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Title: Fifty nursery songs and rhymes. adapted to familiar tunes
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 Material Information
Title: Fifty nursery songs and rhymes. adapted to familiar tunes
Series Title: Fifty nursery songs and rhymes. adapted to familiar tunes
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Creator: Linley, George
Publisher: Metzler & Co.
Place of Publication: London
Publication Date: c.1964
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Bibliographic ID: UF00003432
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Resource Identifier: ltqf - AAA4696
ltuf - ALG4367
oclc - 48656401
alephbibnum - 002224106

Table of Contents
    Frontispiece
        Frontispiece
    Title Page
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Preface
        Page 3
    Table of Contents
        Page 4
    Main
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
    Back Cover
        Page 49
Full Text












































THE BABES IN THE WOOD.




SECOND SERIES.


FIFTY


NURSERY


SONGS


RHYMES.
ADAPTED TO

familiar Cune
BY
GEORGE LINLEY.


Ent. Sta, HaZ.


(Prioe 8s. 6d.


LONDON:
METZLER & Co., 35, 36, 37 & 38, GREAT MARLBOROUGH STREET, W.
AND
OF ALL BOOK AND MUSIOSELLERS.












PREFACE.



THE first Number of NURSERY RHYMES having been received with
exceeding favor by those juvenile friends for whose amusement and
capacities they were adapted, as well as by the general public, a
Second Series is now presented from the same pen.

It will be no derogation from the first Work to say, that, this
Collection embodies some of the finest old Airs extant, and that the
Words and Music are, in many instances, of a more elevated character.
I trust this new Companion, compiled for the gratification of the
young, may be as thoroughly welcomed by them as its more ancient
friend, whose shining and smiling countenance may be seen on nearly
every pianoforte in the united kingdom.


KSNsIN~ToN,
Christmas, 1864.













CONTENTS.


Na.
1 The Babes in the Wood
2 I saw a Ship A-siling .
3 If I'd a much Money as I could Spend
4 The Man in the Moon .
5 Rowety dowt, my Fire's all Out
6 Up at Piccadilly . .
7 There was a Piper
8 I Courted, once, a Pretty Lass
9 As I was going up the Hill .
10 There was an Old Woman .
11 They that Wash on Monday
12 Cock Robin .
13 Pemmy was a Pretty Girl
14 To Market, to buy a Plum-cake
16 Jack and Jill went up the Hill
16 Little Johnny Jiggy Jag
17 There was a Monkey climb'd up a Tree.
18 Bessy Bell and Mary Gray
19 Once I saw a Little Bird
20 As I was going up Pippen-Hill
21 There was a Man .
22 Old King Cole
28 Oh! Where are you Going?
24 Humpty Dumpty .
26 AboWt the bush, Willy.


No.
26 The Little Priest of Felton .
27 Wooley Foster's gone to Sea.
28 St. Thomas's Day is Past and Gone
29 When the Wind is in the East
30 There was a Little Guinea-pig
31 Here comes a Poor Woman .
32 John Cook had a Little Grey Mare
33 Gallop a Dreary Dun
34 Hush-a-bye, lie still and Sleep
35 I had a Little Pony
36 Little Tommy Tack
37 Rock well my Cradle
38 A Carrion Crow sat on an Oak
39 There was an Owl Bird in an Oak.
40 A Man of Words and not of Deeds
41 Madam, I am come to Court you
42 There was a Little, Pretty Lad
43 A Cat came Fiddling .
44 The Winds they did Blow
45 There was a Crooked Man
46 Trip and go.
47 Tweedle-dum and Tweedle-dee
48 There were Two Birds.
49 Have you seen the Man all in Green


. 48


PAS
S27
28
29
. 29
30
. 31
32
33
34
S35
S35
3G
S36
37
38
39
.40
41
42
43
. 44
. 45
S46
S47


60 Rule Britannia








FIFTY NURSERY SONGS AND RHYMES.








