The Three good friends

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Three good friends Lillie, Carrie and Floss
Series Title:
Aunt Louisa's big picture series
Physical Description:
9 leaves. : ;
Language:
English
Creator:
McLoughlin Bros., inc ( Publisher )
Publisher:
McLoughlin Brothers
Place of Publication:
New York
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Children's poetry -- 1880   ( lcsh )
Publishers' advertisements -- 1880   ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1880
Genre:
Children's poetry   ( lcsh )
Publishers' advertisements   ( rbgenr )
poetry   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- New York -- New York

Notes

General Note:
Cover title.
General Note:
Includes publisher's advertisement.
Funding:
Preservation and Access for American and British Children's Literature, 1870-1889 (NEH PA-50860-00).

Record Information

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 - 001732519
oclc - 26032663
notis - AJE5165
System ID:
UF00023606:00001

Related Items

Related Items:
Alternate version (PALMM)
PALMM Version

Full Text
AUNT LOUISA'S BIG PICTURE SERIES


,1lv- lim a

-5iIIut lrrr


McLOUGHLIN BROS., NEW YORK.





















LILY CA RI F SS FI
WE two, with babies nice and clean,-
By babies our two dolls I mean,-
My baby could not keep awake,
Behind my seat no harm she'll take;-
Well, we and babes and puss make five,
All going for a carriage drive.

Now Floss, don't bark It isn't right.
You'll make the horses both take fright.
And if they do, they'll run so fast
That you'll be left behind at last!
Mamma is coming here, I see,-
Look, Floss! she nods her head to me I

The Baldwin Library
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HERE we are with our babes-are they not
pretty dears?
They are both made to cry, but they never
shed tears;
They have fine rosy lips with some hard
stuff beneath,
And mamma thinks they never will
have any teeth!
Their frocks get so dirty, and we cannot
tell how;
They were quite. clean this morning, and
look at them now I
Then their faces get dirty, and dirt sticks
so fast I
Meg has been in a bath since the night
before last.
I am sure we take pains to teach babies to
walk;
We lead them, we jump them, and we coax
them to talk;
We have tried too to teach them a nur-
sery rhyme,
But still dolls will be dolls to the end
of all time I




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IF you'please, Mrs. Murphy, I have called
in to say,
We want some potatoes for dinner to day.
Our cook does not like them with too
many eyes;
She says that they stare at her jellies
and pies.
I don't like old potatoes, and I won't have
the new;
And now I must tell you your scales are
not true.
Just look at them now !-it is useless to
frown-
See! if one scale goes up, the other goes
down 1
It is of no use you frowning and pouting
your lips,
Why can't you sell apples without apple
pips?
We must deal with John Grubb or
Adelaide Jones,
If you won't send cherries without cher-
ry stones.




A1


74~~~~~~~~~~~~


:4


*19 -,











WE are pretty well, thank you; .and pray
how are you?
And why do you laugh at our house? It
is new,
For we built it to-day; and I'm sure it
is grand,
Though uncle can carry it off in one
hand.
It is open and pleasant, and it is not too
small,
And our carpet is made out of Mary's wool
shawl;
She want's not a shawl whilst she is
having her tea,
And her shawl does well where it is,
as you see.
At Umbrella Cottage we merrily live,
And to friends, when they call, some nice
apple we give.




This page contains no text.











'TIS washing day, we're at the tub;
Dolls' clothes are very hard to rub;
The more we try to make them wet,
I'm sure the dirtier they get!
We ought, you know, to have some soap;
, Onion will do as well, we hope.

But though it may do quite as well,
We neither of us like the smell.
And then, the more to rub I try,
The more the onion hurts my eye!
We want more water, too, I think,
For what we have, our Floss could drink.




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WE'RE singing! Floss, be quiet now'
Your song is only bow-wow-wow!
You don't keep time-you cannot speak;
We told you so one day last week.
Just wag your tail and hold your tongue
Until our pretty song is sung.

Now do see Floss! How sly he looks!
Floss, ours are not real music-books.
Ma's album and Pa's book of maps
Will do as well for us, perhaps,
Because we have such little throats,
And have not learnt to sing from notes.




w


AU MT


BIG PICTURE BOOKS.


TWENTY-FIVE


CENTS


EACH.


