Front Cover
 Aunt Louisa's Seaside
 By the Seaside
 Back Cover

Group Title: Aunt Louisa's London toy books
Title: Sea side
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00023918/00001
 Material Information
Title: Sea side
Series Title: Aunt Louisa's London toy books
Physical Description: 12 leaves : col. ill. ;
Language: English
Creator: Frederick Warne and Co ( Publisher )
Kronheim & Co ( Printer )
Publisher: Frederick Warne & Co.
Place of Publication: London
Manufacturer: Kronheim & Co.
Publication Date: [ca. 1880]
Subject: Children's stories   ( lcsh )
Children's stories -- 1880   ( lcsh )
Publishers' advertisements -- 1880   ( rbgenr )
Juvenile literature -- 1880   ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1880
Genre: Children's stories
Publishers' advertisements   ( rbgenr )
Juvenile literature   ( rbgenr )
short story   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: England -- London
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
Bibliographic ID: UF00023918
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 - 001736211
notis - AJE8900
oclc - 26099761
 Related Items
Other version: Alternate version (PALMM)
PALMM Version

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Aunt Louisa's Seaside
        Page 3
    By the Seaside
        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
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
    Back Cover
        Page 26
        Page 27
Full Text

-The Baldwin Libraryxm, untirid'

iiimeLm ana C(o.Lonlon.

BY THE SEASIDE.O N the sands, early in the morning, with the sea breezeblowing freshly-with our spades, and dolls, andflowers,-what happy children we are! There is a pleasantsound of the great waves rippling over the smooth sands,and the white sails of the far-off ships look very pretty.Edith has brought her doll to enjoy the fresh air with her;Milly a fine bough from the red rose tree, which she meansto plant in the sands. She is so young that she does notknow the great sea will come creeping and creeping up, tillall the sands are covered, and the poor little rose treedrowned. George has been gathering what he calls sea-apples; they are only coloured pebbles. He brought abook with him, but I do not think he will read much ofit to-day. Little Mary is happy in digging only; that isplay enough for her. Some other children are climbing intothe fishermen's baskets, and pretending that they are goingto sea in them. One little girl has upset her make-believeboat, and is falling out of it.Here is Aunt Louisa bringing little Freddy to play withus. We will ask him to help us build a sand castle.


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'ronhevmn and Co.' London

BATHING IN THE SEA.B ATHING in the sea is very nice. It is so pleasant tojump about in the cool water. Aunt Anna has carriedlittle Mary in, and given her a dip; but Mary is frightened,and clings to her aunt. The water took away her breathand wet her pretty curls. A little of it got into her mouth,and it was very salt and nasty. Her eldest sister Ada wishesAunt Anna to let her take the child, and put her in again;but Mary will not go to her, and aunt says she will take herinto the machine, and dress her.THE ETHIOPIAN SERENADERS.One afternoon, papa and mamma, and the aunts, and allthe children sat together under the shadow of a large fish-ing smack, watching the big ships sail past, and the merrylittle waves chase each other over the sands. Then somemen came by, with black faces, very strangely dressed, andbegan to play and sing to amuse them.They sang negro songs to tunes the children had oftenheard played on street organs. I don't think they couldsing very well, but they did their best to please, and so Ithink they deserved the money which papa gave them.


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.. am'tKronhmn and Co.,London

A DONKEY-RIDE ON THE SANDS.A UNT LOUISA is giving Freddy a ride on a donkey,walking by his side herself. Freddy says that he shouldlike to gallop all by himself over the sands; but Aunty willnot let him. She thinks that he might be shaken out of hissaddle. Mary and Milly have worked so hard with theirspades that they are quite tired, and have lain down andfallen fast asleep on the sands. The great sea is singingtheir lullaby, and old Rover, who loves the seaside as muchas the children do, is faithfully keeping watch very nearthem.GOING FOR A SAIL.After dinner, Aunt Anna told the little boys that shewould take them out for a sail. They were very glad, andran by her side down the sands 'till they came to the nicestboat she could find. It belonged to a man whose name wasCobby. But when Anna was stepping in, she looked a littleafraid, and said to the boatman, "I hope we shall be quitesafe, as I have the children with me." "Oh, yes, Ma'am,"said Cobby. "We will take great care of you and the younggentlemen, and the sea is as smooth as a pond."