1., My dear, do you know, How a long time a go, Two






poor lit tie children,Whose names I don't know,Were stol en a-way On a






fine summer's day, And left in a wood, As I've heard peo- pie say ?
^ r ,== .. .. ==


2
And when it was night,
So sad was their plight,
The sun it went down,
And the moon gave no light.
They sobb'd and they sigh'd,
And they bitterly cried,
And the poor little things
They lay down and died.


8
And when they were dead,
The Robins so red
Brought strawberry leaves,
And over them spread;
And all the day long,
They sang them this song,
"Poor Babes in the Wood!
Poor Babes in the Wood I
And don't you remember
The Babes in the Wood?"









MLI w M-



I saw a ship a sail ing, A sail-ing on the sea; And







oh it was all la den With pret -ty things for thee! There were
o !' ih i rt t Is 4 I



m ,r I a I ] L / /



com-fits in the ca bin, And ap ples in the hold; And the








S.is.- I I I I I I i |


2
The four-and-twenty sailors,
That stood between the decks,
Were four-and-twenty white mice
With chains about their necks;
The captain was a little duck,
With a packet on his back,
And when the ship began to move,
The captain said, "Quack! quackl"
The captain said, "1Quack quack I"






7
1- its M A00 imts -A i ,., tik
flt L L'" I. k. I

3. If 'd as much money as I could spend, I ne-ver would cry old

F I E J I J




chairs to mend, old chairs to mend, old chairs to mend, I




.,- --- a -
ne'er would cry old chairs to mend, I ne-ver,ne-ver, ne'er would cry, I
., 7 --- T-"- "s J I I: !, |
I" I- M P "




ne ver, ne ver, ne er would cry, I ne ver, ne ver,





ne'er would cry, I ne'er would cry, old chairs to mend.
-- -- ,,-----=-O


If I'd as much money as I could tell,
I never would cry old clothes to sell;
Old clothes to sell, old clothes to sell,
I never would cry old clothes to sell.







q|( Amn in 1|s JR0.


The Man in the Moon Came tum bling down, And
Phe o __


a k'd his way to Nor-wich; He went by the south, And






burnt his mouth With sip ping cold pease por-ridge.
____ /"
!! -


2
The Man in the North
He liv'd on broth,
And daily got ten basins;
And if what he drank
Was not enough,
He finished off with raisins.


3
The Man in the East
He made a feast,
Of good white bread and honey;
The Man in the West
He had no rest
Because he had no money.


ilslrep l a L a-g Win ria ut.
r1nu'. .1 i h i j i j^, i r.


Row- sty dowt, my fire's all out, My lit -tie dame is not at home; I'll
:A 0_.__ --_ ,__ _- ---


fr,--:


3==PF










sad die Cock and bri die Hen, And fetch my old Dame home a- gain, 1'

I I IJ I P




S fetch her home a -gain. Soon home she came, with trit ty trot, She



l_ | I I I


ask'd for por-ridge from the pot, And some she ate, and some she shod, And







some gave to the truckless dog. Oh, dear! oh, dear! Then with the la die






knocked its d, And now poor Dap-sy dog is dead, Poor Dapsy dog is dead
< knocked its head, And now poor Dap-sy dog is dead, Poor Dapsy dog is dead.


1 _!_1 [_ -- - --








- a. ,


10




6.


stand, And when he meets a pret ty girl, He






takes her by the hand. Whip a way for ev er, oh! Drive,



-- ie-- or, -


= drive a way, so cle ver, oh! All, all the way to



.--i g--- l _-- --- -. -,- -_,,


p at P -dil-ly, ohThe coach-man takes his
Up at Pic ca dil ly, oh! The coach-man takes his
k k g ^ 1 L. k& k L


I


Bris tol, oh We drive her four in hand.

I ,


IMLF#- ---- i;-f --A ,3






11




7 There was a pi per, he'd a cow, And he'd no y tc





give her, He took his pipes and played a tune, Con -


{ I 4k I -- I -


si der, old cow! con si der. The cow con- si der'd






ve ry well, and gave to him a pen ny, That






he might play the tune a-gain, Of cor nie rigs ar bon nie.