Comprise fifty kinds, representing the finest Picture Bopks that can be found in the market. They are printed upon
fine paper, specially prepared by ourselves, with a view of producing the best effects in color. The designs for the
illustrations have been executed by the best artists, and give the books pre-eminence as an attractive line for young
people. The language employed is simple, and easily understood by those for whom they are intended, and many of
the series have become almost juvenile classics. 4to. Demi, with six to twelve illustrated pages.
NOTE.-Any of these Books can be had Mounted on Linen. Price, Sixty Cents each.


Ten Little Niggers.
Nine Niggers More.
Ten Little Mulligan Guards.
Alphabet of Country Scenes.
Baby.
Putnam.
Pocahontas.
Three Bears.
Tom Thumb.
Visit to the Menagerie.
Home Games for Boys.
Home Games for Girls.
Yankee Doodle.
Robinson Crusoe.
White Cat.
Hey Diddle Diddle.
Jack and the Bean-Stalk.
Hare and Tortoise.


Puss in Boots.
My Mother.
Children in the Wood.
Fat Boy.
Visit of St. Nicholas.
in German.
Santa Claus and his Works.
in German.
Domestic Animals.
Kindness to Animals.
Home Kindness.
Rip Van Winkle.
Humpty Dumpty.-Vol. 1.
Humpty Dumpty.-Vol. 2.
Nursery Rhymes.
House that Jack Built.
Wild Animals.-Part One.
Wild Animals.-Part Two.


Mother Hubbard's Dog.
Tit, Tiny, and Tittens.
Four-Footed Friends.
Three Little Kittens.
Three Good Friends.
Cock Robin
The Froggy who would a woo-
/ iag go.
Nonsense for Girls.
World-Wide Fables.
Cinderella and the Little Glass
Slipper.
IN PRESS.
Henny Penny.
Little Red Riding Hood.
The Bears.
The Monkeys.


New Paper Dolls.
The most Amusement at little cost that can be found.


SIX CENTS EACH.
Polly Prim. Gerty Good.
Jennie June


TEN CENTS EACI.
Lottie Love. Myra Mild.
I Bessie Bliss.


FIFTEEN CENTS EACH.
Dottie Dimple. Susie Simple. Bertie Bright.
Bride, Bridesmaid, and Groomsman.

Dolly Varden Dolls.
L A. LR G- E S I ZE,
Figures cut out, and put up in Fine Envelopes.


Bab


TWENTY-FIVE CENTS EACH.
v Blue. Bertha Blonde. Betsv Brun-


ette.


STANDARD FOLDING GAME BOARDS.
Each Game played upon a separate and large
sized design.
Pilgrim's Progress contains the games of r',i',,r-'- Pro-
gress, Tower of Babel, and Going to Sunday School. Three
moral games in one Board. The Pilgrim's Progress is unsur-
i'jssed' in beauty of coloring and artistic excellence. The design
iIt" the Tower of Babel is a splendid representation of the Biblical
T:,it-r, some fifteen inches in height. The Sunday Sch6ol game
is a novelty in appearance. Played with the Indicator, a new
method of playing games, superior to dice and teetotums, and
wholly unobjectionable ..................... Price,
The Jerome Steeple Chase Game contains three
games-The Steeple Chase Game, Balky Horse, and Pool-in
the same style as foregoing.................. Price, $2.00
Lifets e ?Ishaps and Domino Rex two games in
one Board............. ................ Price, $1.00
Captive Princess-The simplest and best game published.
New method throughout. Directions for playing occupy only
ten lines... ......... ....................Price, $1.00





I/


. .. .


3L CO XiT :1 A621bB




L LY :CARRIE ;0FLOSS
WE tw-o, with babies nice and clean,--
By babies our two dolls I mean,-
My baby could not keep awake,
Behind my seat no harm she'll take;-
Well, we and babes and puss make five,
All going for a carriage drive.
Now Floss, don't bark! It isn't right.
You'll make the horses both take fright.
And if they do, _they'll:run so fast
That you'll beleft behind at last!
Mamma is coming here, I see,--
Look, Floss! she nods her head to me I
The Baldwin ibrary
1m~ U~CW~


4
'TIS washing day, we're at the tub;
Dolls' clothes are very hard to rub;
The more we try to make them wet,
I'm sure the dirtier they get!
We ought, you know, to have some soap;
Onion will do as well, we hope.
But though it may do quite as well,
We neither of us like the smell.
And then/the more to rub I try,
The more the onion hurts my eye!
We want more water, too, I think,
For what we have, our Floss could drink.


iUNT LOUISA'S BIG PICTURE SERIES
\, 2
A
A
A
McLOUGHLIN BROS., NEW YORK.
/F


WE are pretty well, thank you; and pray
how are you?
And why do you laugh at our house? It
is new,
For we built it to-day; and I'm sure it
is grand,
Though uncle can carry it off in one
hand.
It is open and pleasant, and it is not too
small,
And our carpet is made out of Mary's wool
shawl;
She want's not a shawl whilst she is
having her tea,
And her shawl does well where it is,
as you see.
At Umbrella Cottage we merrily live,
And to friends, when they call, some nice
apple we give.


