• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Frontispiece
 Title Page
 First pig
 Second pig
 Third pig
 Fourth pig
 Fifth pig
 Back Cover






Group Title: Good little pig's library - vol. 1
Title: Puss in boots
CITATION PAGE TURNER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00003014/00001
 Material Information
Title: Puss in boots
Series Title: Hewet's illuminated household stories for little folks
Physical Description: 4, 26 p. : ill. ; 18 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Hewet, Henry W ( Publisher, Printer )
Orr, Nathaniel ( Engraver )
Thwaites, William H ( Illustrator )
D. Appleton and Company ( Publisher )
Publisher: H.W. Hewet
Place of Publication: New York
Publication Date: c1855
 Subjects
Subject: Cats -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Courts and courtiers -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Brothers -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Ghouls and ogres -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Fairy tales -- 1855   ( rbgenr )
Publishers' paper bindings (Binding) -- 1855   ( rbbin )
Bldn -- 1855
Genre: Fairy tales   ( rbgenr )
Publishers' paper bindings (Binding)   ( rbbin )
novel   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: illuminated with ten pictures.
General Note: "With illustrations by W.H. Thwaites." -cover.
General Note: Cover imprint: New York : D. Appleton & Company, 1855.
General Note: Frontispiece printed in oil colors by H.W. Hewet.
General Note: Illustrations engraved by N. Orr.
Funding: Preservation and Access for American and British Children's Literature, 1850-1869 (NEH PA-23536-00).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00003014
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: Baldwin Library of Historical Children's Literature in the Department of Special Collections and Area Studies, George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved, Board of Trustees of the University of Florida.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002250717
oclc - 12844762
notis - ALK2468
 Related Items
Other version: Alternate version (PALMM)
PALMM Version

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
    Frontispiece
        Page 2
    Title Page
        Page 3
    First pig
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Second pig
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
    Third pig
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Fourth pig
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
    Fifth pig
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
    Back Cover
        Back Cover
Full Text

25 Cents, COLORED.


WILLIS P. HAZARD 190 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.


Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1857, by J. G. Chandler, in the Clerk's Office of the District Court of Mass.


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The Baldwin Library
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Sfilneg tfe ^ ntineus
OF

ONE LITTLE PIG WHO WENT TO MARKET,
OF A SECOND LITTLE PIG WHO STAYED AT HOME,
OF A THIRD LITTLE PIG WHO POT ROAST BEEF,
OF A FOURTH LITTLE PIG WHO GOT NONE,
AND OF A FIFTH LITTLE PIG WHO CRIED "WEE, WEE, WEE,"
ALL THE WAY HOME.


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FIRST PIG.


.THIS LITTLE PIG WENT TO MARKET.


LMEM-O__________


ii








REMARKABLE


HISTORY OF FIVE LITTLE PIGS.


FIRST PIG.

THERE was once a fam-i-ly of five lit-tle pigs, and Mrs.
Pig, their moth-er, lov-ed them all ver-y dear-ly. Some of
these lit-tle pigs were ver-y good, and took a great deal of
pains to please their moth-er. But the best of all was the
eld-est-pig. He was so use-ful and ac-tive that his moth-er
and all his broth-ers call-ed him Mr. Pig. He was a fine,
strong, broad-back-ed fel-low, with a large, smi-ling face,
and yer-y long brown ears. One day his moth-er told him
to go to mar-ket, with the don-key and cart fill-ed with


veg-e-ta-bles. She told him to be ver-y care-ful with Rus-ty
- for that was the don-key's name as he had a ver-y bad
(5)


S" J







tem-per. The cart was soon fill-ed, and Rus-ty hav-ing
been put in har-ness, a-way went Mr. Pig, to mar-ket, at a
gal-lop. Rus-ty went on ver-y well for a-bout a mile-and-a-
half, but then his bad tem-per be-gan to show it-self. First
he drew him-self up on his hind legs, then he fix-ed his
fore-legs firm-ly in the ground, and be-gan kick-ing a-way
at the front of the cart. When he had quite tir-ed him-
self out, he made a great noise with his mouth and
nos-trils, and came to a stand-still. All the coax-ing and
whip-ping that Mr. Pig gave him could not in-duce him
to move a step. Mr. Pig saw a number of lit-tle pigs play-
ing in a field by the road-side, so he went up to them, and
ask-ed them to as-sist him. A rope was ti-ed in front of















