Jack and the beanstalk

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Material Information

Title:
Jack and the beanstalk
Series Title:
Aunt Louisa's big picture series
Physical Description:
10 leaves. : ;
Language:
English
Creator:
McLoughlin Bros., inc ( Publisher )
Publisher:
McLoughlin Brothers
Place of Publication:
New York
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Fairy tales -- 1880   ( rbgenr )
Publishers' advertisements -- 1880   ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1880
Genre:
Fairy tales   ( rbgenr )
Publishers' advertisements   ( rbgenr )
novel   ( 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 - 001732508
oclc - 26032628
notis - AJE5154
System ID:
UF00023740:00001

Full Text
AUNT LOUISA'S BIG PICTURE SERIES.


----~-- -r-p


NEW YORK: MoLOUGHLIN BROS.


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JACK AND THE BEAN STALK,

4


N idle, careless boy was Jack, and


his father was dead, and his


very poor, he did


though


mother was


not like to work, so at -last


they had no money left to buy


nothing


but the cow.


Then Jack's mother sent


him to the market to sell the cow.


But as he


went he met a man who had some pretty beans


in his hand, which he stopped to look at.


The


Sman said,
you shall


"Give me the ugly white cow, and


have the


beans." "Thank you, sir,"


said Jaik, and ran home. to show his


how well he had sold


the


cow.


mother


She was very:


angry, and, threw the beans into the garden, and
sat down to cry, for she had no fire, nor bread.
Jack had to go to bed withouf.tspper; he
woke late next morning, and thought his win-


dow was dark, and


when' he


looked out, he saw


The Baldwin Library
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A


bread; they had


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2 Jack and the Bean-Stalk.

that all the beans had taken root in the garden,
and had grown up and twisted like a ladder,
which seemed to reach to the sky. Jack ran
down to the garden, and began to climb, though
his mother cried out to him to stop, and threw
her shoes at him. He did not mind her at all,
but went on, and on, above the houses, above
the trees, above the steeples, till he came to a
strange land. Then he got off the bean-stalk, to
try and find a house where he might beg a
piece of bread.
As he was looking round, he saw a pretty
little fairy coming with a long wand, who told
him he must go straight on till he came to a
large house, where a fierce giant lived. She said
this giant had killed Jack's father, and kept all
his money, and that Jack must be very brave,
and must kill the wicked giant, and get all the
money back for hiS poor mother. Jack thought
it would be hard to kill a giant, but he would
try; so he went on till he met the giant's wife.























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3 Jack and the Bean-Stalk.
He asked for, a bit of bread, and she gave him
some, for she was not a bad woman; and when
she heard the giant coming, she hid Jack in the
oven for fear the giant should eat him.
The giant was very cross; he wanted his
supper, and said he smelt fresh meat; but his
wife said he smelt the people who were shut
up in the cellar to fatten. After he had eaten
as much supper as would have served ten men,
he called for his hen. Then a pretty little hen
stepped out of a basket, and every time the giant
said, "Lay," it laid a golden egg. Jack thought
this hen must have been his father's, and when
the. giant was tired of seeing the hen lay golden
eggs, and fell asleep, he stole out of the oven,
took up the hen, and ran as fast as he could to
the bean-stalk. You may be sure he made haste:
to slide down, and very glad his mother was to see,
him and the hen. Then they sold the golden eggs,]
and bought many nice things with the money.
But Jack said he must kill the giant; so he





















































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Jack and the Bean-Stalk. 4

stained his face with walnut-juice, and put on
other clothes, and set out up the bean-stalk
again. He went to beg of the giant's wife, but
she was a long time before she would let him
in. At last she took him to the kitchen, gave
him some plum tart and milk, and let him sleep
in a closet where the pans were kept. When
the giant came in, he said he smelt fresh meat;
but his wife said it was only a dead horse, and
she gave him a large loaf, and a whole cheese,
and a pailful of beer for his supper. When he
had done, he took out his money-bags, and
counted his money till he fell asleep. Then Jack
came out on tiptoe, lifted up the heavy bags and
made haste to the bean-stalk, where he was glad
to let the bags slide down first, and then to slide
after them. Now they were rich, for it was their
own money, and Jack's mother lived like a lady.
Still Jack did not forget what the Fairy had
told him to do, so he climbed up the bean-stalk
once more, and went on to the house of the
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Jack and the Bean-Stalk.


giant.


But he tried a long time before the old


woman would let him in, for she said her hus-


band had been robbed by beggar boys.


But in


the end she gave him a cake, and, before the
giant came in, hid him in a copper, and set a
round of beef on the table to stop her husband


from looking for fresh meat.


He ate all the beef


and drank so much rum that he could not stand,


but lay back, and called for his harp.


His wife


brought the harp, which was silver, with golden
strings, and when the giant said, Play," it played
the sweetest music you ever heard. Then Jack


said, I will have the harp,"


and as soon as the


giant began to snore, he took up the harp, and
ran off.
But the harp was a fairy, and it called out,
"Master! Master!" till the giant awoke, and ran
after the boy; but for all his long strides he was
so drunk that Jack got to the bean-stalk first,
and you may be sure he was not long in com-


Then the giant began to come down


ing down.








