Georgia, a peachy little girl
One fine day wandered far from her home.
With mammoth twist and a single twirl,
Lost the dirt path on which she did roam.
No worries, though, for this saucy child
Did spot a cottage deep in the wood.
The sun shone down on roses gone wild,
Made Georgia forget to be good.
She knocked upon the ancient door,
Then flounced her golden, curly hair:
Listened for footsteps soft on the floor,
Thought of whom might live in tiny lair.
When no one came to see her inside,
She turned the small knob with trembling hand,
Opened the door wearing a smile wide.
Alas, no one there to take a stand.
Georgia stepped into kitchen small,
Noticed three platters brimming full,
And glasses barely two fingers tall,
In which was liquid brown and dull.
She took a taste from the biggest one.
Georgia gagged: fought to keep it down.
“This stuff stinks,” she burbled. “I am done.”
Her face now covered with ugly frown.
Next she spied the family’s stuffed chairs
Crimson and gold, with tassels of blue.
Nestled under the circular stairs.
Georgia sat, fell. “This was not new!”
With achy bones, she climbed the first step,
Heard nary a sound from man nor beast.
Up she went; where the family slept.
Miniature beds spaced most to least.
Exhausted from her explorations,
Georgia moved them all together.
Soon she forgot all aspirations
And dreamt of sunny, pleasant weather.
While adrift on misty isle of cloud,
Georgia snored and tossed all about.
She didn’t hear voices clear and loud.
“Someone’s here,” said Dad, “there is no doubt.”
The family of three, with startled eyes,
Noticed empty glass and broken chair.
“Who’s in the house?” said the mother wise.
“I’ll find out,” Father said. “I’ll take great care.”
Father first, Mother and then the Son
Crept up the stairs and looked all around.
“There she is,” said Father. “That’s the one!”
“She must have thought she wouldn’t be found.”
“Let the child sleep,” said Mother dear.
“She seems to be sweet and innocent.”
“But Mom,” said young son, “I do but fear
my bed’s broke. For this she must repent.”
Father smiled, “She’s but a girl, no harm done.”
“Now come, let’s go and let her dream on.”
After they ate, outside they did run
And played the silly game, Name That Pun.
Georgia awoke, stretched, and then stood,
Fluffed her gold hair and straightened her dress.
Down she walked, and into the big wood.
Thought, I’ll remember this fine address.
Found the dirt path on which she did roam.
With a single twist and mammoth twirl,
She luckily found her way home.
Georgia, a peachy little girl.