II -F-...- v







R tidsmA, w iw aFdlg &a.s


e ver you did see; But now she's come to

IfI




such a pass, She'll ne ver do for me. She me in vi ted






to her house, Where oft I'd been be fore, She



I push- d me in the hog tub, And I'll ne ver go there more.

push'd me in the hog tub, And I'll ne ver go there more.
AL -..


---a -h-


AI AP -9 -











9. As I. was go-ing up the hill, I met with Jack the Pi-per, And
Jl .......>i ,S- g= \. ...


I I


I I I I


S all the tunes that he could play, Was "Tie up your pet ti coats tighter."






I tied them once, I tied them twice, I tied them three times o ver, And







all the songs that he could sing,Was "Car-ry me safe to Do-ver,"And





llthat he could singy to
S all the songs that he couldsing, Was "Car-ry me safe to Do ver."
s ^r-"n no l- .i,_


I I


I '


as i fuls gainrs I&P At Nil





14







10. There ws an old wo- man, and what do you think? She

A O






-4 4- U 4






Vic-tuals and d were the chief of er Di et; This tiresome old wo-man could






I- .S I I I i
ne ver be qui -et. Der ry down, down, Hey der ry down.

tr '' i i iIj-- -.,r ,


She went to the baker, to buy her some bread,
And when she came home her old husband was dead;
She went to the clerk to toll the bell,
And when she came back her old husband was well.












11. i They that wash on Mon day, Mon day, Mon day,







They that wash on Mon day, Have all the week to dry;







They that wash on Tues day, Tues day, Tues day,


I 0 i4, I- ,- p a


f Wn" I fI I j 1
They that wash on Tues day, Are not so much a -wry.



They that wash on Wednesday, They that wash on Friday
Are not so much to blame, Must wash for very need,
They that wash on Thursday, They that wasl on Saturday,
Yes, truly wash for shame. Oh! they're sluts indeed.





16 ,0 4 ..,


12. Cock o bin got up ear ly, Be fore the break of





day, And went to Jen any's win - dow, To



\.--i ------- i---^-l-- -i- ---------


sing a roun de lay. He sang a tale of




I v-- -
ten der love To the pret ty Jen- ny Wren, And
S!^=s^==^=^--op-







I / Iar Lr b i I '- 17



13. 1 01 Pem-my was a pret-ty girl, But Fan-ny was a
@_. alj a w 7f ,M I I If r 1





bet - ter; And Pem my looked like a ny churl, When


fv F- F:




lit tie Fan ny let her. 01 Pem-my had a







Spret ty nose, But Fan ny had a bet ter; And







Pem-my oft would come to blows, But Fan ny would not let her.

i' Jj ', ,1 j i i ;r


W IWW-


W W


i -4.





18 A ut Zo y A '3, mi-nt.



-I n
14. To hettomare, tobu aplum-cahe, Bak gainback a -gam/




be by is late; To mar-ket, to mar- ket, to buy a plum -bun,



/I# IF J -
Back a- gain, mar-ket is done, 01 to mar- ket, to buy a plum-bun.



I s i w n - e


15 Jack and Jill went up the hill, To fetch a pale of wa -ter;



Jac felldon and broe his cron, nd Jill came tbling at ter.
3 Jack fell down and broke his crown, And Jill came tumbling af ter.
Ila^ ,-, ,, -,, F II I ,






19

Jack and Jill went p the hill, To fetch a pil of w t;
( F u ^ -JL.F F P iE



Jack fell down atd broke his crown,And Jill came tumbling sf e




^gH~v elolin digavI sio.

16. Lit-te John J -gy Jag, He rode a pen-ny nag, And




went to Wi gan to woo; When he came to a beck,




fell andbroke his neck,-Ol( John ny, how not t oi ?


I made him a hat A hat and a feather,
Of my coat-cap, To keep out cold weather;
And stockings of pearly blue; 86, Johnny, how dot tbn am.?







