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December 05, 1969 - Image 23

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-12-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Friday, December S, 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Thirteen-

MORE OF THE STORY
On how the Pooh and friends discover snow

(Continued from Page 12)
"Sources?" asked the wonder-
ful pig.
"What we mean," said Rab-
bit, "is how do you know it's
anow?"
"Yes, how did you know,
what ever made you think it is
called snow? How would you ev-
er find out anything like that?"
"Oh, that's easy. Christoper
Robin told me. He told me
about snowing and Christmas-
ing and everything"
(NOW OWL and Rabbit knew
exactly what Christmasing
was, Just like they knew what
snowing was. Only they weren't
quite sure where to find it. But
they knew Robin would know.)
While they were still busy ana-
lyzing what Piglet had said, who
came along but Tigger. Slowly
and very definitely, he said,
"Tiggers don't like snow."
"Well then, come with us to
Christopher Robin's," Piglet
said, "I don't like it either."
"Yes, come with us," said Rab-
bit and Owl "None of us likes it
either, whatever it is.. ."
"Oh, I don't know. I think it's-
sort of nice. It's not hurting me
any," said Pooh, almost to him-
self.
"That's right, you don't
know," Rabbit quickly admon-
ished.
So on they walked toward
Christopher Robin's house. This
time the usually bouncy Tigger
was the last one in line. Piglet,
who was noticing Tigger wasn't
very bouncy, said, "All I can say
is I sure hope snow doesn't make
Tigger's sneeze." (As you will

remember, and if you don't as
you will see, Tigger sneezes are
very upsetting to piglets.)
The animals were walking in
single file so as to have some-
one's fotsteps to walk in. Walk-
ing in single file, that is, except
for Owl, who was flying slowly
around in circles seeing whether
his feathers were falling out.
Rabbit was blazing the trail, in
hope that he could be the first
to tell Robin it was snowing and
Christmasing. Rabbit was also
doing the tracking, always on
the lookout for Strange New
Animals. In this capacity, he
was the first to notice Eeyore's
footprints heading towards the
House at Pooh Corner.
"Oh yes," he said, hoping the
others wouldn't see the foot-
prints, "I have come up with an
idea none of you, not even Owl
has thought of. Why doesn't one
of you go get Eeyore? We would-
n't want him to feel left out."
Since no one but Owl listen-
ed to Rabbit, it fell upon him to
go. After informing the rest of
the animals that even though he
had more important things to
think about, he would go get Ee-
yore, he flew off on a tangent
towards Eeyore's pile of sticks,
otherwise known as the previ-
ously mentioned House at Pooh
Corner since Pooh and party's
forest removal project (but that
is another story).
The remaining animals reach-
ed Christopher Robin's house
only to find him asleep, it be-
ing Saturday. C.R., who was an
everyday early riser in the days
before school came all day long,
being tired from 11 times 18
(well almost), washing t h e

blackboard and hopscotch du- same sentence, are tired also, C.R. He woke up quickly at the
ing recess (not to mention all but plow on) was dreaming sound of Rabbit's urgent knock-
the "Robin, pay attentions,") away of the old days, and Pooh. ing. Robin sensed today meant
(and we, this time being the But today was the day for See HOW, Page 15
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