Rus-ty, and the lit-tle pigs drag-ged him and the cart a-long,
while Mr. Pig gave Rus-ty a good whip-ping from be-hind.
At last all the kind little pigs who were so will-ing to





7

as-sist Mr. Pig, were tir-ed out. One by one, they were
for-ced to quit their hold of
the rope, till at last poor Mr.
Pig found him-self a-lone,
and at a long dis-tance from

As per-verse Rus-ty would
not drag the cart, Mr. Pig
took him out of the shafts,
and sat down by the road-side
think-ing what he should do. Q
But he knew that he would
nev-er get to mar-ket in that
way.
So he start-ed up, and
pla-cing him-self in the shafts, ._-
pull-ed a-way by him-self,





8


and be-ing a ver-y strong and brave pig, he went a-long in
this man-ner till with-in sight of the mar-ket-place.
When he got there, all the big and lit-tle pigs be-gan to
laugh. They call-ed Mr. Pig a great ma-ny names, say-ing


what a fool he was to drag his cart to mar-ket, in-stead of
mak-ing his don-key do so. But they did not laugh so loud-ly
when Mr. Pig told them all his strug-gles on the road. Some
of them e-ven went so far as to curl their tails in an-ger at
the bad con-duct of Rus-ty. Mr. Pig lost no time in sell-ing
off all his cart-load of veg-e-ta-bles.
Ver-y soon af-ter, Rus-ty came trot-ting in-to the
mar-ket-place, with his ears thrown for-ward, and eye-ing






9

with a deal of seem-ing pleas-
ure the emp-ty cart. Mr.
Pig at first thought of giv-
ing la-zy Rus-ty a sound
whip-ping. But he thought
al-so, how much he was
want-ed at home, and as
Rus-ty seem-ed willing to
take his place in the cart,
he thought it would be bet-
ter to start for home with-
out de-lay. When he got
home, he told Mrs. Pig all his
sto-ry, and she pat-ted him on
the back, and call-ed him her
best and most wor-thy son.


-~1~....~.~.~..-1. _. ..,_~ r











SECOND PIG.


THIS LITTLE PIG STAYED AT HOME.


(10)


--






11


SECOND PIG.

THIS lit-tle Pig want-ed very much to go with his eld-est
broth-er, the stead-y Mr. Pig, to mar-ket, and be-cause his
moth-er would not al-low him to do so, he cri-ed very much.
But he was such a naugh-ty pig, and so fond of mis-chief,
that Mrs. Pig knew it would not be safe to trust him so far
from home. She had to go to the mill-er's to buy some
flour, for she want-ed to make some nice cakes for Mr. Pig and
his four broth-ers. Be-fore she went out, she told this lit-tle
pig to keep up a good fire to bake the cakes by when she
came home. But when he was left a-lone, in-stead of learn-
ing his les-sons, he be-gan. to tease the cat. He pull-ed her
ears, and put her paws on
the bars of the grate, and did
ma-ny cru-el things, such as
on-ly so bad a lit-tle pig
would think of. Then he -
dress-ed up Miss Puss in his
moth-er's cloak and cap, and
put a pipe in her mouth.
Af-ter this, he found his moth- i
her's birch, which he made
Puss hold in her paw. When.
he was tir-ed of thus play-
ing, he got the bel-lows, i
which had for a ver-y
long time been a puz-zle to
him. He could not tell


