Front Cover
 Aladdin and the Wonderful Lamp
 Back Cover

Group Title: Pantomime toy books
Title: Aladdin
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00023493/00001
 Material Information
Title: Aladdin
Series Title: Pantomime toy books
Alternate Title: Aladdin and the wonderful lamp
Physical Description: 6 p. : ;
Language: English
Creator: Dean & Son ( Publisher )
Publisher: Dean & Son
Place of Publication: London
Publication Date: [ca. 1880]
Subject: Fairy tales -- 1880   ( rbgenr )
Children's poetry -- 1880   ( lcsh )
Publishers' advertisements -- 1880   ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1880
Genre: Fairy tales   ( rbgenr )
Children's poetry   ( lcsh )
Publishers' advertisements   ( rbgenr )
non-fiction   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: England -- London
General Note: Cover title.
General Note: Caption title: Aladdin and the wonderful lamp.
General Note: Includes publisher's advertisement.
General Note: Chromolithographed centerfold of a stage with musicians; within the proscenium is a series of smaller pages that tell the story by means of double sided illustrations which progress in size as the story unfolds.
Funding: Preservation and Access for American and British Children's Literature, 1870-1889 (NEH PA-50860-00).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00023493
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 - 001827012
oclc - 28274710
notis - AJQ1069
 Related Items
Other version: Alternate version (PALMM)
PALMM Version

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Aladdin and the Wonderful Lamp
        Page 3
        Page 4
        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
    Back Cover
        Page 19
Full Text
This page contains no text.

are roberbtes ai Quninte iaintls for ge$ iresib.Collected and Published by Mr. Erancis, alte hys shoppe, opposite the Gaol of Ncwgate." Christmas comes but once a year,And when it comes, it brings good cheer."Aye, and a right good time it is too. Father, mother,aunts, uncles, grandfather and grandmother, and childrengalore, with happy, beaming faces, all seem intent on doingjustice to the huge sirloin of good old English roast beef,which, flanked with bottles of goodall's yorkshire relish,makes so grand a display on the groaning table.A wise head makes a still tongue. Quite so, so far astittle-tattle is concerned, but we maintain that by tellingfar and near the virtues of goodall's custard powder, weare doing a good and wise action.A hit, a very palpable hit, quoth Osric, and the same mighttruthfully be said (and in fact is being said every day)of goodall's world-renowned household specialites.Throw physic to the dogs: I'11 none of it, cried theblustering Macbeth. Andl so, though in a litllerent sense,say we, for with goodall's quinine wine to our hand, wecan look the doctor squarely in the face, and tell him hispotions are unneeded.Othello's occupation's gone. So spoke the swarthy Moor;and so might say, could they but speak, the denizens ofour poultry yards, on beholding the wondrous effects ofgoodall's egg powder.They laugh that win, and the proprietors of goodall's york-shire relish might well be excused if they indulged in apeal of Jubilant laughter at the marvellous success whichtheir far-famed specialities has won.Who steals my purse steals trash; so spoke that cunningknave, lago. But he who stealeth my stock of goodall'sbaking powder inflicteth upon me a most dire disaster.Tell truth and shame the devil, said fiery Hotspur. Andso we will; affirming, without fear of denial, that goodall'sbrunswick black is the best to be had for money.A rotten case abides no handling, cried Westmoreland, asentiment we fully endorse; but we have a good caseindeed when we have to speak of goodall's baking powder,which stands unrivalled.Familiar to his mouth as household words. So prophesiedKing Henry the Fifth, should be the names of himselfand his gallant followers. And so are, and shall be, inevery English home, the names of goodall's far-famedspecialities.Good counsellors lack no clients. So says the clown inMeasure for Measure, and a right sensible remark too,and we are sure, in advising our readers to use noneother than goodall's custard powder, that we are givingthem the very best of good counsel.Don't spoil the ship for a ha'poth o' tar, and don't spoila good dinner for the trifling expense of a bottle ofgoodall's yorkshire relish.Health is better than wealth, and the best way to keephealth is to take a glass of goodall's quinine wine aftermeals.When the good cheer is lacking, our friends will be packing.but that need never be if we keep a store of goodal'syorkshire relish, baking powder, and other specialities inthe house.Virtue is its own reward, and so the housewife who isalways provided with a supply of goodall's householdspecialities will reap her reward in the praises of herguests.You cannot judge a horse by its harness, but you canjudge of goodall's egg powder by its magnificent results.You cannot catch old birds with chaff any more than youcan make good soup without goodall's yorkshire relish.Years know more than books, and many years' trial hasproved without a doubt that goodall's yorkshire relish isunrivalled.Women, wine, and horses are ware men are often deceivedin, but they will never be taken in by using goodall'sginger-beer powder, which is a right good article.When the old dog barks, he gives counsel, and the advice ofolder men than we is to use goodall's quinine wine at mealtimes. It is a splendid tonic.Self praise is no recommendation, but when, as in the caseof goodall's household specialities the whole world praisesthem, there can be no doubt as to their excellence.Everything is good in its season, and goodall's yorkshirerelish is always seasonable.A friend in need is a friend indeed, and when everythingelse ails goodall's yorkshire relish will be up to the mark.All is not gold that glitters, but no one will deny thatgoodall's quinine wine is incomparably the best tonicknown.As you make your bed so you must lie on it, and unlessyou use goodall's baking powder, you may rue the con-sequences.Count not your chickens before they are hatched. A verysensible proverb; but goodall's egg powder bids fair toobviate the necessity of having either eggs or chickens.Delays are dangerous, therefore lose no time in obtaining asupply of goodall's yorkshire relish, if you wish to haveyour soups and steaks palateable.Good counsel breaks no man's head, and our counsel is,don't fail to use goodall's brunswick black, if you wishyour stoves to look bright.He is rich who is contented, and what more can a man wantthan a prime rump steak, seasoned with goodall's york-shire relish.Hunger is the best sauce, some people say, but I prefergoodall's yorkshire relish.A penny saved is a penny gained, and by using goodall'sginger beer powder you will save many pennies."Ring out the old, ring in the new;Ring out the false; ring in the true."*,* In the above collection, the Capital Letter G hath "gone wrong," for which is humbly begged the reader's mostgracious pardon. IThe Baldwin LibraryIu yniv cnUsityl' tm tyILRmB

