Charles H. Twelvetrees drawed children characters.
By the 1900s, in his early twenties, his "children" were being reproduced on postcards, calendars, and blotters.
In 1912 he illustrated a series of stories called "The Nibbler Boys," and in the same year, the magazine, Pictorial Review, retained his illustrative services exclusively.
In 1912...1927, Twelvetrees created over thirty magazine covers and inside illustrations of his famous children.
After his wife's death in the early 1920s, he devoted his life to his work: to create children and situations that would bring pleasure and a smile to the viewers of his art.
His great love for children was exhibited in each piece he completed.
In the middle 1920s, Twelvetrees became even more famous when he designed the HEbee-SHEbee dolls which delighted youngsters and proved to be a very popular collector's item.
In 1948 figurines, cherished during his lifetime, have been once again exquisitely crafted by The Heirloom Tradition, to the delight of collectors world-wide.
All four cards feature a girl in a different color- purple, blue, yellow, and pink, and there’s a chick carrying a different kind of flower in each one.
Each message is about a messenger or sending a message, which is going to be delivered by the chick.
The first one I ever got in the series was the girl in pink, and it took me awhile to find the girl in blue.