-- --~---~--E~-~----_~-~






12


how it was that the wind came from the pipe, and al-so
where the wind came from. So he thought he would
see the in-side of the bel-lows, and judge for him-self.
Up-on this he took a knife and cut through all the leath-
ern por-tion, quite spoil-ing it.
When he had done so, he could not find out at all what
he want-ed to know, so he be-gan to cry. He thought he


would a-muse him-self with his broth-er's toys, so he took
down his broth-er's fine large kite, and big drum, and splen-
did horse with the black and white spots on its back. But
he soon got tir-ed of mere-ly play-ing with them, and
then his hab-its of mis-chief be-gan to show them-selves.
He for-ced the drum-sticks through the parch-ment of the
big drum, tore off the flow-ing tail of the large kite, and
broke one of the hind legs of the spot-ted horse, after which






13

he pul-led off its head from
its bod-y.
This ver-y naugh-ty pig
af-ter this went to the cup-
board, and find-ing out his
moth-er's jam pots, half emp-
ti-ed most of them. He did
not e-ven wait to look for
a spoon, but for-cing his paws
in-to the' jam, ate it in that
way. E-ven this was not
e-nough mis-chief for him.
Tak-ing the po-ker, he made
it red hot, and with it burnt
more than ten, great holes in
the hearth-rug, and al-so burnt
holes in his moth-er's fine new
car-pet. When Mrs. Pig came
home from the mill-er's with
the flour, she sat down by
the fire, and be-ing ver-y tir-ed
she soon fell a-sleep. No
soon-er had she done so,
than this bad lit-tle pig,
get-ting a long hand-ker-chief,
ti-ed her in her chair. But
it was not ver-y long be-fore
she a-woke. Ver-y quick-ly
she found out all the mis-
chief that this lit-tle pig had
been do-ing.

























She soon saw all
the dam-age he had
done to his broth-er's
play-things. Quick-
ly, too, she brought
out her thick-est and
heav-i-est birch. The
naugh-ty lit-tle pig
ran all round the
room, and cri-ed and
beg-ged of his moth-
er to for-give him.
But all this did
not a-vail him in





15

the least, his moth-er took him by the ear, and ap-pli-ed the
birch to his back and sides till they tin-gled and smart-ed
in such a way that he did not for-get for a long time.









THIRD PIG.


























THIS LITTLE PIG IIAD ROAST-BEEF.
(16)






17


THIRD PIG.

THIS lit-tle pig who had roast beef was a ver-y good and
care-ful lit-tle fel-low. He gave his moth-er. scarce-ly any
trou-ble, and like his eld-est broth-er, Mr. Pig, al-ways took a
pleas-ure in doing what she bade him. Here you see him
sit-ting down, with a clean face, and well-wash-ed hands, to
some nice roast beef. His broth-er who was i-dle, and would


not learn his les-sons,,is cry-ing on a stool in the cor-ner, with
the Dunce's cap on. And this is the rea-son why the good






S18

lit-tle pig had roast beef, while his broth-er the i-dle pig had
none. He sat down qui-et-ly in the cqr-ner while he learn-ed
his les-son. Hav-ing gone o-ver it ma-ny times, say-ing one
line af-ter an-oth-er to him-self, he ask-ed his moth-er to hear
him re-peat it. And he did so from the first line to the
ver-y last, with-out a sin-gle mis-take. Mrs. Pig strok-ed
him on the ears and fore-head, and call-ed him a good lit-tle
pig. Af-ter this he ask-ed her to al-low him to as-sist in
mak-ing the tea. He brought ev-e-ry-thing she want-ed, and
lift-ed off the ket-tle from the fire, with-out spill-ing a drop,
ei-ther on his toes or the car-pet.















By-and-by he went out, af-ter ask-ing his moth-er, to
play with his hoop. He had not gone far, when he saw an
old blind pig, who, with his hat in hand, was cry-ing at the
loss of his dog. That naugh-ty dog had brok-en the string
by which his mas-ter held him, and had run a-way. He felt in






19


his pock-et, and found he had a half-pen-ny, which he gave to
the poor old pig, like a kind and thought-ful lit-tle pig as
he was. Not ver-y long af-ter this, he saw a great strong,
spite-ful pig, who wore a ver-y short jack-et, and had a large
green cap on his head, beat-ing one of his lit-tle broth-ers.