IF you'please, Mrs. Murphy, I have called
in to say,
We want some potatoes for dinner to day.
Our cook does not like them with too
many eyes;
She says that they stare at her jellies
and pies.
I don't like old potatoes, and I won't have
the new;
And now I must tell you your scales are
not true.
Just look at them now -it is useless to
frown-
See! if one scale goes up, the other goes
down !
It is of no use you frowning and pouting
your lips,
Why can't you sell apples without apple
pips?
We must deal with John Grubb or
Adelaide Jones,
If you won't send cherries without cher-
ry stones.


WE'RE singing Floss, be quiet now
Your song is only bow-wow-wow!
You don't keep time-you cannot speak;
We told you so one day last week.
Just wag your tail and hold your tongue
Until our pretty song is sung.
Now do see Floss! How sly he looks!
Floss, ours are not real music-books.
Ma's album and Pa's book of maps
Will do as well for us, perhaps,
Because we have such little throats,
And have not learnt to sing from notes.


02,- P t 16- L
w
AU I= t
3L CO X7 1 J&20B
BIG PICTURE BOOKS.
TWENTY-FIVE
CENTS
EACH.
Comprise fifty kinds, representing the finest Picture Bopks that can be found in the market. They are printed upon
fine paper, specially prepared by ourselves, with a view of producing the best effects in color. The designs for the
illustrations have been executed by the best artists, and give the books pre-eminence as an attractive line for young
people. The language employed is simple, and easily understood by those for whom they are intended, and many of
the series have become almost juvenile classics, 4to. Demi, with six to twelve illustrated pages.
NOTE.-Any of these Books can be had Mounted on Linen. Price, Sixty Cents each.
Ten Little Niggers.
Nine Niggers More.
Ten Little Mulligan Guards.
Alphabet of Country Scenes.
Baby.
Putnam.
Pocahontas.
Three Bears.
Tom Thumb.
Visit to the Menagerie.
Home Games for Boys.
Home Games for Girls.
Yankee Doodle.
Robinson Crusoe.
White Cat.
Hey Diddle Diddle.
Jack and the Bean-Stalk.
Hare and Tortoise.
Puss in Boots.
My Mother.
Children in the Wood.
Fat Boy.
Visit of St. Nicholas.
9" in German.
Santa Claus and his Works.
" 4 in German.
Domestic Animals.
Kindness to Animals.
Home Kindness.
Rip Van Winkle.
Humpty Dumpty.-Vol. 1.
Humpty Dumpty.-Vol. 2.
Nursery Rhymes.
House that Jack Built.
Wild Animals.-Part One.
Wild Animals.-Part Two.
Mother Hubbard's Dog.
Tit, Tiny, and Tittens.
Four-Footed Friends.
Three Little Kittens.
Three Good Friends.
Cock Robin
The Froggy who would a woo-
/ iag go.
Nonsense for Girls.
World-Wide Fables.
Cinderella and the Little Glass
Slipper.
IN PRESS.
Henny Penny.
Little Red Riding Hood.
The Bears.
The Monkeys.
New Paper Dolls.
The most Amusement at little cost that can be found.
SIX ClETt3S EACI.
Polly Prim. Gerty Good.
Jennie June
TEN CEN'TS EACH.
Lottie Love. Myra Mild.
I Bessie Bliss.
FrIFTEIEN CENTS EACHI.
Dottie Dimple. Susie Simple. Bertie Bright.
Bride, Bridesmaid, and Groomsman.
Dolly Varden Dolls.
L A. :, G- E S I Z E:
Figures cut out, and put up in Fine Envelopes.
STANDARD FOLDING GAME BOARDS.
Each Game played upon a separate and large
sized design.
Pilgrimns Progress contains the games of Pilgrim's Pro-
gress, Tower of Babel, and Going to Sunday School. Three
moral games in one Board. The Pilgrim's Progress is unsur-
passed in beauty of coloring and artistic excellence. The design
of the Tower of Babel is a splendid representation of the Biblical
Tower, some fifteen inches in height. The Sunday School game
is a novelty in appearance. Played with the Indicator, a new
method of playing games, superior to dice and teetotums, and
wholly unobjectionable .................... Price,
The Jerome Steeple Chase Game contains three
games-The Steeple Chase Game, Balky Horse, and Pool-in
the same style as foregoing ..................Price, $2.00
Lifets JMishaps and Domino Rex two games in
one Board ................................Price, $1.00
Captive Princess-The simplest and best game published.
New method throughout. Directions for playing occupy only
ten lines ................................Price, $1.00
TWENTY-FIVE CENTS EACI- H.
v Blue. Bertha Blonde. Betsy Brun,
d A.1.> U
Bab-
ette.
I/
---d ..........
: .


