At the Rosewood Public Library, Donna was volunteering to read some stories to the children while their parents look for some books. First she read "Alice in Wonderland," then she read "Peter Pan."

After that, everyone left to catch up with their parents, except for a biracial African-American girl, who was reading an old issue of "Tween Bleep Magazine" on how to cheer someone up.

"Let see here," the girl said. "Give them a, no. My makeup skills are at a 50%. Make them, no. They don't look like they're in the mood for jokes. Introduce them to someone way. Mom and Dad know everyone in town."

"How does your parents know everyone?" asked Donna.

"They work here as librarians," the little girl said. "Recently, one of my brothers got into a car accidents, and I need a way to cheer them up."

"Oh, yeah," recalled Donna. "The accident on Carroll Street, where a boy was driving home from a concert when the heavy rain made him lose control of the car and crash into a tree. Word gets around in Rosewood."

Suddenly, a 12-year-old boy came up to find his little sister. "Come on, Alice," he said. "Have you figured out what to do to cheer Mom and Dad up?"

"Not now, Peter," answered Alice. "I've read all three 'Tween Bleep' magazines and I can't make up my mind."

"Wait a minute," Donna realized. "Peter, Alice, those are the names of two characters: Peter Pan. and Alice from 'Alice in Wonderland'."

"Our parents were so fond of those books," explained Peter, "that they decided to name us after them."

Donna was pleased that Peter and Alice's parents were getting into storytime. As she was going through the magazines to find a good way to cheer them up, she spotted a familiar green light. "Tinkerbell?" she asked.