we'lt
have some supper, aner wnicn young
Tom and I will sally form in ques;
of a New Year turkey and fixings for
tomorrow. We'll celebrate New Year
as it was never celebrated before In
I the history of our family."
XXSWEllS TO LAST "WEEK'S
B LO W
L 0 V E
0 V E X
.WllTI0XS:. Lance Giancc. 2.
.(id mad. 3. Lock Clock. 4. Row
Brow. DIAGONAL: Storm. Cross-icords,
1. Small. 2. Utter. 3. 7oor. 1. Store.
REBUS- near children, merry,
merry fhristmas to junc all.
PICTURE PUZZLE: -Santa in top
01 buji's h"ii. hi hm hair