HERE we are with our babes-are they not
pretty dears?
They are both made to cry, but they never
shed tears;
They have fine rosy lips with some hard
stuff beneath,
And mamma thinks they never will
have any teeth!
Their frocks get so dirty, and we cannot
tell how;
They were quite. clean this morning, and
look at them now
Then their faces get dirty, and dirt sticks
so fast!
Meg has been in a bath since the night
before last.
I am sure we take pains to teach babies to
walk;
VWe lead them, we jump them, and we coax
them to talk;
We have tried too to teach them a nur-
sery rhyme,
But still dolls will be dolls to the end
of all timeI


Full Text

PAGE 1

A MD I Ii L LILY CARRIE4 [LOSS WE two, with babies nice and clean,-By babies our two dolls I mean,My baby could not keep awake, Behind my seat no harm she'll take;Well, we and babes and puss make five, All going for a carriage drive. Now Floss, don't bark! It isn't right. You'll make the horses both take fright. And if they do, they'll run so fast That you'll be left behind at last! Mamma is coming here, I see,Look, Floss she nods her head to me I The Baldwin Librry i R mUnmcyity



PAGE 1

A U I T LO CO Xw I 2AxS BIG PICTURE BOOKS. TWENTY-FIVE CENTS EACH. Comprise fifty kinds, representing the finest Picture Books that can be found in the market. They are printed upon fine paper, specially prepared by ourselves, with a view of producing the best effects in color. The designs for the illustrations have been executed by the best artists, and give the books pre-eminence as an attractive line for young people. The language employed is simple, and easily understood by those for whom they are intended, and many of the series have become almost juvenile classics, 4to. Demi, with six to twelve illustrated pages. NOTE.-Any of these Books can be had Mounted on Linen. Price, Sixty Cents each. Ten Little Niggers. Puss in Boots. Mother Hubbard's Dog. Nine Niggers More. My Mother. Tit, Tiny, and Tittens. Ten Little Mulligan Guards. Children in the Wood. Four-Footed Friends. Alphabet of Country Scenes. Fat Boy. Three Little Kittens. Baby. Visit of St. Nicholas. Three Good Friends. Putnam. " in German. Cock Robin Pocahontas. Santa Claus and his Works. The Froggy who would a wooThree Bears. " in German. / i g go. Tom Thumb. Domestic Animals. Nonsense for Girls. Visit to the Menagerie. Kindness to Animals. World-Wide Fables. Home Games for Boys. Home Kindness. Cinderella and the Little Glass Home Games for Girls. Rip Van Winkle. Slipper. Yankee Doodle. Humpty Dumpty.-Vol. 1. Robinson Crusoe. Humpty Dumpty.-Vol. 2. IN P E SS. White Cat. Nursery Rhymes. Henny Penny. Hey Diddle Diddle. House that Jack Built. Little Red Riding Hood. Jack and the Bean-Stalk. Wild Animals.-Part One. The Bears. Hare and Tortoise. Wild Animals.-Part Two. The Monkeys. New Paper Dolls. STANDARD FOLDING GAME BOARDS, The most Amusement at little cost that can be found. Each Game played upon a separate and large SXX CIF-TVXIS M;~sized design. SIX CENTS EACH. TEN CEN'T8 EACH. sized design. Polly Prim. Gerty Good. LottieLove. Myra Mild .Pigrim's Progress contains the games of I'i j,,,,: ProJennie June Be Bliss. gress, Tower of Babel, and Going to Sunday School. Three moral games in one Board. The Pilgrim's Progress is unsurXFIFTEEN CEN'TS EACH. I Iass''id in beauty of coloring and artistic excellence. The design Dottie Dimple. Susie Simple. Bertie Bright. .t' the Tower of Babel is a splendid representation of the Biblical T,:uvr, some fifteen inches in height. The Sunday School game Bride, Bridesmaid, and Groomsman. is a novelty in appearance. Played with the Indicator, a new method of playing games, superior to dice and teetotums, and eDofllr V n -arden T llj wholly unobjectionable ...................... Price, tDoll.y v aT adens^ DOlS. The Jerome Steeple Chase Game contains three jL A. G CEOE S I Z :E games-The Steeple Chase Game, Balky Horse, and Pool-in the same style as foregoing .................. Price, $2.00 Figures cut out, and put up in Fine Envelopes. Lifes Jlishaps and Domino Rex two games in one Board .......... ............ Price, $1.00 WCaptive Princess-The simplest and best game published. Baby Blue. Betha Blonde. Betsy Bruett. New method throughout. Directions for playing occupy only Baby Blue. Bertha Blonde. Betsy Brunette. ten lines ................................. Price, $1.00



