Boy-genius Wally McDoogle makes one very minor mistake Bill Myers, With the annual Wrestle Bowl coming up, Alvin, a boy who is terribly ticklish, worries that his opponent, Brian Brown, otherwise known as the Terrible Tickler, will cause Alvin to lose. Stephen Mooser, The Tooth Tickler is a story of a little girl going to have her teeth cleaned for the first time.
Kandyce J. Mack, Tickler led a hard life - he was never allowed inside Mrs. Tickler's beautiful caravan because he snored all night and sneezed all day! Then he bought a Magic Handkerchief at the fair George Philip Rigney Pulman, George Philip R. Pulman, Sloane Taylor.
Presents interviews with mercenaries, describes the use of mercenaries during the past twenty-five years, and explains why individuals become soldiers of fortune. Peter Tickler, Be not so furious, my dear sir ; I insinuated no remote hint North.
She has been in Switzerland, sir, for more than nine months Tickler. Not another word, North.
Your explanation is perfectly satisfactory ; but why did not you accompany John Wilson, James Frederick Ferrier, Subtitled: Or, The Adventures of Lady Lovesport and The Audacious Harry This is one of those extraordinary books from Victorian times in which the characters absolutely refuse to be unhappy. Anonymous, See All Customer Reviews. Shop Books. Add to Wishlist.
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Buy As Gift. Overview The editor of the following work thinks it may be interesting to his readers to know how the original manuscript came into his hands. Some years ago, an old lady of rank and fashion died suddenly in the country, at the house of a friend where she had been paying a visit.
The New Ladies Tickler : Or the Adventures of Lady Lovesport and the Audacious Harry
She had long outlived all her contemporary relatives and friends, and, having no family, the little property she possessed passed to some distant relations. As it was well known that her fortune consisted solely of her jointure, which she was accustomed to spend to the last farthing, no one entertained any idea of benefiting by the event; and consequently, no one taking any interest in the matter, the editor was deputed to examine her repositories, and to destroy such letters and papers as might appear to be of no importance.
While doing so, he discovered a curious old cabinet, which appeared to have been the receptacle for every description of old remembrance: miniatures, snuff boxes, locks of hair, and a quantity of old-fashioned trinkets of no intrinsic value—mingled with notes, letters, and copies of verses—filled the drawers. After clearing them out, it struck the editor that there was something peculiar in the shape of the cabinet and disposition of the drawers, and after a minute examination, be became satisfied that there was a secret drawer, which he had not explored.
It cost him a good deal of trouble to divine the secret, but at last he succeeded in opening it. He was somewhat disappointed at first on finding that it contained merely a packet of papers in an envelope, with a superscription in the old lady's handwriting, to the effect that it was to be destroyed unopened in the event of her death.