20





17. Therewas a mon-keyclimb'dup a tree, When he fell down, then


, h N N I N


I -


When he was gone, then there was none; There was an old wife did




). g_ ., -O -0 I
SI- Ii




eat an ap pie, When she'd eat two, she'd eat a cou pie.
ii -J -- o q di
:-,. I. I. I . I


There was a horse going to the mill,
When he went on, he stood not still;
There was a butcher cut his thumb,
When it did bleed, then blood did come.
There was a lackey ran a race,
When he ran fast, he ran apace.


There was a cobbler clowting shoon,
When they were mended, they were done;
There was a chandler making candle,
When he them stript, he did them handle.
There was a navy went into Spain,
When it returned, it came back again.












18. 0 Bes-sy Bell and Ma- ry Gray, They weretwo bon -ny la sesThey






built a bow'r up -on the brae, And cov er'd it with rash es






Be sy kept the gar den-gate, And M ry kept the pan try,







Bes-sy always had towait,While Ma-ry liv'd in plen. ty, 0 1 they were two







< bon -ny, bon -ny las ses, 0! they were two bon-ny, bhon-ny la acs.










19. Once I saw a lit-tle bird,Comehop,hop, hop; So I criedout,





lit -tie bird, Pray, stop, stop, stop I As I went un to the window,





Just to say,how do you do?He shookhiswingsandlittleta ,And far a-way flew.


lo p g,, t, 1, I I jI i


iQ '- V I

20. O As I was going up Pip-pen-hill, O Pip-pen-hill was dir- ty And



ther etapret-tmind edroptmecurtsy 0!littlemi!0prettymissMay
t hereImet apret-tymiss,And shedroptme acurtsy; 0! littlemiss! 1Oprettymiss! May
I:--,-, t =: -- =----I -





















21.


b'uungs~i tUp- ,,yZIf Ihadha -a-cronadyIdgo it al-pnyu
dayI' *


Therewas a man, and hehadnaught, Androbbers came to rob him;H


crept up to the chim-ney pot, And then theythought they had him. But







he got down on to their side, And then they could not find him, He ran







fourteen miles n ff teen days, And ne ver looked be hind him.






24





22. i OldKingColewas a mer-ry old soul, Anda mer-ry old soulwas












ad dle,And a ve ry ine fid-e had he; Oh!there's












none so rare, As can comp ingColeandhis id dler there.
i had a fid die, And a ve ry fine fid die had he; Oh! there's







none so rare, As can compare, With King Cole and his fid diers three.

) I, ,"= I /1" F 1
1 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ n %0 i-I11 II/,] III











23.


3F i 9tt 7* 2B Nd 92


Ohl where are you go- ing? My pret-ty maid-en fairlWith

Fl" I I a P


your ro sy cheeks, And your coal- black, flow ing hair I'm







go -ing to the milk ing, Kind sir, says she, And its







dabb -ling in the dew, Where you will find me



Oh! may I go with you, And what is your father,
My pretty maiden fair? &c. My pretty maiden fair? &o.
Oh! you may go with me, My father is a farmer,
Kind sir, says she, &c. Kind sir, says she, &c.
If I should chance to kiss you, And what is your mother,
My pretty maiden far? &c. My pretty maiden fair? &c.
The wind may take it off again, My mother is a dairy-maid,
Kind sir, says she, &c. Kind sir, says she, &c.





.l U.p.I I &~a t, .
Ij....Ii JRi- I -i J Ji


Hump-ty Dumpty sate on a wall, Humpty Dump-ty had a great fll;


All the king's horses, and all the king's men,Could not put Humpty up a gain.




All the king's horses, And all the king'smen,Could not put Humpty up a-gain.
/4I-I. I -4-_L i


I O II I W .


25. A bout the bush, Wil ly, A bout the bee hive, A -


k.,- ..,' -..'.,-^ ^,^>,= e= ._


- bout the bush,Wil-ly, I'll meet thee a-live;Then to my ten shil-lingsAdd
I* p* -


il


_.=N


24










you but a groat, 1' go to New-cast --le, And Vay a new coat.



