• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Frontispiece
 Title Page
 Chapter I
 Chapter II
 Chapter III
 Chapter IV
 Chapter V
 Chapter VI
 Chapter VII
 Chapter VIII
 Chapter IX
 Chapter X
 Chapter XI
 Chapter XII
 Chapter XIII
 Chapter XIV
 Chapter XV
 Chapter XVI
 Chapter XVII
 Chapter XVIII
 Chapter XIX
 Chapter XX
 Chapter XXI
 Chapter XXII
 Chapter XXIII
 Back Cover
 Spine






Title: Tony and Puss
CITATION PAGE TURNER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024840/00001
 Material Information
Title: Tony and Puss
Physical Description: xxiii leaves : ill. ; 27 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Stahl, P.-J., 1814-1886
Silbermann, Gustave, 1801-1876 ( Printer )
Frølich, Lorenz, 1820-1908 ( Illustrator )
Matthis, Charles Émile, b. 1838 ( Lithographer )
Roberts Brothers (Boston, Mass.) ( Publisher )
Seeley Jackson & Halliday ( Publisher )
Publisher: Roberts, Brothers
Seeley, Jackson & Halliday
Place of Publication: Boston
London
Manufacturer: G. Silbermann
Publication Date: 1870
 Subjects
Subject: Children -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Animal welfare -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Human-animal relationships -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Fathers and sons -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Cats -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Bldn -- 1870
Genre: novel   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Massachusetts -- Boston
England -- London
Germany -- Strassburg
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: translated from the French of P.J. Stahl ; with twenty-four illustrations from designs by Lorenz Frölich.
General Note: Illustrations lithographed in sepia by C. Em. Matthis.
Funding: Preservation and Access for American and British Children's Literature, 1870-1889 (NEH PA-50860-00).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00024840
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 - 002224914
notis - ALG5186
oclc - 57389903
 Related Items
Other version: Alternate version (PALMM)
PALMM Version

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Page 1
    Frontispiece
        Page 2
    Title Page
        Page 3
    Chapter I
        Page 4
    Chapter II
        Page 5
    Chapter III
        Page 6
    Chapter IV
        Page 7
    Chapter V
        Page 8
    Chapter VI
        Page 9
    Chapter VII
        Page 10
    Chapter VIII
        Page 11
    Chapter IX
        Page 12
    Chapter X
        Page 13
    Chapter XI
        Page 14
    Chapter XII
        Page 15
    Chapter XIII
        Page 16
    Chapter XIV
        Page 17
    Chapter XV
        Page 18
    Chapter XVI
        Page 19
    Chapter XVII
        Page 20
    Chapter XVIII
        Page 21
    Chapter XIX
        Page 22
    Chapter XX
        Page 23
    Chapter XXI
        Page 24
    Chapter XXII
        Page 25
    Chapter XXIII
        Page 26
    Back Cover
        Back Cover 1
        Back Cover 2
    Spine
        Spine
Full Text







































































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TONY AND PUSS.




IR.\NI.,-ATED FROM THL FLRENCH OF

P. I. S.TA I-IL.




WITH TWENT\.FOI'R 1 I LL-'TR.1 TI'ONI FR-'IM DESIGN., I;\

LORENZ FROLICIl.


BOSTON: RO: BE RTS,. iRuTHERS'

LONDON: SEELEV, JACKSuN, AND H.\LLIDAY.


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TONY AND PUSS.


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1.

Little Tony ,,.-s not look ih.iappy-. Il has had a
quarrel \\ithi lL'uL-, anld I'u-L has l- ont o*1: and It-ft him all
alont \\iih PLinl.l-. Tul'n\ \\dn[s s()m1: one to l omit ri him,
and PuncIh d.l,-s not say a iword. He's a stupid I'unc1h;
but Tony has made up his mind what he will do.


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TONY AND PUSS.







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IIi .
He will go and tell his Papa all about the quarrel
with Puss. It is proper to tell Papa everything; and
Papa will try to make him happy again, he is not so
unkind as Punch. But what is Tony's Papa doing?
Tony has pushed the door open, and called out, 'Papa,
here's Tony;' but Papa does not even turn round.













TONY AND PUSS.


III.

Tony has gone right into his Papa's room, followed

by Punch,-poor Punch! Papa is so busy looking for

something in his big cupboard, that he seems to forget
that there is any such person in the world as Tony.


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TONY AND PUSS.


Tony is very impatient, and throws Punch down on
the floor-that good-for-nothing Punch. At last Papa
turns round, and then Tony begins to cry as loud as he
can.
'What is the matter?' says Papa.
'Puss,' says Tony, sobbing.












TONY AND PUSS.



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V.

