Acceptable. 1968 Hardcover illus. 178 p. Former Library book. A Depression family appropriates a summer cottage in the Wisconsin woods, where they spend the winter and welcome all visitors, including a runaway youth and two strangers. Shows definite wear, and perhaps considerable marking on inside. Shipped to over one million happy customers. Your purchase benefits world literacy!
Fair. Good copy for reading, may have heavy page wear with writing textual notes highlighting or be an heavily used ex library copy with library markings, stickers or stamps. Dust jacket or accessories may not be included.
Very Good. Paperback in very good condition. Light shelf wear. Smooth spine. Clean interior and tight binding. "A Depression family appropriates a summer cottage in the Wisconsin woods, where they spend the winter and welcome all visitors, including a runaway youth and two strangers." I ship within 24 hours with free delivery confirmation. E-mail notification of shipment. Always happy to offer scans of any book upon request.
Rocker, Fermin. Very Good in Very Good jacket. Juvenile Ex-library. Clean with toning. This is from a church library so shows little edge or shelfwear. Looks nice in new clear protective jacket. Summary: How a family manages during the winter, in the Great Depression.
Very Good in Very Good jacket. Book Illustrated with drawings by Fermin Rocker. New York: The Macmillan Company, 1968. First edition. A Depression-era family appropriates a summer cottage in the Wisconsin woods, where they spend the winter and welcome all visitors, including a runaway youth and two strangers. Brink (1895-1981) won the 1936 Newbery Medal for her book Caddie Woodlawn (1935). Light wear to the spine ends and corners of the pictorial buckram binding. The dust jacket is price-clipped somewhat rubbed and edgeworn, with a bit of browning along the spine and folds; otherwise very good.
by Carol Ryrie Brink, Fermin Rocker
A delightful little tale set during the Depression about an improvident father and his two daughters who, en route to stay with a reluctant relative, end up spending the winter in an empty summer cottage and taking in a runaway boy. This story isn't as well known as the author's "Caddie Woodlawn", and yet, I think I preferred this one. A warm story about determination, and how we all depend upon others for different reasons, this was a wonderful book. Just seeing how each character needed the others was heartwarming enough. Everything was beautifully described, especially passages that dwelt on the changing seasons and scenery. Lovely.
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