Do You Hear What I Hear

by Sue Meyer

The snow squeaked underfoot as Peter and his brother-in-law, Todd McCall, left the Blaisdell backyard and trudged toward Grove Lake.

Todd shivered dramatically and complained, "Christ, Peter! Couldn't you have picked a colder day for this little venture?"

Wrapping his muffler more snugly about his neck, Peter watched his breath puff white steam in the air as he spoke. "Quit your whining, Todd. You thought it was a good idea, too."

"I got stuck with carrying the ax."

"Big deal. You lost the toss, fair and square. Don't be such a wimp. The stand of evergreens is less than a mile away; it'll take about five minutes to find the right tree and five minutes to cut it down. We'll be back inside and in front of the fire in no time."

"Oh, sure, if tramping around out in the woods for over two hours is your idea of no time. Then we'll have to help decorate this here tree, and you know who'll get stuck with having to climb the ladder and put the star on the top."

"Won't be me," Peter answered cheerfully. "I don't do heights."

Todd snorted. "Ask me, you don't do much."

"Don't remember asking you." Bending over, Peter scooped up a handful of snow and starting packing it between his gloved hands. Peter grimaced as he allowed the powdery mass to fall from his hands. "Snow's too cold to make a snowball." He squinted as he stared up into the rapidly graying sky. "Those clouds look like snow to you?"

Tipping back his head, Todd scanned the horizon. "Nah. Just clouds. Weather report didn't say anything about snow. Supposed to be the perfect Christmas weekend." He looked over at Peter and then back at the sky. "I heard it's too cold to snow."

"Famous last words," Peter scoffed. "By the way, what time did you tell our wives we'd be back from playing Paul Bunyan?"

"I didn't tell 'em anything. I thought you did."

Peter stopped short and stared at Todd. "I just told them we were getting a tree. I didn't say anything about going out and chopping one down."

Todd shrugged. "They're busy with kids and Christmas cookies and stuff. They won't even notice we're not around."

Kacie threw the burp towel over her shoulder and snuggled her fussy baby as she thumped gently on his back. In a short time, her efforts were rewarded with a surprisingly loud belch for a seven-week-old. She shook her head and laughed ruefully. "Daddy's been teaching you his tricks again, hasn't he?"

The infant stuffed two fingers in his mouth and whimpered.

"Whatsa matter, Punkin? You have a tummy ache?" she crooned as she rubbed her hand across his back in soothing circles.

Patrick's face reddened and his features twisted as he started to cry in earnest.

Kacie shifted the child in her arms and cuddled him, surprised at his actions. "What's the matter, Sweetheart? You just had your bath. You're dry. You ate. Mommy doesn't know what you want." She brushed her lips over his forehead and jiggled him. "Let's go see what Grandma and Grandpa B. are doing, OK?" She headed out the bedroom door, missing the faint snick snick snick as sleet splattered against the glass.

"Glad you finally made up your mind about what tree was good enough," Todd commented as he swung the ax against the tree trunk, grunting with each contact. "Five minutes to pick one out, my ass. 'This one's too tall'," he mimicked in a high-pitched voice. " 'That one's too short. This one looks like Charlie Brown's tree'. I never realized how picky you were, Pete." He stopped his efforts and flipped the ax to Peter. "Your turn. Let's get this sucker chopped down so we can get home. This is miserable."

Peter winced as the wind whipped stinging pellets of sleet into his face. "The perfect Christmas weekend weather," he said sarcastically. "Who was it that said that again?"

"Just shut up and chop. We'll write a nasty letter to the editor about poor weather forecasting while we warm up in front of the fire."

"And have some of Annie's hot chocolate with marshmallows." Peter smoothly swung the ax and it bit through the last section of trunk. "Maybe with some peppermint schnapps thrown in for good measure." The ten-foot eastern Hemlock hesitated for a brief second before falling over with a well-cushioned thump. "Hah!"

"Nice job, Pete," Todd drawled. "But I just had a thought."

"Don't let it die of loneliness."

Todd rolled his eyes at Peter. "You are just so funny. Maybe you oughta give up being a cop and become a standup comic." He pointed to the fallen evergreen tree with a gloved hand. "How we gonna get this back to the house?"

Peter stopped, nonplussed, then smiled. "We take turns dragging it. Since I've got the ax right now, you get the first shift."