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and the Bean-Stalk.


after him, and when Jack's mother saw the wick-


ed wretch,


she cried out for fear;


but Jack


" Never fear, mother, but bring me an axe."


mother made great haste to bring


him an


then Jack, who was now grown a stout lad, be-
gan to hew down the bean-stalk.
When the last bean-stalk was cut through,


Jack and his mother ran a good


way off, and


they saw the giant fall down from a great height
to the ground, which shook with his weight; and


when they went up, they
dead. Then the good Fair


found he was quite
y came and touched


the bean-stalk with her wand, and it was carried
away by the wind, which Jack's mother was very
glad of. Then she gave them all their riches


that the. giant had stolen;


giant's


but Jack gave the


kind wife as much as she liked, arid


he


grew up after to be a very good boy, and was-
never more idle or careless.


said,
His
axe;


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Full Text

PAGE 1

JACK AND THE BEAN STALK, A N idle, careless boy was Jack, and though his father was dead, and his mother was very poor, he did not like to work, so at -last they had no money Left to buy bread; they, had nothing but the cow. Then Jack's mother sent him to the market to sell the cow. But as he went he met a man who had some pretty beans in his hand, which he stopped to look at. The .. man said, "Give me the ugly white cow, and ', you shall have the beans." "Thank you, sir," said Jack, and ran home to show his motherhow well he had sold the cow. She was very: angry, and threw the beans into the garden,:and sat down to cry, for she had no fire, nor bread. Jack had to go to bed without:fsupper; he woke late next morning, and thought his window was dark, and when' he looked 'out, he saw The Baldwin library ) [ O¢~.r~~~~Rm u%7'Of



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jack and the Bean-Stalk. after him, and when Jack's mother saw the wicked wretch, she cried out for fear; but Jack said, "Never fear, mother, but bring me an axe." His mother made great haste to bring him an axe; then Jack, who was now grown a stout lad, began to hew down the bean-stalk. When the last bean-stalk was cut through, Jack and his mother ran a good way off, and they saw the giant fall down from a great height to the ground, which shook with his weight; and when they went up, they found he was quite dead. Then the good Fairy came and touched the bean-stalk with her wand, and it was carried away by the wind, which Jack's mother was very glad of. Then she gave them all their riches that the. giant had stolen; but Jack gave the giant's kind wife as much as she liked, and he grew up after to be a very good boy, and was never more idle or careless.



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Jack and the Bean-Stalk. 5 giant. But he tried a long time before the old woman would let him in, for she said her husband had been robbed by beggar boys. But in the end she gave him a cake, and, before the giant came in, hid him in a copper, and set a round of beef on the table to stop her husband from looking for fresh meat. He ate all the beef and drank so much rum that he could not stand, but lay back, and called for his harp. His wife brought the harp, which was silver, with golden strings, and when the giant said, Play," it played the sweetest music you ever heard. Then Jack said, "I will have the harp," and as soon as the giant began to snore, he took up the harp, and ran off. But the harp was a fairy, and it called out, "Master! Master!" till the giant awoke, and ran after the boy; but for all his long strides he was so drunk that Jack got to the bean-stalk first, and you may be sure he was not long in coming down. Then the giant began to come down



PAGE 1

Jack and the Bean-Stalk. 4 stained his face with walnut-juice, and put on other clothes, and set out up the bean-stalk again. He went to beg of the giant's wife, but she was a long time before she would let him in. At last she took him to the kitchen, gave him some plum tart and milk, and let him sleep in a closet where the pans were kept. When the giant came in, he said he smelt fresh meat; but his wife said it was only a dead horse, and she gave him a large loaf, and a whole cheese, and a pailful of beer for his supper. When he had done, he took out his money-bags, and counted his money till he fell asleep. Then Jack came out on tiptoe, lifted up the heavy bags and made haste to the bean-stalk, where he was glad to let the bags slide down first, and then to slide after them. Now they were rich, for it was their own money, and Jack's mother lived like a lady. Still Jack did not forget what the Fairy had told him to do, so he climbed up the bean-stalk once more, and went on to the house of the





PAGE 1

3 Jack and the Bean-Stalk. He asked for, a bit of bread, and she gave him some, for she was not a bad woman; and when she heard the giant coming, she hid Jack in the oven' for fear the giant should eat him. The giant was very cross; he wanted his supper, and said he smelt fresh meat; but his wife said he smelt the people who were shut up in the cellar to fatten. After he had eaten as much supper as would have served ten men, he called for his hen. Then a pretty little hen stepped out of a basket, and every time the giant said, "Lay," it laid a golden egg. Jack thought this hen must have been his father's, and when the. giant was tired of seeing the hen lay golden eggs, and fell asleep, he stole out of the oven, took up the hen, and ran as fast as he could to the bean-stalk. You may be sure he made haste to slide down, and very glad his mother was to see him and the hen. Then they sold the golden eggs, and bought many nice things with the money. But Jack said he must kill the giant; so he



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2 Jack and the Bean-Stalk. that all the beans had taken root in the garden, and had grown up and twisted like a ladder, which seemed to reach to the sky. Jack ran down to the garden, and began to climb, though his mother cried out to him to stop, and threw her shoes at him. He did not mind her at all, but went on, and on, above the houses, above the trees, above the steeples, till he came to a strange land. Then he got off the bean-stalk, to try and find a house where he might beg a piece of bread. As he was looking round, he saw a pretty little fairy coming with a long wand, who told him he must go straight on till he came to a large house, where a fierce giant lived. She said this giant had killed Jack's father, and kept all his money, and that Jack must be very brave, and must kill the wicked giant, and get all the money back for hi 5 poor mother. Jack thought it would be hard to kill a giant, but he would try; so he went on till he met the giant's wife. <'*



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