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THE RETURN FROM FISHING.T HIS poor man has been fishing. What.a number ofwhitings he has caught! His little children are yerymuch pleased: little Jane is leaning over the basket to touchthe pretty fish; and Anne tries to count them as they slipinto it. Johnny, who is sitting on the boat, helped hisfather to catch them. The children will have a nice supperto-night. In the sea swim the great whale, and the cruelshark, which can eat a man, and the silver herrings,* andthe mackerel, and the tiy 'sprats.AT PLAY ON THE SANDS.Edith has had great fun burying Mary and her doll inthe sand. Mary sat down with her back against a boat, andput Dolly quite clQse to the sea, with a bdok open before herto read, if she can. Then Edith and George covered themboth with sand up to their waists., Mary said it was justlike going to bed, but that she should want to get up soon.Milly"has been filling her bucket with shells; they arethe homes in which small fish have lived. Milly thinks sheshould like to live in a shining shell, and float on the sea.i

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THE TINY LIFEBOAT.T HE fisher boys who live by the great sea are merry littlefellows. They love to paddle with bare feet in the water,and to sail tiny boats, which they make themselves. Thesetwo boys are sailing a boat they made themselves out of anold piece of wood which they picked up on the shore. Thewind has driven it close up to the old wreck that has stoodso long on the sands; and Johnny says that they must nowcall it the "Lifeboat," for it has gone off to help the poorship that is on shore.BY THE SIDE OF THE GREAT BOAT.One morning Mary and Milly ran over the sands tillthey came to a large boat-they called it a big ship. AndMilly said that it would be of great use to them. They couldbuild a sand house against it; one side of which could beof wood. " The boat will make the wooden side, you see," shesaid. But little Mary was tired; so she sat down on thesand under the shade of the boat, and said she did not wantto build a house; she liked best to sit still in a cool place.

Kirenhem and Co.,

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FISHERMEN MENDING A BOAT.TnHE fishermen are mending their boat with wood andpitch. The waves have knocked in the side. The pitchwill keep the water from getting between the planks. Whenthe boat is fit to float again, they will go out and catch morefish. The fisherman is often wet and cold, when the rainfalls and the storms blow. But he knows GOD can and willtake care of him on the great sea, let it roar ever so loud.GOD made the deep sea and the rough wind. He can say tothem, "Peace! be still;" and they must obey Him.THE DAY'S WORK DONE.It is sunset, and Cobby and his boy are carrying hometheir fish. They have caught some lobsters, which they willsell. Then they will have money to buy food and clothes forthemselves. Who put the fish in the sea ? GOD did. So itis GOD who gives poor fishermen their daily bread.It is time for us to go to sleep now. To-morrow we willgo down again on the sands, and dig, and build houses, and.pick up the shells, which will sing us a sea song when weare at home again, far from the fresh seaside.