"I swear, it must have been the environment you kids grew up in," Todd growled as he took a firm grip on the tree. "Always taking advantage of people. Always giving orders. Always --"

The wind unexpectedly gusted and bent the tops of the trees with its icy blast, the intermittent sleet changing to huge flakes of swirling snow.

The two men stared at one another. "Let's get out of here," Peter said uneasily. "I don't think I like this."

Kacie stood in front of the windows in the dining room and peered out at the wall of white before her, barely able to see past the outside deck. Over and above the howling of the wind, she could hear Patrick's unrelenting cries, and reluctantly left her post to hasten to the kitchen and rescue her mother-in-law.

"I'll take him again." Kacie took her screaming son from Annie's arms.

"I'm sorry, Kacie. I couldn't do a thing with him."

"Don't feel bad. I can't, either." Kacie sat down in a chair and bared a breast to her baby, but after a few half-hearted tugs, Patrick turned away his face and resumed his squalling. Kacie checked the child's diaper again and shook her head. "I wish I knew what was wrong with him today. He's not wet. He's not hungry. He's not running a fever. I don't get it. He's never cried like this before. He sounds like he's scared, but I can't for the life of me figure out why." She got to her feet and walked the length of the kitchen, kissing the baby's head and murmuring meaningless sounds of comfort.

There was a loud thump overhead and Annie sighed. "That was Carolyn. I'm guessing she's not having any luck with Little Paul, either."

"How can you know that?"

"Whenever she's upset about something, she lets the whole world know. I can tell by her stomping around that she's in a mood."

The fretful cries of an infant could be heard long before Carolyn and her small son joined the trio in the kitchen. Carolyn shouldered her way through the swinging doors and snapped, "What is it with these boys today?"

Patrick and Paul wailed in concert, both little boys red-faced, squalling, and inconsolable.

Carolyn jiggled her baby on her hip and ranted, "Dad and Kelly have Katie occupied with her Barney videotapes in the family room. At least there's one kid in the house that isn't screaming his head off."

"They're babies," Annie commented reasonably. "Sometimes babies just cry."

"Not like this," Carolyn insisted. "Just when I think Paul's beginning to calm down, he hears somebody else bellowing and then he starts up again."

Kacie stopped walking and glared at Carolyn over the top of Patrick's head. "Are you trying to say that my baby is the reason your baby keeps crying?"

"I'm not TRYING to say it. I'm saying it! Little Paul has never cried like this before. He's a good baby."

"So is Patrick. He never gives us any trouble."

"Well, you sure can't say that today, can you?"

"Stop it, girls." Annie's voice was quiet, but firm. "What's gotten into you two?"

Kacie shifted Patrick to her other shoulder. "I'm sorry, Carolyn. I guess I'm just edgy. I don't know why." She listened to shrieking wind. "I wish Peter and Todd would get back from picking up a Christmas tree. This storm came up so fast. I hate to think of them out on the streets when the visibility is this bad."

"What do you mean, out on the streets?" Annie asked.

"Peter said that he and Todd were going after a Christmas tree. Patrick started fussing about that time, so when I took him upstairs to nurse him, I didn't pay any attention to when the guys left."

"They didn't take a car," Annie said. "I never heard one leave."

Kelly wandered into the kitchen and snagged a freshly baked Christmas cookie from the counter. As she munched on it she asked, "Heard who leave?"

"Todd and Peter," Carolyn informed her sister over the caterwauling of her baby. "They said they were going after a Christmas tree."

"Oh, I saw them heading out the backyard with an ax a couple hours ago," Kelly said.

Color drained from Kacie's face. "Oh, my God. That must mean they decided to cut one down from the stand by Grove Lake. Peter was saying something about how fun it would be to cut down your own tree."

Carolyn and Kacie stared at one another in shocked silence as the winds howled and the babies screamed.

Peter and Todd jerked the tree upright and huddled together behind its scant shelter. Their mufflers were iced over where their breath had frozen, and the snow packed more heavily against their clothing with every fresh gust.

"Do you have any idea where we're going?" Todd shouted in Peter's ear, struggling to be heard over the howling of the wind.

Peter squinted his eyes and attempted vainly to see something, anything, in the world of solid white around them. He shook his head and shouted back, "Not really. I keep thinking we'll come to a fence line sooner or later."