ALADDIN.AND THE WONDERFUL LAMP.N Pekin's fair city, the pride of Cathay,There lived an old woman, the widow Twankay;She was poor, and her dwelling was not very nice,She had only her chopsticks for dinner with rice;And a thousand more troubles her life to annoy,But worst of them all was ALADDIN, her boy.An idle young urchin, as ever was nursed,He wore out his jackets, his trowsers he burst;To his elders and betters his conduct was cool,He cracked nuts on the sly, and ate toffee in school,In short, his poor mother was driven quite wild,How to find any rod that would better her child I2

ALADDIN.As he played in the gutters one sunshiny day,A mighty Magician stepped over the way,And patting him gently, said, "Finish your fun,And, my boy, I will stand you a half-penny bunIf you do me a service; it is not much trouble,If you do it to please me, your fee shall be double I"Then the boy to his bargain agreed, and the pairIn a hurry set off by the cab from the Square,And a mile or two further they walked, till they foundIn a dark lonesome valley a hole in the ground." Go down," said the mighty Magician, "you scamp IOn the rock down below yon will find me a lamp IBlow the light out at once, and the treasure you bring;But to aid you, my boy, take this magical ring I"So down the lad went. In a momeut he cameTo the lamp; and, astonished, he saw by the flameThat the cavern was covered with jewels untold,Which were growing like fruit on their branches of gold.Then to see was to pick-in his jacket a storeHe crammed, in his trousers he stuffed a few more,And he dawdled so long that his patron expressedHis impatience in words which were better suppressed.3

ALADDIN."Are you coming, you rascal ?" No answer. Again,"Are you coming ?" he asked; but he asked it in vain;"You shut up !" said Aladdin. "Say you so? wcll, Inever!It is you, my young lad, who are shut up for ever !"Bang! bang! and the rocks closed with terrible sound,And there was Aladdin safe under the ground,In the dark; for his tears flowed so fast that the dampHad extinguished the last little spark of the lamp !Then he rubbed at his eyes as if comiort to bring,But in rubbing his eyes, he had rubbed at the ring !And a Geni appeared and said "Sir, if you please,Did you ring ? I can serve you, and do it with ease!"" Is that so ?" said Aladdin, "then this be your care ITake me home in a Hansom, and give me the fare ISo home to his mother returned the young scamp,Bringing back as a treasure the dirty old lamp I" I'll scrub it!" she said; if I get it to shineI will sell it! and on the proceeds we will dine !"4