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, I I 1&r I iAWARNE'S NURSERY LITERATURE." Plenty to praise in Warnu's Nursery Literaturl. Tlhe artistic character of their publications is near-perlfectioln. --DAILY TELEGRAPH. .W~:Varnies Toy Books bear away the palm from all competitors."-ATLAS."^Ie:aAUNT LOUISA'S LONDON TOY BOOKS.t n demy 4to:, Is. each, stif covers; or mowuted, 2s. "t,lnUhiSERY RIHY}MES EDITH AND MILLY'S HOUSE-A. A' PLI' PIE KEEPINGCIlILDtIOOD'S HAPPY IReS THE LIFE OF A DOLLTHE RAILWAY A: B. C. NURSERY SONGSSING-A-SONG OF SIXPENCE JOHN GILPIN'ith large Original Plates by the first Artists, in the very beststyle of Colour Printing, with letterpress descriptions.I!Sl .AUNT LOUISA'S SUNDAY BOOKS.:- .I demy 4to Is. each, stiffcovers; or mounted, 2s.TIII, PROVERBS OF SOLOMONJOSIPH AND HIS BRETHREN*, THE WONDERS OF PROVIDENCE; :ILE STORY OF KING DAVIDWith large pOrigina Pla8tes by the first Artists, in the very bests ;tyle Coldr printing, with letterpress descriptions.WARNE'3 LARGE PICTURE TOY BOOKS.In large crown 8vo, price 6d each, witA: handsome wrappers ; or,amounted with linen, Is. each.IIHORSES DOGSBOOK OF TRADES EDITH'S A. B. C.JACK IN TlllE, BOX SUNDAY ALPIIABETCHILDREN IN TIl l' WOOD Ot)lD M1( TIII..R HUBBARDCOCK ROBIN'S DEATH AND IlED RIDING COOD):'URIAL OBJECT ALPHABETPUNCH AND .IUDY OUR PIETS(HOUSE TIIAT JACK BUILT CINDERELLA* These Toy Books are produced at a very large outlay, on thirkhard paper, in the best style of Colpor Printing, with the de-termination of having them better than any yet published.AUNT FRIENDLY'S TOY BOOKS..In imperial 16fmo, 3d. each, Picture Covers, each containing Six LargPlates printed in Six Colours; orprintl on fiAe linen 6d. each,A COMPLETELY NEW SERIES OF"NURSERY FAVOURITES,"IN DALZIEL'S AND EDMUND EVANS' BEST STYLE OF COLOU-PRWNJN.FROM ORIGINAL D^SIGNS BY FIRST CLASS ARTISTS.RED RIDING HOOD A, APPLE PIELITTLE TOTTY HlOUSE THAT JACK BUILTCINDERELLA COCK ROBINROYAL ALPHABET MOTHER HUBBARDDOMESTIC ANIMALS NIRSERY SONGS :lNURSERY RHYMES NURS E lWhat has been done by AINT LOUISASShilling, and WAAR ARE PICTU REhas, with greater perfeetion than in etr;the Plalishers believe, been'i e1, t lsV~~ oiy If-Ifiorr;demy 4to, price 5s. cloth, elegantly gilt, new style.LOUISA'S LONDON PICTURE BOOK,COMPRISINGE PIE T THE RAILWAY A. B.I.RHYMES CHILDHOOD'S HAPPpages of Ihistrations printed in Colours byILOUISA'S LONDON GIFT: ;. CtMPRSING .~efr SONoS?(H AND' MILY'S:LIFE OF A:.venty-trwo)nrs, by1I.* EDMUND EVANS and DALZIELS. :ARNE'S NEW SERIES OF ALPHABETS.In demy 4Mo, 6d. each, sewed; or mounted, Is. Avith entirely new:Desig by CRANE, PHIZ, 'c., printed in Cdlours by4f JEDMUND EVANS.:. THE LONDON ALPHABET. 2. THE COUNTRY ALPHABET3. THE ALPHABET OF GAMES AND SPORTS.In imperial 16bo, price 6d., .stif. coer '-THE ALPHABET OF FRUI-TS. With Twenty- 'lnal lmus-trations. .BEDFO: STi:REET, COVENT GARDEN.ERS OF PROVIDENCEERBS OF SOLOMONoiurs by 3. EVANS.git ~edges. pre 10.c 6d.IiT~~-FREDERI WARNE & r O.:tFRI WARNE' -&`.,W40MNEW YORK:-SCRIEBNER, WELFORD, & Co.-- -------------------------- iI s~ _4 1 1I I;*fI

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