0 five and five shillings, 01 five and five shillings,
And" five and a crown, And five and a groat,
01 five and five shillings, 01 five and five shillings,
Will buy a new gown, Will buy a new coat.






,26. he lit-tle pieest of Fel ton, The lit-tle priest of Fel ton, He


... "9- "-


ill'd a mouse with in his house, And ne'er a one to help him. The

-0-




lit- tie priest of Fel ton, The lit- tie priest of Fel ton, He






kild mouse with in his house, And ne'er a one to help him.
SIl I Is 1 #- -





28

I SI wkg ltirs eons .l 8"


27. Oh! WooleyFoster'sgonetosea,With si-ver buckles on hisknee,When





he comesbackhe'llmar-ry me, Bon-ny Woo Fos ter. Woo-ley Fos ter





has a cow, Black and white a-ouutthe mo, O ntegtesand let her thro',





oo-ley Fos-ter's in cow! Woo-ley Fos-ter has a hen, Coc-kle but-ton,




ockleben, She I egs for gen-tle-me, Butnoe for oo os- ter.
AkJ p I I I I

coc-kde ben, She layseggs for gen-tle- men, But none for Woo1-ley Fos ter.
4 .- -A- 4










28. an.d n dh1 sa-m I t
28. St. Thoma's day is past and gone,AndChristmasis a-most a




jl[-.-I: .E= I c r t.. ..pi ,

S- come, So maidens a rise,Andmakeyourpies,Andsave poor Bobb some.






I r 'i I


9. When the wind is in the East,'Tis nei-ther good for man nor beast;


h i i T r'-p f h-5 .



When the wind is in theNorth,The skil ful fish-er goes not forth.


When the wind is in the South,
It blows the bait in the fishes' mouth;
When the wind is in the West,
Oh I then, 'tin at the very bt.













C Therwas a it- te guinea-pig, Who, b-ing Tit- tie wasnotbig, He

n M


-~ I _I


al ways walked up on his feet, And ne ver fast ed when he eat;

I I "

Foe F------'~-' W F



When from a place he ran a-way, He ne ver at that place did stay, And

I A "





while he ran, as I am told, He neer stood still for young nor old.




He often squeak'd so loud and shrill,
And when he squeak'd he ne'er was still,
Though ne'er instructed by a cat,
He knew a mouse was not a rat;
One day as I am certified,
He took a whim and fairly died,
And, as I'm told by men of sense,
He never has been living since.


r ?
/nwll h.








(s cmn 0 Woa m.


31. Here comes a poor woman from Ba-by-land,Withthree malldren






in her nd d one can brew one can bake







o their can make a pret-ty round, pound-ake And one can sit in the

I- I .




gar -den and spin, A no their can make a fine bed for the king, Pray



ad i ta, mad ill ou taone in

S mad-am, will you take one in? Pray, mad-am, will you take one in?
^^-r-^ i i"-
II I I=? J I II l I l t l l
II- ] i i ]i i i l I~lI ,O I


I I I


r


* I I










;,' -
2. John Cook he had a lit tie grey mare, He, haw, hum Her







back stood up, her bones the were bare, He, haw, hum!. John







Cook was rid ing up Shut her's Bank, He, haw, hum!.. And






there his nag did ick and prank, He, h hum
there his nag did kick and prank, He, haw, hum! .

oI i'-


John CooK was riding up Shuter's Hill,
He, haw, hum!
BHi mare fell down, and made her will,
He, haw, hum!
The bridle and saddle were laid on the shelf,
He, haw, hum!
If you want any more, you may sing it yourself,
He, haw, hum!





mmd~ln lotn I j j ,

33. ma -ter Ihave,and am hisman, Gal-lop a dre-ry dun; A



mas-ter I have, and I am his man, Gal-lop a drea-ry dun. And




I will get a wife, As fast as e'er I can; With a



heigh-ly, gai ly, gam-ber al ly, Gal-lop a drea-ry dun; With a



igh-, g ly, gam er ly, Gal-lop dream -ry dun.
gIig" --l~





34 Ioi~l-f-j lt Alg tU Vap# bl



H43. Hush-a-bye, lie still and sleep, Sore it grieves me to see thee weep;





When thou weep'st thou wea ries me, Hush a bye, lie still and bee,







M IT* I VMlI Iw- .
< Hush a bye, lie still and sleep, Sore it grieves me to see thee weep.