"How long have we been walking around out here?"

"I don't know. I forgot my watch."

Their eyes met, and each saw their grim worry mirrored in the other's features. "So what shall we do?" Todd hollered.

"I don't know. Maybe we should --" Peter stopped abruptly, and his head cocked to one side as he stood listening intently. He blinked rapidly, shook his head, and listened again.

"What's the matter?"

"Do you hear that?"

"Hear what? All I can hear is the wind."

"Patrick. I hear him. He's crying."

Todd stared at Peter, eyes showing his disbelief. "You're losing it, Peter. No way can you hear a baby cry out here. It's just the wind."

Peter's eyes blazed, suddenly angry at his circumstances and the helpless feeling that had been clutching his heart. "I know my son when I hear him. He's over this way. Come on."

Todd laid a restraining hand on Peter's arm. "We don't have any idea where we are, Peter."

Angrily jerking his arm away, Peter snarled, "That's my son, and he needs me. You can either come with me or freeze your ass off out here."

"Have it your way, Pete. I guess it's either keep moving or freeze to death. Lead on, McDuff."

They trudged their way through the knee-deep snow, dragging the tree with them and stopping infrequently for breath.

"I'm coming, Patrick!" Peter shouted into the wind. "Daddy's coming."

"Leave it to Peter to come up with some harebrained idea like chopping down a Christmas tree in the middle of a blizzard," Carolyn said angrily.

"Don't you go blaming Peter for this," Kacie snapped back. "Our tree at home has been up for two weeks already. Who waits until Christmas Eve to put up a tree, anyway?"

"My family has had this tradition for years," Carolyn argued. "It's not my fault your husband wanted to play lumberjack instead of buying a tree like a normal person!"

"Well, I don't notice that your husband tried to talk him out of it. Hell, he probably egged Peter on and --"

"What the devil is going on in here?"

Carolyn and Kacie turned to stare at Paul, who was watching them from the kitchen doorway.

He pushed his way through the swinging doors and stood between the two angry women, looking back and forth between the two before turning his attention to his wife. "Annie, you seem to be the calmest in here. What's the problem?"

"Paul, we just realized that Todd and Peter went out to cut down a Christmas tree. They must be somewhere between here and Grove Lake right now."

Paul glanced at the kitchen window, which was plastered with snow. Taking a deep breath, he sighed it out slowly. "Well." He pulled thoughtfully at his upper lip. "Well. How long ago?"

"Over an hour." Kacie's face was white and strained. "How will they find their way back, Paul? How can they possibly see out there? You can't even see across the street. And listen to that wind! Do you have any idea what the wind chill must be?" Tears sprang to her eyes and she forced herself to blink them away. "Do you know how fast they could get disoriented? They could --"

"That's enough." Paul raised his deep voice to be heard over the crying of the children. "First off, it won't do any good to start imagining things. Peter and Todd are full-grown men, and they know their way around the outdoors as well as anybody I know. They're smart enough to hole up somewhere until the worst of the storm blows over."

"What if they can't find cover, Dad?" Carolyn asked anxiously. "What if they wandered out onto Grove Lake, and the ice --"

"I said stop it!" Paul ordered in the authoritative tones of Captain Blaisdell. "Talk like that won't do anyone any good. Carolyn, you and Kacie take care of your sons. Kelly, you go keep an eye on Katie."

Kelly immediately spun on her heel and took off to complete her assignment.

"Now, I'm going to turn on every light in the house, and call the neighbors and ask them to do the same. Maybe the boys will see the lights and have something to guide them. Then I'm going to dig up a couple of comforters and get them toasting in front of the fire in the den. Annie, toss some blankets in the dryer, and then whip up some of your hot chocolate. When the they get home, they'll need plenty of warming."

Kacie put her hand on the back of Patrick's head and held him close to her neck as she vainly tried to comfort him. "I wish Caine were here." She sought Paul's eyes with her own. "Do you think he might be with Peter and Todd? He always shows up when Peter's in real trouble."

"I don't know, Honey," Paul answered truthfully.

Tears shimmered in her eyes, and she shifted Patrick to her other shoulder, rubbing her cheek against the side of his head. "I-I'm going to take Pat upstairs and try rocking him again."

