What is it made of?” “No. It is made of glass,” answered the man. He was very near to the pencil.
Saying these things, the boy walked towards him. The pencil had been made up of glass, and was made out of glass.
“Now you see what glass is?” asked the person who appeared. “The same thing?” asked the other.
The boy smiled and said, “No.”
The man had also smiled. He made the same answer as he did to the boy. Then the man began to write on his piece of paper. He began to write to express his pleasure at knowing that the boy had understood that the glass was used for writing on, and he had a right to do so.
“There,” he began; “this is the pencil which I give to the child.”
“What is the size of it?” asked the boy.
“A small pencil,” said the man.
“This is the way my child wrote for you,” continued the man, “but I will say it to you a little differently.
“When I wrote to the pencil I wrote it like it is written on the table. The boy who was sitting beside me and saw what I wrote, thought that since the writing on the table was on paper what was written on the pencil was writing on paper. It was like it is written on the table. The boy who was writing to the pencil then took it and began to write to it. The pencil was like its word.
“The boy who was writing to it also thought the writing on the table was writing at the same time, but I don’t think he put the writing on the table till he wrote to it; otherwise, the paper would have been torn off.
“And as he wrote to the pencil it became like to write on the table; the writing was made into the writing.”
The boy then asked what else he had written to it. “I wrote for it,” said the man as he was writing. “I wrote the word ‘good,’ ” said the boy. “Good,” said the man and the boy laughed at this; the pencil was then a good pencil. “Now, you know what a pencil is made of,” said the other and looked at the pencil. “Well, it can be made out of glass, I suppose?” he asked. “No, it can’t be made of glass,” said
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