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f ~PUNCH AND JUDY" Y /] Y dear Mamma," said little John,"I wish that I might stayTo see the merry game of Punch,That in the streets they play."But Nurse will never stop to look;She says she hates a noise,And that she cannot let us standAmongst the rude street boys."But they are always very kind,-And luckier far than I IFor they may hear the whole game out,Whilst I must hasten by."But from the window once I saw[k. .~? A little of the fun./~ .,Please may I tell you, dear Mamma,* What things by Punch were done ?"Mamma said "Yes," with tender smile,And Johnny thus began:*"First Punch came out and danced about,o' :a. And while he danced, he sang.; "Ti:, dy brought the .Baby up:i" -:'- .~L h h great round eyesae .s said Mrs. Punch.'ut 'Was such a size ThBaldwinub" ofTZ U;~ ~~~" .** *** I w-D
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PUNCH AND JUDY."Dog Toby sate beside them, too,Dressed in a coat of blue.He looked so wise, I really thinkHe knows the whole play through."Then Judy gave the child to Punch,Who danced it very high,And kissed and hugged it, till at lastHe made the Baby cry."Then-oh, Mamma, it was too bad !-He tossed it from the show,And broke its neck upon the stones-The hard cold stones below I"Judy flew into a great rage;-I thought her anger right-She seized a stick and beat old PunchWith all her strength and might I"But soon he stopped his punishment:He took her stick away,And beat her with it, till quite deadAnd still poor Judy lay."And then the puppet-show moved on;I don't know what came next;And as I wish to know the end,I can't help feeling vexed."
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PUNCH AND JUD Y"Well, darling," said his kind Mamma,"Your birthday soon will come;Suppose we ask the man to showHis puppets in our home ?"John hugged his mother for the thought,And danced about in glee;And, talking of his birthday treat,A happy boy was he.He wished to share his promised joyWith all his little friends;And invitations, far and near,His smiling mother sends.The longed-for evening comes at last;The puppet-show is set;And in the spacious drawing-roomThe little guests are met.There-seated in two smiling rows-The grown-up guests behind,The little people, full of mirthAnd anxious hope, we find.In the back row with Cousin Rose,Whose arm is o'er him thrown,Sits Johnny; by her side are placedThe children longest known.3
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PUNCH AND JUDY.In front the little strangers sit;Behind stands kind MammaHolding the baby; by her sideIs Johnny's dear Papa.And Nurse is there; and Auntie Rose;And tiresome Mr. Day,Who talks so much, John fears his AuntWon't hear what Punch may say !The waiting now is almost done;The piper beats his drum,And with his well-known merry squeakPunch on the stage has come.And Johnny found him just the sameAs when he saw him last:He squeaked and scolded, and the BabeOut of the window cast.And Judy (as she did before)Then thumped him on the head,Till Punch had forced her stick away,And laid her (with it) dead.Johnny was glad when this was done-Now he should see the rest TNo doubt, the end, for which he longed,Would prove by far the best.4
PUNCH AND 7UDY.:Then the grave Constabe appearsTo carry Punch to jail;"Come with me quietly," he says;Your tricks will not avail."In rinprison you must lie, 0 Punch,;: ;:For having killed your wife,A;; nd very soon the Judge will come./... And end your wicked life."- 'v i -. .TThen Punch pretended grief and shame;. -For pardon loud he cried;'But slyly seized the poor man's staffAnd struck him in the side.The Constable fell down quite dead!4.And then sank out of sight;And wicked Punch both laughed and sangWith triumph and delight.Next came the Clown to ask if PunchToby, his dog, would sell;But Punch refused. "Ah, no," said he,"I love my dog too well !"Give me a kiss, my Toby dear,Your worth your master knows !"But Toby growled, and flew at him,And seized him by the nose.5