ALADDIN.With a will she set to, when the sound of a gongMade her feel as if something had somehow gone wrong,And a Geni popped up through the boards of the floor,(Aladdin had seen th' apparition before);"At your service, dear madam I whatever you ask,"Smiled the Geni, " to give is my delicate task."And the widow replied, "Honored Sir, I supposeYou can fit us at once with some ready-made clothes ?"In an instant be-jewelled in satins they stood,(And the widow was startled to find they were good) !When again smiled the Geni, " Dear madam, what now ?""Bring in dinner at once !" "So I will," with a bowThe good Geni replied, " I will summon my imps !""Champagne," said Aladdin, " and Sausage andShrimps !"In a second was spread a most bountiful meal,And Aladdin drank wine, was twice helped to the veal,And they both ate away without raising a questionAt what might or might not be good Cor digestion."Where's my lamp ?" said Aladdin, " we've rubbed on solongOn nothing, for plenty my wishes are strong.I

------ -- -~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

- ILL W...i u 0 n 2'mffff l iI -~


GXSCJoj22A 'N4/"U'V4>24 -4' -______ UUUEDEEUUIi

vi, a i ~i I I Stj I\4),/1HS.

This page contains no text.

This page contains no text.

ALADDIN.Let us rub for an income Attend to me, slave !Go, fetch me those jewels that grow in the cave !"Not a moment's delay, for of Niggers a scoreAll laden with jewels trooped out through the door." I am off to the palace; dear mother, come too !"Said Aladdin, " I'm going the Princess to woo!I will buy her affections,-at least, what I meantIs by diamonds I'll purchase her father's consent !"* *iv *The great Emperor Chang sat in state on his throne,And he scowled at Aladdin as cold as a stone;"What, slave ? you wed my daughter ? how dare you todo so ?""But why not," said Aladdin, "I've brought her atrousseau.Here are bushels of jewels, and none of them paste !""My young friend," said the king, "you must pardonmy haste,I can judge by your manner your love must be true,-See, my daughter, the husband I'vechosen for you !"* 9 96

ALADDIN.So they married, and lived on as happy as doves,But the wicked Magician looked black at their lovesAnd, gaining the lamp by a cunning device.He transported the Princess away in a trice.And Aladdin, who chanced to look up at the sky,Saw his wife and his palace indulge in a fly!But he still had a treasure,-his magical ring,-So he summoned the Geni, and he and the kingBy magic the runaway building brought down,And the wicked Magician was changed into CLOWN IAladdin in HARLEQUIN'S spangles that shineLike his jewels, leads on the Princess COLUMBINE IThe king's PANTALOON and the lamp a lime-light,And its Geni a most India-rubberish Sprite.L\I-"

This page contains no text.

_q l I __, A RICH AND INVIGORATING BALM FOR THE HAIR.Among the Numerous Preparations offered to the Public for Health & Comfort,OL1TDRIDGE'SBALM OF COLUMBIAx Is pre-eminent, having withstood all opposition and imitation for upwards ofsixty years; and by the increasing demand for this famed Balm may be estimatedits value and efficacy foreplenishing, Invigorating, and Preserving the Hair,either from falling off or turning grey. It imparts to the Hair a Bright andR~! ~7 3~-*j Glossy appearance, frees it entirely from scurt, and will not soil the most delicate. fabric worn as head-dress "at home" or in promenade. In the "nursery" itsuse is invaluable, as it forms in infancy the basis of a healthy and luxuriantz7 F 4 ;;>4*S~~t~,Ljhead of hair.fold by all Chemists and Perfumers, at 3s. 6d., 6s., & 11s. per bottle.WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BY THE PROPRIETORS,C. & A. OLDRIDGE, 22, WELLINGTON STREET, W. C.THE UNIYERSAL HOUSEHOLD REMEDIES !!IIY/AYN1 9 R W-TI -1III lialmalThese excellent FAMILY MEDICINES are invaluable in the treatment of all ailments incidentalto every HOUSEHOLD. The PILLS PURIFY, REGULATE and STRENGTHEN the wholesystem, while the OINTMENT is unequalled for the cure of Bad Legs, Bad Breasts, Old Wounds,Sores and Ulcers. Possessed of these REMEDIES; every Mother has at once the means of curingmost complaints to which herself or Family is liable.N.B.-Advice Gratis at 533, Oxford Street, London, daily between the hours of 11 and 4, or by letter.A FINE ART GIFT BOOK, FRINTID IN COLOURS.The Children's Kettle-DrdmIn Small 4to., half-bound Picture Boards. / 'PICTURES & RHYMES FOR THE LITTLE ONES.60 pp. of Illustrations with Rhymes to each, by M.A.C.Each page illustrated with the Artist's Quaint Conceit andaccompanying verses, executed in the highest style (i Chromo HiLitjo by L. Van Leer.and, in its own quaint way, instruct, tonly the children of the smaller, but ti seof the larger growth. >The Rhymes are clever and in the true viewfor its intended readers.The Illustrations are verypleasant and quaint, ele/anceand taste have been the Ar-~ hThe Printing has been done '_f (i-:--with the greatest care.Binding, strong, with prettyoriginal cover.PRICE FIVE SHILLINGS.DEAN & SON, 160~A,FleetSt.,E.C. ,; { /,,---p -,,,,,nur -- -u unaaula* rPn, irr.rr-; irr upu;;rrj- i r .l;iiii ; rulrrur ir;ruusarr ul l-urrr.- im