Go-ing up to the big pig, he told him what a shame it Was
that he should so ill-treat a poor lit-tle pig so much .all-er,"
than him-self, and who had done him no harm. e great-
stu-pid pig did not seem quite a-ble to make out what this
wise pig said to him, but he ranoff. His poor lit-tle broth-


_ I _~






20


9~>a LLC
1W


er had been knock-ed down,
and bruis-ed, and one of his
eyes was red and swol-len.
So he took out his hand-ker-
chief, and ti-ed it o-ver his
broth-er's face. Then he, in
the most care-ful and ten-der
man-ner, led the beat-en lit-tle
pig home to his moth-er's
house. He pla-ced one of his
paws un-der his own arm, and
so they went a-1ong. They
were a long time get-ting
home, for the poor pig who
had been so sad-ly treat-ed


Tr--- ~%C .






21


was lame, and cri-ed a great deal with the pain his eyes
Qaus-ed him.


But when they got home, the care-ful lit-tle pig made
him some nice hot mut-ton broth, and took it up to his bed
for him to sip it. It was for such good, kind, thought-ftil
con-duct as this that his moth-er al-most ev-e-ry week-gave
this lit-tle pig roast-beef.









FOURTH PIG.


THIS LITTLE PIG HAD NONE.


(22)





23


FOURTH PIG.

UN-LIKE his broth-er, the lit-tle
pig who had roast beef, this
was a most per-verse and wil-
ful lit-tle pig. No won-der,
then, that while his good broth-
er had roast beef, he had
none.. His moth-er had set
him to learn his les-son, but no
soon-er had she gone out in-to
the gar-den, than he tore his =
book in-to pie-ces. He took the
po-ker and for-ced the leaves
through the bars of the grate,
and held the po-ker in his hand
till they were all burnt, laugh-
ing all the time. When his






24


moth-er came back he did not let her know what he had
done. But when she had fall-en a-sleep, he ran off in-to the












streets to play with oth-er i-dle lit-tle pigs such as him-self.
He was very fond of jump-ing o-ver the backs of
lit-tle pigs. Some-times when
an-oth-er lit-tle pig would re-
S fuse to al-low him to jump
o-ver his back, or would not
lend him his top, he would
beat the poor pig in a ver-y
// spite-ful way. And so .it
Should hap-pen that a num-ber
/ of the lit-tle pigs le had so ill-
Streat-ed would fall up-on him
to-geth-er, as you see here.
1 4 Not hav-ing a ball of his own
Sto play with, he thought he
would take one a-way from a
weak lit-tle pig who could


~F





25


not re-sist. But ver-y short-ly two of the big-ger broth-ers
of the lit-tle pig he had so rob-bed came up and gave him






N17 -1





a sound beat-ing. When they had done so they ran off,
and left him cry-ing. He felt quite sor-ry, now that it
was too late, that he had not
stay-ed at home and read
o-ver and learn-ed his les-
sons. He was a-fraid to go
home, too, though he felt ver-y
tir-ed and hun-gry. So he
stray-ed a-bout till it was
quite dark and cold, and hav-
ing lost his cap, he caught __ / S
a cold in his head. Mrs. Pig
at home was quite an-gry at
first at his run-ning a-way.
So she went in search of him,
as did also Mr. Pig and an-
oth-er of his broth-ers. It





26

was ver-y late in-deed when they found him, and at a great
dis-tance from home, for, in his ter-ror and fright, he had
lost his way. But they brought him home, and he was put
to bed. The doc-tor came to see him, and left a lot of
ver-y nas-ty plys-ic, which he had to take. He was in
much "pain, and had to lie in bed for more than a week,
which nev-er would have hap-pen-ed had he stay-ed at home
and learn-ed his les-sons, in-stead of run-ning off af-ter de-
stroy-ing his books. And this is why he had no roast beef
giv-en to him.