Without waiting for a response, she quickly fled upstairs into the refuge of her room. Unable to help herself, she went over to the window. It was completely frosted over, and even after she breathed on the pane to melt away a small peephole, all she could see was whirling white flakes.

Patrick choked and gagged on a sob before renewing his keening. His cries blended with the wailing wind, and the house shuddered from the force of each blast.

Kacie held him close and whispered in his ear, "I want Daddy, too."

Kacie's temples throbbed with the pain of a fierce tension headache, her jangled nerves stretched nearly to the breaking point by the incessant wailing of her baby. In desperation, she ran some bath water and poured into it the soothing oil Caine had prepared for his grandson. Stripping the child of his clothing and diaper, she lowered him into the water and bathed him.

Eyes squinched tightly shut, Patrick gasped as his mother splashed the water over him, then quickly resumed his cries.

"Come on, Punkin. Come on," Kacie encouraged him with a voice that cracked and broke. "Mommy needs you to stop crying. Mommy needs you to be a good boy." She took a soft washcloth and gently ran it over and around his body as she continued to talk to him. "Mommy wants Daddy to come home, too."

While his bath went on and on, Patrick's cries slowly diminished into fretful whimpers.

"That's it, Baby. That's it," Kacie crooned. "That's better. That's a good boy." She lifted him out of the water and wrapped him in a thick, fluffy towel as she dried him off, sing-songing to him all the while. "Daddy will be home soon, and we'll spend our first Christmas together, the three of us and the rest of our family. There will be pretty lights, and presents, and a Christmas tree." Unbidden tears welled up and trickled down her cheeks as she attempted to brush them away. "A stupid Christmas tree."

Limbs trembling with weariness, Peter and Todd halted, huddling together behind the tree. "Pete, I'm not gonna make it," Todd panted. "I can't go on anymore. You go on without me. I'm done."

"The hell you are!" Peter roared, and dropped his grip on the tree to grab twin handfuls of Todd's coat. "I am not going to explain to your children why their father never came home, and I am definitely not going to face my sister without you!"

"But, Peter --"

"No buts! We're almost home!"

"You don't know that. We haven't been able to see a damn thing since it started to snow. For all we know, we could be out in the middle of Grove Lake."

Patrick's cries rang in Peter's ears, the volume ever increasing. "We're almost home, I tell you. Now move that lead ass of yours!"

Grabbing tree with one hand and brother-in-law with the other, Peter moved forward again.

They had barely taken ten steps when Todd smacked into something solid and staggered back against Peter. "What did I hit?" he asked dazedly.

Peter reached out his gloved hand and ran it over the rough wood before him. "The fence!" he yelled. "The fence to the backyard! Feel along it for the gate!"

A hopeful burst of adrenaline shot into both men, and they stumbled eagerly along the fence until Todd shouted in triumph, "Here it is! It's here! We're home!"

Carolyn listened at the door and, after hearing the hoarse crying of a baby, knocked softly and slipped into the room. The blast of heat that struck her nearly took her breath away, and she gasped, "Kacie, what gives? It's like an oven in here."

Kacie raised worried eyes to Carolyn. "Patrick is so cold. I gave him a bath and changed him, and then he all of a sudden started shivering. I found this electric heater in the closet and cranked it on high, I put his hat on him and wrapped him in an extra blanket, but he's still cold. And he won't stop crying."

"Is he sick? Do you want me to call 9-1-1?"

"I've already called our pediatrician." She bit her lip briefly and her voice trembled. "He said as long as Pat was breathing all right and his pulse was strong, I shouldn't worry, but I can't help it. There's no reason for him to be so cold. There's no reason for him to keep crying like this." Her breath caught in a strangled sob. "Oh, God. What if my baby is really sick? What if Peter's wandering around lost out there? What if --"

Patrick screams increased, and his arms fought free of his blanket to flail wildly.

"Listen to him. He doesn't hardly have a voice left, but he won't stop," Kacie fretted.

An answering wail sounded from down the hall, and Carolyn groaned. "There goes mine again. He hollers his head off for about fifteen minutes, then stops for two, then starts in again."

"I know. I know. It's the same with Pat." Kacie held her son tightly, muffling his cries against her neck, trying vainly to comfort him while they rocked. "Oh, God. Please let my baby be all right. Please bring his daddy home soon. God, I'm so scared. Please --"

Footsteps thundered up the hallway stairs and the bedroom door was flung open. "Kacie, Carolyn," Kelly panted breathlessly. "They're home."