Pgo



35. Lit te Tom my Tack, Sits up on his crack et,





Half a yard of cloth,Makes him coat and jack-et; Make him what he wants,
ll: --I = -- F -_0










Trou-sers to the knee, If you will not have him,You may let him be.











38. I had a lit tie po ny, His name was Dap- ple Gray, I
-Op-






lent him to a la dy, To ride a mile a way; She whipt him, she





Iv ,- --------------- I I /-c--f--- -----]- .

S slash'd him, She rode him thro' the mire; I would not lend my po- ny, now, For



A -, I ' --- '-I -


all the lady s hire, I would not lend my po -ny, For all the la-dy's hire.


I # I I--' I -----I -





36 M



37. Rockwell, rockwell my cra-die, And bee, bee ba, my son, And you shall have a


I I I I
I ------- L-,- j- -J- I ----r -- ---

new gown,When ye good lord comes home; Oh! still my child,with o range, Oh!

PL la- -Aff- l--



stillhimwith a bell, I cannotstill him,Ladye mine! Till you come down yourself.









38 A carrion crow sat on an oak, A tailor watching shape his coat; Good





J -wife! bring me my old bent bow, That I may shoot yon carrion crow. The

f-- I / /I 1|wa I









tai-lor shot and missed his mark, And shot his sow quite thro' the heart;Good
-0-






wifebring brandy in a spoon,For our old sow,our sow is in a swoon.











39. There was an owl lived in an oak, isky, wasky, weedle; And ev'ry wordhe




i I --I-. -


S e ver spoke,Was fid die, fad dle, fee- die. A gun -nerchanc'd to come that way,







Wis-ky,was-ky, wee-dle; Says he "I'll shoot you,sil ly bird!" Fiddle, faddle,fee-dle.
II "- -I0r
I I I" I




38
H Anlmi of Whe sf ad f IAeI.


40. A man ofwords,andnot of deeds, Is like a garden full of eeds;And




( _. b .. .... ,-- .
when the weeds be gin to grow, It's like a gar-den full of snow.


-^-- f- ------ -i-- ---- f _--------,, _--" i&-+ ------^



Andwhenthesnow be-gins to fall, It's like a bird up on the wall; And





when the bird a way does fly, It's like an ea gle in the sky.



And when the sky begins to roar,
It's like a lion at the door;
And when the door begins to crack,
It's like a stick across your back;
And when your back begins to smart,
It's like a pen-knife in your heart,
And when your heart begins to bleed,
You're dead, and dead, and dead indeed.






89





Ma-dam, I am come to court you, If you fa vor I can gain,"

lla o.- 5 | -| -- - ---------


"Ma- dam, I have rings and diamonds, Ma-dam, I have house and land,



I-1E----- It -f --- --* ---t,-- ".. I-


SMa-dam,I've a world of trea-sure, All shall be at your com-mand."




"I care not for rings, and diamonds,
I care not for house and land,
I care not for worlds of treasure,
So but I've a handsome man."
"Madam, you think much of beauty,
Beauty hastens to decay;
Fairest flow'rs that grow in summer
Wither soon and fade away."





40

Siol ftas a 20f11, 91sAy 2d.



42. There was a lit tle, pret-ty lad, And he lived by him-self; And






all the vie tuals that he got, He put up-on a shelf; The






rats and mice that swarm'd a-round,They led him such a life, That

/::. -I 'T I :: I I F ? r ',"F, r I




quick ly he to Ireland went, To get him self a wife.



The lanes they were so very broad,
The fields they were so narrow,
That he his wife could not bring home,
Without a stout wheelbarrow;
Upon the way the barrow broke,
My wife she got a kick,
The deuce take such a wheelbarrow,
That thus spar'd my wife's neck.