PAGE 1

C. 9 / CA (. I.>-. .t. U. C C .1



PAGE 1

J /~~~ ~~~ ~~~ ~~~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~





PAGE 1

29 -r .' T ik~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~i



PAGE 1

WE are pretty well, thank you; and pray how are you? And why do you laugh at our house? It is new, For we built it to-day; and I'm sure it is grand, Though uncle can carry it off in one hand. It is open and pleasant, and it is not too small, And our carpet is made out of Mary's wool shawl; She want's not a shawl whilst she is having her tea, And her shawl does well where it is, as you see. At Umbrella Cottage we merrily live, And to friends, when they call, some nice apple we give.



PAGE 1

a 4? t t-***-*-*-



PAGE 1

IF you'please, Mrs. Murphy, I have called in to say, We want some potatoes for dinner to day. Our cook does not like them with too many eyes; She says that they stare at her jellies and pies. I don't like old potatoes, and I won't have the new; And now I must tell you your scales are not true. Just look at them now! it is useless to frownSee! if one scale goes up, the other goes down 1 It is of no use you frowning and pouting your lips, Why can't you sell apples without apple pips ? We must deal with John Grubb or Adelaide Jones, If you won't send cherries without cherry stones.



PAGE 1

* S N / K *;. !ji



PAGE 1

-'-I A . A' 'A .*-A*:* -.



PAGE 1

WE'RE singing Floss, be quiet now' Your song is only bow-wow-wow! You don't keep time-you cannot speak; We told you so one day last week. Just wag your tail and hold your tongue Until our pretty song is sung. Now do see Floss! How sly he looks! Floss, ours are not real music-books. Ma's album and Pa's book of maps 'Will do as well for us, perhaps, Because we have such little throats, And have not learnt to sing from notes.



PAGE 1

-0As _,,' I I'~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~' I ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~-



PAGE 1

4~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~





PAGE 1

'TIS washing day, we're at the tub; Dolls' clothes are very hard to rub; The more we try to make them wet, I'm sure the dirtier they get! We ought, you know, to have some soap; A~ Onion will do as well, we hope. But though it may do quite as well, We neither of us like the smell. And then/the more to rub I try, The more the onion hurts my eye! We want more water, too, I think, For what we have, our Floss could drink.



PAGE 1

AUNT LOUISA'S BIG PICTURE SERIES McLOUGHLIN BROS., NEW YORK.



PAGE 1

74~~~~~~~~~~~~



PAGE 1

4



PAGE 1

HERE we are with our babes-are they not pretty dears? They are both made to cry, but they never shed tears; They have fine rosy lips with some hard stuff beneath, And mamma thinks they never will have any teeth! Their frocks get so dirty, and we cannot tell how; They were quite. clean this morning, and look at them nowI Then their faces get dirty, and dirt sticks so fast! Meg has been in a bath since the night before last. I am sure we take pains to teach babies to walk; We lead them, we jump them, and we coax them to talk; We have tried too to teach them a nursery rhyme, But still dolls will be dolls to the end of all timeI



PAGE 1

I t--i~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~i /~~~t-



PAGE 1

4 r '4' '-4 4. / $ A. It' -p 4 4 '-A 44 k -> I' C 4 4 Pt / -------4'4' '-S 44j% -% S A' 4 4 4 .1 4' -4 14 *-'4' 4 444* tZ/' -# -A *4, '/ / 1, -I' 4 I