THE HAIR OF CHILDREN."Nothing can be more beautiful than the fonving, curly, and -'sAt''1. golden locks of children, when properly attl rded to, and decidedly sthe best application is iA:ft ROWLANJDS' 1ACASSAR OIL,~W?,{,x~4 e which promotes beauty of appearance, and at the same time ': !.> strengthens and nourishes the hair. The introduction of this~12 ~ '' '.,I uIlliversally-esteemed oil into the nurseries of Royalty and the e i: J Jg.,lj;;,. >i,- 'i caristocracy throughout Eur ipe is a satisfactory proof of the high i[~"" ./:~ i X.-:estimation in which it is held."-The Obse rer.It is universally in high repute for its unprecedented success ?-t during the last eighty years in promoting the growth, restoring,_l li ~improving, and beautifying the human hair. It prevents the hair 7l from falling off or turning grey, strengthens weak hair, cleanses itS from scurf and dandriflf and makes it beautifully soft, pliable, andf- iB"^glossy. It is perfectly free from any lead, mineral or poisonous X.~' :-C-~ ingredients.Sizas: 3/6; 7/-; Family Bottles, equal to 4 small, 10/6, and double that size, 21/-.RCVTVI.AND $' OD O OTCIas been celebrated for more than half a century as the best, purest, and most fragrant preparation for the teeth ever made itwhitens and preserves the teeth, imparts to them a a pearl-like whiteness, strengthens the gums, and gives a pleasing fragranceto the breath, while the fact of its being perfectly free from any mineral or acid ingredients constitutes it the best Dentifricewhich can be used, and especially adapts it for the teeth of children. Health depends in a great measure upon the soundnessof the teeth and their freedom from decay, and all dentists will allow that neither washes nor pastes can possibly be aseficacious for polishing the teeth and keeping them sound and white as a pure and non-gritty tooth powder: such Rowlands'Odonto has always proved itself to be.ROWILAJNJ St 1IALYD4I,Produces a beautiful pare and healthy Complexion, eradicates fl e.kles, tan, prickly heat, sunburn, &o., and is most cooling andrefreshing to the face hands, and arms, during hot weather.Ask any Perfumery Dealer for ROWLANDS' Articles, of 20, Hatton Garden, and avoid spurious worthless imitations.[FOR SERIES, SEE LIST AT BACK OF THIS BOOK.DEAN'S PANTOMIME TOY BOOKS."Messrs DEAN & SON, the well-known publishers, of 160A, Fleet-street, have sent us some of the mostnovel and attractive children's books we have ever seen. They are, in fact, entirely new in idea, and the idea isso perfectly worked out that we imagine they will sell by thousands. Taking some of the most popular fairytales employed in Pantomimes, the principal scenes are so arranged that the youngest child can become ascene-shifter by simply turning a leaf. These scenes are cleverly drawn and exhibit the chief incidents in thetales, and they are printed in colours in a very artistic style, the costumes and all accessories being charminglydisplayed. The youngster who fails to appreciate such toy books as these must be a dismal little creatureindeed. But we can hardly imagine such a thing; on the contrary, we feel sure they will be welcomed withshouts of inmfatine delight wherever they are seen, and our advice to any parent or guardian, anygood-natureduncle or generous aunt, is at once to take home one of these books."-The Era."These Pantomime Toy Books are masterpieces of ingenuity-presenting some favourite story in asuccession of scenes, culminating in a grand transformation scene."-- he Times.Extract from Mr. HENRY IRVING'S Letter to the Publishers, commending these Pantomime Toy Books.GENTLEMEN,-, These Pantomime Toy Books reflect the greatest credit upon the designer."Yours Truly, /15, Grafton Street, Bond Street.xtract from Mr. EDWARD TERRY'S Letter to the Publishers.GENTLEMEN,-" My children are delighted with the Pantomime Toy Books; and 1 think they are a veryl.appy and appropriate idea, thanks to your designer."Gaiety Theatre. E. TERRY.Dean & Son. Publishers, 1aOn, Fleet Street, E.C.I q

This page contains no text.

University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs