By D Smith
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Additional info for 101 Dalmatians (Penguin Young Readers Level 3)
They were the first dogs I ever knew. I used to ask my mother to stop the carriage and let them get inside—I couldn’t bear to see them running behind. So in the end, they just became house dogs. How often they sat there in the firelight. Hey, you two! ” Then Pongo knew that Sir Charles thought they were ghost dogs. And he remembered that Mr. Dearly had named him “Pongo” because it was a name given to many Dalmatians of those earlier days when they ran behind carriages. Sir Charles had taken him and Missis for Dalmatians he had known in his childhood.
Pongo and Missis showed very plainly that they wanted to take the Dearlys for a walk. Perdita did not. She was determined to stay at home in case any pup returned and was in need of a wash. Cold weather had come at last—Christmas was only a week away. “Missis must wear her coat,” said Mrs. Dearly. It was a beautiful blue coat with a white binding; Missis was very proud of it. Coats had been bought for Pongo and Perdita too. But Pongo had made it clear he disliked wearing his. So the coat was put on Missis, and both dogs were dressed in their handsome chain collars.
But it was so warm, so quiet, and they were both so full of buttered toast that they drifted into a light and delightful sleep. Pongo awoke with a start. Surely someone had spoken his name? The fire was no longer blazing brightly, but there was still enough light to see that the old gentleman was awake and leaning forward. “Well, if that isn’t Pongo and his missis,” he murmured smilingly. “Well, well! What a pleasure! ” Missis had opened her eyes now. ” said the old gentleman, putting his hand on the Spaniel’s head.
101 Dalmatians (Penguin Young Readers Level 3) by D Smith