'' ,-, i %,'. :ei tr^NEW YORK,McLOUGHLIN BROTHERS,PUBLISHERS-7.1 i11, rv " V
DOLLY'SADVENTURES.Of Little Red Riding Hoodyou have all heardAnd her meeting the wolfone dayThe adventuresDollyRed-Riding-Hood had,Are nearly asthrilling ts they.--.
Now Miss Dolly was foundby Marjory Bell-A dear little, good little mite--One birthday, hung on to thefoot of her bed -How Margie rejoiced at thesight !And Dolly the whole of thatsweet summer dayWas petted by Marjory Bell,She was dressed and undressed,again and again,More times than I really can tellI
aDolly meetsthe wolf.& ->it IPMg X -NOWNE1
But Marjory Bell was a babyno more -Her age was exactly fiveyears -And Mother said now, thatshe lessons must learn,At which little Margie shedtears.And though after a while sheliked them quite well,Poor Dolly endure them could neverIt mattered to her not theleast little bit, 4If Margie were stupid or clever.N -~,]-ji/ \,r
-,-,MW~qwIN IFor Dolly Red-Riding-Hoodfound it so dull,On the sofa alone to sit,Just holding some cake on aplate in her handsFor Jacky to beg for a bit.1/,1'i;And she thought, and she thought, the wholeof the day,Till at last she made up her mindFor adventures to seek the very same weekAnd perhaps a great fortune to find.
qeCxt morning did Miss DollYe gd- BidSing Ho0d,-er basket hung on to her armt,Set out hera ensfortune to seen m ds and ,loods near:in meadows :a;the: farm. rsa1~~. are.II rrl_ | _~~~~~~~~_s_~~~~~~~~
...- 1.~~She saw a fierce wolf, butshe found that he wentOn wheels, and wasmade of wood;Though she'd heard of the wolfwho her namesake ate,This one, she was sure,never could 1I Ay
Eat anything up; so on further she went,And soon to her great joy she foundHer own little carriage,though how it got thereTo her was a wonder profound.She felt very tired, so she rested awhileWhen 0, to her horror, she sawTwo terrible pigs coming rushing alongAnd up to her carriage they tore.
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IIC""l b"ncl"They were really alive,and looked very fierce,And she thought they'd gobbleher quite,When up ran a big boy,and then to her joyThe piggies were soon|i ~ put to flight., i.a:E-IAA:\I
But worse came to pass, though 'tisI^Bs ~ hard to believeThat a boy so cruel could be,For he took that poorDolly Red-Riding-HoodAnd hung herhigh up in a tree.But happily dear little Marjory BellWas seeking her doll far and wide,And quickly she driedup her salt tears, when sheIn the tree her dearDolly spied.
al-rlrThey carried her home withthe greatest of care,And little Miss Marjory BellThen tucked her up warm in her|i ~ ~ little white cotAnd soon she got hippyand we.l.And Jacky was told that when Marjory BellWas at lessons and could not play,The greatest of care he must take that the dearAgain from her home did not stray._ 1_L_ -..... -- --' .--
i:: .. iHis attentions, however, were never requiredBy Dolly, it must be confessed;The perils attending the search of adventures,So deeply her mind had impressed.1
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