41
E I f as E i-s.


43. 1 A cat came fid-dling out of abard,With a pair of bag-pipes
I I- PE




un- der her arm; She could sing nothing but fid- dle cum fee, The
LF -




mouse has mar-ried the hum ble bee. Then pipe, pipe, cat! and





dance, dance, mouse! We'll have a wedding at our good house, Then




I r 0 ,- n J'i j ..,
FiPI, r; -,
UME), 61 6. .. .ion. ., ,. ,


pipe, pipe, cat and dance, dance, mouse! We'll have a wedding at ourgoodhouse.
L ..


'i :


IL





42
%is Wh- *00 00i Ma


44. The winds they did blow, The leaves they did wag, A-




long came a beg -gar boy, And put me in his bag. He




took me up to Lon -don town, A la dy did me buy, She




put me in a sil ver cage, And hung me up on high; With




ap pes by the blaze ing fire, And nuts for to crack, Be -
_r--^^g^ ^ ij^E^rj^







- sides a lit tie fea their bed, To rest my lit tie back.




1VI t-|


45.


There was a crooked man, and once he went a crooked mile, He
7 --7-" 777-7---"


found a crook-ed six-pence a against a crook-ed stile, He




l I -
--l li' to-ge-- er in lit-tie croo-d hoe.


bought a crook -ed cat, one day, which caught a crook-ed mouse, And they






all liv'd to ge their in a lit tie crook ed house.











46. Trip and go, heave and hoe, Up and down, to and







fro, From the town to the grove, Two and two let us rove.







All a may ing, all a play ing, Trip t, love hath no gain -
h,_- --.-'_- ,___-,-i^- --g -'---L-t^- -. -R^ --i-- _----'_






S say-ing, So trip mer ri-ly and go, So trip mer- ri ly and







go, Trip and go, heave and hoe, Up and down, to and





45


fro, From the town to the grove, Two and two let us rove.






i .f I IF i I i

47. Twee-dle-dum and Twee-dle- dee Re-solv'd to have a bat tie, For
--A L A




Twee-dle-dum said Twee-dle- dee Had spoil'd his nice new rat tie. Just

WO-

*------------ -- ------- ---"I -i --- ------


then flew by a mon-strous crow, As big as some tar bar rel, Which

figh-.:- boh- te h -rli--o--I--o--- Ir q, rei



frigh-ten'd both the he roes so, They both for- got their quar rel.







dl s=r fl------ : '- i -- ~= -- I

48. Have you seen the man all in green,Who lives by the well, In


oelone d9l r re----i----- .LWh-----e--. w-e-----Fhi---,--Th I

yon-der lone dell? He wears a red cap,Whenhe wakes from his nap, Then, he
2M-: 1 --_
=1


is in te n, And beas a -
sits in the sun, And beats a bigdrum.


If you com plain, He


If you com-plain, He strikes it a-gain,For he cares not a jot, Who lies it or not.

_" I I I I


(ti~J=:~--~F~g=7=$--A~tS_~,~~~~





47





49. There were two birds sat on a stone, Fa las,l, Ia,







I
-11



Ila, lal, de; Oneflew a- way, andthentherewas one, Fa, la, la, Is, la,






la, lal, de; The o their flew af ter, and then there was none, Fa






la, la, la, la, la, lal, de; And so the poor stone was







S left all a lone, Fa, la, la, la, la, la, lal, de.







I I A I I


I a5UL.r -! I


0. When Bri-tain first, at Heav'n's corn mand, A -

FL-J1Ff


I Yh. .


- rose. . fromoutthe a zuremain, Arose,a-rose from out the







a zure main; This was the char-ter, the char- ter of the land, And







guard- ian an gels sung this strain; "Rule Bri-tan-nia! Bri-






tan-nia rule the waves, Bri tons ne - ver will be slaves."



HENDERSON, BAIT, & FENTON, GENERAL PRINTERS, IS BERNEBS STREET, OXFORD STREET.


/'ltt-


1 r~ 'N-







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