Carolyn whirled for the door and disappeared. Jumping to her feet, Kacie stared at Kelly. "Are they all right?"

"Looked like walking snowmen, but they said they're OK."

"Did you hear that, Punkin? Daddy's home and he's safe!" Hesitating only briefly, Kacie thrust her protesting son into Kelly's arms. "Take him," she ordered breathlessly and sprinted out the doorway, nearly falling down the stairs in her rush. She saw the pile of snow- and ice-covered outer clothing beside the dining room door and veered quickly for the den.

Paul tossed extra kindling onto the fire, and it roared up mightily. He turned to Peter and Todd. "Strip. Every last piece of clothing. We'll get you into a change of clothes once we get you thawed out. Here, Annie. Hold this blanket around Todd so he can change behind it, and I'll cover up Peter." He handed her a blanket and guided her arms to make an effective screen around one shivering body, and then did the same himself for the other.

Carolyn was close on Kacie's heels as both women rushed to their husbands, scolding and clucking as they helped the men shed their soaked clothing.

"Un-under-w-wear, t-too?" Todd's teeth clicked together like castanets.

"Did the snow soak through? Did you sweat?" Kacie asked tersely. "If anything is wet, it comes off."

Peter swayed numbly and forced out through chattering teeth, "P-patrick. Where's-where's P-patrick? Heard him c-crying. Heard him. Was-was crying. Heard him."

Kacie's hands shook as she undressed her husband. "Kelly's got him. She'll be right down. Are you all right? Can you feel your feet? What about your hands? Your ears? Your face?"

"I'm f-fine, Sweetheart. J-just c-cold."

Carolyn finished removing Todd's clothing and cloaked him with a warm blanket while she muttered, "Catch your death of cold...worry me to bawling all afternoon."

"Where-where are the k-kids?" Todd asked, blearily peering around the room. "I w-want t-to s-see our b-ba-b-bies."

"Wrap up in these quilts," Carolyn ordered. "I'll get the kids in a minute."

"Here they are." Kelly walked through the doorway, Patrick howling in one arm and Little Paul in the other, while Katie Ann clung to her leg.

Peter's head shot up and he hoarsely ordered, "G-give him to m-me."

"Peter, you're too cold right now to hold him," Kacie argued. "He's been freezing himself for the past hour. I don't want you to --"

"G-give m-me m-my son," Peter interrupted fiercely.

"But, Peter --"

"Give him to me!"

"Listen to me, Peter! I'm afraid he's sick. He's been crying and shivering and --"

"Damn it, let me hold him!" Peter snapped irritably.

"Sit down, then, you stubborn jerk," Kacie gritted out through clenched teeth. "Wrap up in this and sit." She snatched a comforter from where it was warming on the hearth and threw it at him.

Sinking down slowly and stiffly, Peter sat before the fire, and Kacie threw a second blanket over his lap, her lips pursed tightly together.

Retrieving the screaming Patrick from Kelly, she knelt down beside Peter and laid the baby in his father's arms.

Peter wrapped blanketed arms around the infant and held the child close to his chest, crooning, "Daddy's here, Cricket. Daddy's here."

The screaming stopped instantly, as if someone had punched the mute button on a remote control. Patrick rubbed his hands over his eyes and squirmed in Peter's arms until he lay looking up into his father's face. His lower lip quivered as he hiccuped softly, his eyes never leaving Peter's.

Paul stared at the father and son in open-mouthed astonishment. "What do you think about that?" he asked of no one in particular.

Peter swallowed around the lump in his throat. "Daddy heard you, Cricket. Daddy came as fast as he could." He kissed the child's forehead and rubbed his cheek against the baby's without thinking.

"Peter, I told you, he's already cold. What do you think you're doing?" Kacie's face was flushed and angry.

He looked up at her in surprise. "He's not cold. He's warm. Feel him."

Kacie touched Patrick's face with the back of her hand, then felt his tiny fingers. "He is." Her eyes widened. "He's not shivering at all." Her eyes widened even further. "Neither are you."

They stared at one another and then down at their baby, who jammed his fist in his mouth and sucked on it noisily as his eyes flicked from one parent to another.

Todd also sat before the fire, and Carolyn tucked a thick quilt around his shoulders.