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; UNCH AND UDYX' The Doctor- with his bottles came. To try his healing skill;. 7 :Punc h made him swallow his own draughts,' ,;' 'nd choked him with a pill I:Ai : l f :;ast t' Hangman comes, to say: :-'i:^ That' -'''ht P:unch at once must die;: T h: i' .,lai:iund his neck the cruel rope1':,>'.' ,owf is come to tie.:': # d~e/r:f'" said Punch, "it is quite just;",:i '''t- :a 'a wicked -man,.fe: Ani I.- d wi- ll do as you desire,.i':./ d Hangman, if I can.J,.,ut show me first how I must put...I... T .My head within the noose.:-T. last request, my kind Jack Ketch,' I sure you can't refuse.";" : V The .ngm an grants sly Punch's pray'r;I m &nat'the noose slips his head;:,V)'.iPunch seizes on, and pulls the rope,- '''- And leaves the Hangman dead I';':'-.;'-Thee ,showmam let the curtain fall;; ;:" The puppet-play was done,, -And many a merry childish laugh: Ceased with the old-world fun."*. r/J't, ;I 'd,,,-.1.0' ,* *:
11 ` I 1 11111WA1 'S NURSE:AUIT DON TOY BOOKS.With Lsre Orig ..e Plates by the First Artists, in the verybest style of fiiting, with Letterpress Descriptions.In Degy 4to, Is. ea, itre covers; or, Mounted on Linen, 2s.1. TIE RAILWAY B C2. A, APPLE PIE3. NURSERY RHYMES4. CHILDHOOD'S HAPPY HOURS5. NURSERY SONGS6. THE LIFE OF A DOLL ,7. EDITHI AND MILLY'S HOUSEKEEPING8. JOHN GILPIN (THE STORY OF)9. SING A SONG OF SIXPENCE10. THE SEA$?11. TlR ROft[N'S CHRISTMAS EVE13, ALPHABET OF FRUITS14. FRISKY, TIIE SQUIRREL15. COUNTRY PETS1.f PUSSY'S LONDON LIFE1'. HECTOR, THE DOG18. DICK WHITTINGTON19. DIAMONDS AND TOADS20. LILY SWEETBRIAR'S BIRTHDAY21. UNCLE'S FARMYARD23. LONDON ALPHABET23. COUNTRY ALPHABET2t. GAMES AND SPORTS25.-. HOUSEHOLD PETS21. THE BIRTHDAY PARTY30r KING, QUEEN, AND KNAVE OF IEARTS31. CCK ROBIN'S COURTSHIP, MARRIAGE, DEATII, ANIBURIAL32. CHILDRENS' LULLABIES33. THE NURSERY ALPHABET34. GOOD CHILDREN35. BRUIN THE BEAR36. DAME TROT AND HER CAT37. HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS38. PUNCH AND JUDY39. MY CHILDREN40. JACK AND JILL41. THE FAITHFUL FRIEND42. TEN LITTLE NIGGERSAUNT LOUISA'S SUNDAY BOOKS.Ine Demy 4to., Picture Covers, One SWlling each; or mountedon Linen, Two Shillings.---IRY LITERATUWARNE'S PICTURE PUZZLE TOY BOPrinted in Colours byXronheim, and full DescrirtiDewy 4to. Is. each, slti Fancy Wrappers.THE IIOUSE WE LIVE IN IOUR KINGS AND QUETHE NURSERY PLAY-BOOK 'IIE DOLL AND I1 E R 1)OUR HOLIIAYS THE BOOK OF TiADEHOLIDAY FUN THE HORSEThese Toy Books, consisting of Six Pages of Coloured Illus.with Key Plates embodying 200 figures, will occupy the attenChtlIren for days, the figures in the key plates having to be cutinserted in their proper places in the illustration, forming anamount of instruction and amusement.:.WARNE'S CHILDN'S MUSIC BOWITH APPROPRIATE WORDS, HYMNS, AcIn demy oblong, price Is. each, sewed.1. THE CHILDREN'S HOUR. Twelve Songs for theOnes, set to Music; with a Morning and Evening lymn.by Mrs. i. H. CURTEIS.2. SONGS FOR OUR LITTLE FRIENDS. Set to ME. R. B. Twelve Nursery Ditties.3. THE CHILDREN'S MUSICAL GEM. Fourteen NDitties. Edited bv Madame BORRAN.4. THE NURSERY NIGHTINGALE. Ditties for the ChiSet to Musie by Madame BORRAaI.Dery 4to, cloth, price 5s., gilt and gilt edges.THE CHILDREN'S MUSICAL COMPAXIOIComprising Books 1, 2, 3, axd 4, bound in One Volume.WARNE'S VICTORIA TOY BOO00With Coloured Illustrations, Twelve Varieties in PacPRICE ONE SHILLING.CONTENTS OF PACKET.THE THREE BEARS OLD MOTHER IIUBBAJACK AND THE BEANSTALK PUSS IN BOOTSCINDERELLA OUR PETSTOM THUMB PUNCH AND JUDYNURSERY SONGS LITTLE RED RIDING IICOCK ROBIN'S DEATH NURSERY. RHYMESAlso, the same in Two Sixpenny Packets:THE CINDERELLA PACKET I THE PETS PACKEach containing Six Book.Also,WARNE'S PENNY VICTORIA TOY ALPHABETEDITH'S ALPHABET ALEXANDRA ALPHROYAL ALPHABET I SUNDAY ALPHABET1. JOSEPH AND HIS BRETHREN2. THE PROVERBS OF SOLOMONS. KING DAVID (THE STORY OF)4. THE WONDERS OF PROVIDENCE5. THE PARABLES OF OUR LORD6. CHILDREN OF THE OLD TESTAMENT7. CHILDREN OF THE NEW TESTAMENT8. THE CHILDHOOD OF CHRISTWAKRE'S NATIONAL NRSRY LIIn Pott, 8vo, price Is. each, Picture Bear1. THE RED RIDING-HOOD VOLUME2. THE CINDERELLA VOLUME*. Each Book contains 48 Coloued I a ,Nursery Tales......... 1 __.__- ._..LONDON:-FREDERICK WARNE & CO., BEDFORD STREET, COVENTNEW YORK:-SCRIBNER, WELFORD, AND ARSTRONG.