Papa sees now that there has been some serious quar-
rel, and he leaves off hunting among his papers. He
turns quite round, and asks Tony what Pussy has done
to make him so unhappy.
'She did like that,' says Tony. 'She said, whshsh!
pshsh! whshsht! pshsht! She spit at me! She swore
at me !'












TONY AND PUSS.


'Well, but now tell me all about it,' says Papa.
'What did Tony do to poor Pussy to make her angry?'
'Nothing,' says Tony. Papa must not say "poor
Pussy;" Pussy is very naughty; Pussy wanted to go
out; Tony wanted Pussy to stop; Tony took hold of
Pussy's tail .....'
J.


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TONY AND PUSS.


0 L


VII.


Papa understands all about it now. It is a serious
quarrel, but he promises to do his best to restore peace
between Tony and Puss. Still Tony does not seem
quite comforted, and Papa sees that he must try some-
thing else, so he opens his drawer and looks for a piece
of barley-sugar.










TONY AND PUSS.


VIII.

Look at the great stick of barley-sugar! It is very
big, almost as thick as a walking-stick. Tony could
never eat it all; so Papa is going to cut off a bit, and
Tony is very much interested in the operation. He
seems to have forgotten his quarrel with Puss.
3










TONY AND PUSS.


IX.


I. A great piece of barley-sugar is in Tony's mouth.
It makes his cheek look very much swelled, but he does
not care for that.
2. The barley-sugar melts very fast, and Tony's
happiness seems to be melting away with it.
3. The barley-sugar is all melted and gone. Tony
is quite unhappy again, and thinks of Puss and her
wickedness.


I









TONY AND PUSS.


Papa sees how it is, and as he wants to go on
searching among his papers, he gives his little Tony
another bit of barley-sugar, which he has kept ready in
case the first should not work a complete cure. So
Tony is quite happy again, and amuses himself by look-
ing out of window.


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TONY AND PUSS.


As Papa has been so kind, Tony would like to help
him look for the paper which he is taking such trouble
to find. They are sure to find it between them. Tony
is a capital little helper.











TONY AND PUSS.


U i__


XII.

Tony's Papa seems to be out of all patience.
'Where can this tiresome paper be ?'
'I can't imagine, says Tony, quite surprised that even
with his help the paper cannot be found. Papa seems
very much put out.
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TONY AND PUSS.


XIII.

Tony thinks it is his turn now to comfort Papa; so
he makes a great effort, and, taking out of his mouth the
little bit of barley-sugar, which is not quite melted away,
he generously offers it to his Papa.












TONY AND PUSS.


XIV.


Papa having gratefully declined his offer, Tony goes
to the table to find a nice fresh bit of barley-sugar for
dear Papa. (Perhaps there may be a little bit for Tony
too.)


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TONY AND PUSS.









--
















sugar; but for all that he seems to be thinking still about
that paper which he cannot find. It must be a very
important paper.
"25 1- -: -- --_-











important paper.











TONY AND PUSS.


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XVI.


Papa, standing upon a chair, is looking for his paper
in another part of the cupboard; and Tony, who has
found a piece of paper on the floor, is trying to make
a picture of Pussy as she looked when she spit at him.


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TONY AND PUSS.


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XVII.

Master Tony seems very well pleased with his picture
of Puss.










TONY AND PUSS.


---------------a1 '


XVIII.

As Tony has succeeded so well with his drawing,
he would like to make another of Pussy being beaten
for her naughtiness. He has picked up another piece
of paper, and asks Papa if he may draw on it.
Who would have thought it ? It is the very paper
Papa has been looking for so long!!


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TONY AND PUSS.


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XIX.


And as it was Tony that found it, Papa gives him,
for his cleverness, a whole stick of barley-sugar; but it
is agreed that the stick is to last for several days.








TONY AND PUSS.


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XX.


Tony wants Mamma to know how clever he has been;
so Papa carries him in triumph to the drawing-room.
Mamma is very pleased with her little Tony's success.


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TONY AND PUSS.


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XXI.


But, heigh-ho! here is Puss, actually sitting on Mamma's
lap . Thanks to dear Mamma, peace is restored
between the two enemies, and it is agreed-
I. That Tony will never again pull Pussy's tail;
2. That Puss will never swear any more.














TONY AND PUSS.


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XXII.


Now they are quite good friends again, and Tony

plays with Puss. What a nice game it is Pussy ,looks

so funny when she stands like that.


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TONY AND PUSS.


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XXIII.

Pussy likes the game very much; and when they have
done playing she puts her nose against Tony's cheek, and
makes such a nice purring. She does not swear now,
and Tony loves her very much. They will never quarrel
any more-at least, not till to-morrow.


STRASBURGH, PRINTED G. SITBERMAN.







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