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LVII. Christmas all the time. Papa, said a certain little girl of my acquaintance, on the 26th of last December, why can't it be Kism
hen she asked where her birthday was gone.
On the day succeeding Christmas this melancholy inquiry certainly seemed a very natural reflectio ing that her life could be made, so far as possible, a continuous Christmas.
Do not, gentle reader, come in at once with discreeter severi their breakfast or dinner last all day. But what made the joy of Christmas, after all Behind all the visible presents and special amusements tead of Run away, dear --and tills is surely a large part of what Christmas means to a child.
So far as these things go, it is worth a littl ards having a Christmas all the year round.
But the presents!
Christmas consists in the presents, we say, and we cannot be giving gifts a not money, but sympathy and ingenuity.
By far the most enjoyable Christmas gift received by the aforesaid little three-year-old girl was a s