FIFTH PIG.


THIS LITTLE PIG CRIED WEE, WEE," ALL THE WAY HOME.

ONE day in the sum-mer time, Mrs. Pig told all her sons,
the five lit-tle pig that they might go out in-to the coun-try
for a whole day. Mr. Pig, the eld-est son, ask-ed his broth-
(27)






28


ers wheth-er they would rath-er spend the day with him,
than en-joy it a-lone, each one by him-self. They all a-greed
to go with him. All but one at least, this lit-tle pig that
you see cry-ing Wee! wee!" all the way home. This
lit-tle pig had bought a new fish-ing rod and tac-kle, and he
was anx-ious to try to fish for the first time. He had
made up his mind to fish in a stream that was close by, and
so he said he would spend his hol-i-day by him-self "Ver-y
well," said Mrs. Pig, "but you must not go in-to Far-mer
Grum-pey's grounds, for he is a ver-y se-vere man, and he
car-ries a great heav-y whip." The lit-tle pig told his moth-
er that he did not in-tend to fish in this far-mer's part of
the riv-er. A-way he went, but he told his moth-er a sto-ry;
he did in-tend'to go in-to Far-mer Grum-pey's grounds. When













he got there he threw his line in-to the wa-ter, and watch-ed
the float for a long time. Af-ter a while he saw the float
b'ob-bing a-bdut un-der the wa-ter, and v'-y soon af-ter he
drag-ged an im-mense fish to land. Pig-gy took him up







29


in-to his arms, and start-ed to-wards home with him. But


he soon found the fish was too heav-y to be car-ri-ed in that
way. So he sat down to re-fresh him-self and to think how


IS

................ ....
...............




1

30













he was to get the fish
a-long. He had on-ly
been thus think-ing a
short time, when he
heard a great gruff
voice shout-ing out,
and soon af-ter he saw
the dread-ful Far-mer
.r--\ Grum-pey, with his
heav-y whip in his
hand, on a hill ver-y
near him. So he
jump-ed up, caught
the great fish in his
arms, and ran off as
fast as he could. Far-
mer Grum-pey ran too,
crack-ing his whip and
S'- shout ing out, fol-






31














w-ed by one of his men.
g-gy found that they were
over-ta-king him, so he drop-
ped his fish, and ran fast-er.
But it was no use, poor
Pig-gy was caught by the
strong and rough far-mur,
who said omvould cut his
back for Ah ing in his
grounds with-out his con-
sent. So he laid his strong
whip over Pig-gy'sack for
some time, af-ter ~iich this
poor Pig-gy ran o. cry-ing
out in great pain, Wee!
wee!! wee!!!" all the way
home.


-~"z -~l


_ JI/
~f-E7-


THE END.








WILLIS P. HAZARD,

190 CHESTNUT STREET. PHILADELPHIA

PUBLISHES A BEAUTIFUL SERIES OF


PrPER DIL M

No. 1. CARRY, with esses complete.
No. 2. ALICE; with Drises complete.
No. 3. CHARLEY, with- Dresses complete. i
No. 4. LITTLE FAIRY sIGHTFOOT, with Dresses
complete.
No. 5. BETTY THE MILKMAID, and all her Pets,
comprising upwards of Fifty Animals.
No. 6.. JACK AND HIS PONY.
No. 7. A Splendid Set of DOLL FURNITURE.
...--------.-,-mP, ~~ I P- m ------

THE GOD LITTLE PIG'S L IBARY,
OF WHICH THIS IS THE FIRST NUMBER,
Will be completed as fast as possible; there will be Twelve Volumes, and all our
little friends must certainly have a set.
No. 2, Being the Wonderful History of Three Little Kittens who Lost
their Mittens, Beautifully Illustrated,
WILL BE PUBLISHED IN A FEW WEEKS.

GEO. C. RAND & AV.ERY, PRIm.TERS, 3 CORI:tILL, BOSTON.


__*C ___ ___~ _




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