Katie Ann took one look at her father and released her hold on Kelly's leg to launch herself at him. "Daddy, Daddy, Daddy!"

Todd caught her onto his lap with a smothered groan. "Hi, P-princess." He kissed her cheek and asked, "H-how's D-daddy's g-girl?"

"Me not cry, Daddy. Me big girl." She pointed at her baby brother, who still howled in Kelly's arms. "Baby cried long time, Daddy. Make him stop."

Todd reached up to take his son and hold him close and, as with Patrick, the baby stopped his bawling with an abrupt yawp.

After the nonstop commotion of the past several hours, the sudden silence was deafening.

Paul stared wide-eyed at both babies. "I'll be damned. What do you make of that?"

"The storm has passed."

Heads turned to the figure in the doorway, and Caine shrugged apologetically. "I was invited, and the door was open. I hope that I have not come at a bad time?"

Annie smiled and held out her hand. "As always, Caine, you're right on time. I might have guessed a little blizzard wouldn't be enough to stop you."

Caine entered the room and briefly touched Annie's hand. "Can I be of any help?"

"You can be of great help," Paul sighed in relief. "Peter and Todd here tried to turn themselves into a couple of popsicles, but so far we haven't seen any signs of deep cold injuries."

Caine removed his hat and ducked his head as he unslung his pouch from his shoulder. "I have some herbs. They must drink something warm, and I will make a poultice for their feet and hands."

"I'll get some warm water and some towels," Annie offered. "Kelly, come help me." The two women hurried from the room to get the necessary supplies.

Caine knelt at Peter's feet and flipped back the blanket. Sandwiching the toes of one foot in his large warm hands, he glanced up at Peter. "Are you all right, my son? I feel badly that I did not know of your peril."

"I'm OK now." Peter brushed his lips over the dark thatch of hair on top of his son's head before looking at his father. "Pop, you always know when I'm in trouble. Why not this time?"

"I do not know."

Kacie's brow knit thoughtfully. "Sweetheart, Patrick cried all afternoon, from the time you left until you got home. But how could you possibly have heard him?"

"I know I did, Kace," Peter said seriously. "His voice was like a foghorn guiding a ship." He cuddled the baby closer. "Was that what you were doing, Cricket? Helping Daddy to get home to you and Mommy?"

Patrick's face turned red, and he fussed, wriggling and squirming until he was rooting at the covering over Peter's chest.

Peter laughed and looked up at Kacie. "Help, Hon. Patrick's trying to open the wrong lunch box here."

Kacie reached to take the baby from Peter, but he looked up at her beseechingly. "No, Sweetheart. I want to hold you both." He apologized with his eyes. "That is, if you're still speaking to me after the way I snapped at you."

Her mouth twisted in a wry smile. "You know I've never been able to stay mad at you when you do that eye thing you do." She crawled into the chair beside Peter and took the child from him.

Peter wrapped his blanketed arms around his family. "Now I'm home," he sighed wearily.

Arranging the child at her breast to nurse, Kacie laughed at the child's greedy and audible suckling. "Slow down, Punkin," she cooed. "Remember, you have to breathe once in a while."

She turned her head to look at Peter, and he instantly claimed her lips with his, as hungry for her kisses as the baby was for her milk. When they finally came up for air, he murmured, "I'm sorry for making you worry like I did."

Kacie scowled at him. "Remind me later that I still have to be mad at you. Right now I'm so glad you're safe, I could forgive you anything." Her scowl faded and she shuddered. "I nearly went out of my mind worrying about you and our baby." Looking down at the child blissfully tugging at her breast, she scolded lovingly, "You and Daddy better not ever scare Mommy like that again."

"The storm has passed," Caine repeated himself.

Paul glared sternly, first at Peter and then at Todd. "What were you two thinking of, taking off like that without telling anyone?"

Todd answered over the top of Katie Ann's head, looking sheepish. "We weren't going to be gone long, and the weatherman didn't say anything about snow. He said it was supposed to be the perfect Christmas weekend."

Caine rose to his feet and stood next to Paul, both men observing their children's families snuggling together, sharing kisses and murmuring words of love. Caine smiled at Paul. "Perhaps it still can be."

Paul reached out for Annie and held her close. "Seems to me it already is. Isn't Christmas all about miracles involving babies?"

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