LONDON (AP) A British newspaper has a story that captures the way children’s toilets have changed over time.
The Telegraph’s story, “Laundry on the go” is a tale of two toilets: the original one, with a curtain, and the one with a shower curtain.
It tells the story of two British kids who grew up in the 1950s and 1960s, and they grew up with both toilets.
It describes how, in the early 1950s, a young girl used the toilet with a “bathroom curtain.”
In the end, she decided to take the curtain down, because the curtain was too big.
But the story doesn’t end there.
There’s also a photo of a child in the 1940s, wearing a bathrobe.
That’s because they weren’t allowed to wear clothes.
The story goes on to describe a second “bathhouse” for girls in the 1970s, but they still couldn’t wear clothes, and that’s when they started wearing skirts.
In the 1970th century, the story goes, there was a woman in the room who could have used the bathroom with a handrail, but she couldn’t.
She was worried about being seen with her legs crossed, and decided to go in with her back to the wall.
And the story also tells the tale of a woman who took a bath with her head in her hands, then sat in the shower with her arms folded and her legs spread wide, while she was washing herself.
It was also a man who used the same technique, and he used the curtain on the other side.
What was once a girl’s bathroom has now become a woman’s bathroom, and now a boy’s bathroom.
“I’ve had to get used to that,” says the Telegraph’s Katie Rennie.
“It’s not something that I was used to.”
The stories are not new.
For years, the Telegraph was known for its cover stories that featured a man in a bathtub, a woman sitting in the bath, a boy who used a curtain in the boy’s room, and an older boy who made a deal with a lady to go into the toilet and urinate in the woman’s room.
But there was no bathroom story for a boy, and it took years for the story to catch on.
I grew up thinking the word ‘bathroom’ had meaning, but not the modern meaning that we have today.
We are now, in fact, in a country where it’s okay to go to the toilet without a curtain and it’s also okay to wash yourself in public.
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