Prince Arthur's alphabet

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Prince Arthur's alphabet
Series Title:
Dean's charming graphic alphabet series
Physical Description:
12 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
Dean & Son ( Publisher )
Emrik & Binger ( Printer )
Publisher:
Dean & Son
Place of Publication:
London (160A Fleet Street E.C.)
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Alphabet rhymes -- Juvenile literature   ( lcsh )
Children's poetry -- 1870
Publishers' advertisements -- 1870   ( rbgenr )
Alphabet books -- 1870   ( rbgenr )
Advertisements -- 1870
Bldn -- 1870
Genre:
Children's poetry
Publishers' advertisements   ( rbgenr )
Alphabet books   ( rbgenr )
Advertisements
non-fiction   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
England -- London

Notes

General Note:
Cover title.
General Note:
Includes advertisements for Dean & Son, Cadbury's Cocoa Essence, Holloway's Pills & Ointment, Goodall's Household Specialities, and Oldridge's Balm of Columbia.
General Note:
Last ill. signed George Cruikshank.
General Note:
"Emrik & Binger, Chromolith., 15 Holborn Viaduct"--p. 9.
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 - 001591589
oclc - 23102384
notis - AHL5589
System ID:
UF00026614:00001

Full Text
HBs- -M Mzl $LfI~ 73LFHABET 444 4~44l : 44


A was an ARCHER,Who shot at a frog.Swas a BUTCHER,And had a great dog.The Baldwin Library t ,k C(.o, noh ISTooTho.,,iad.University~j : R mBi~-~


C C-C was a CAPTAIN,SAll covered with lace.D was a DRUMMER-BOY,Ruddy in face.


E was an ENSIGN,And he cariied his flag.tn7F was a FARMER-BOY,And he rode a brown nag.


Gwas a GROCER,Whose wares brought him- luck.was a HUNTER,And hunted a buck.


J was a JOINER,Who built a fine house.;;;-_K was a KING,, X who governed a mouse.


L was a LADY,With fan in her hand.M was a MERCHANT,To some foreign land.N was a NUN,In cloisters old.


O was an OYSTER-GIRL, ___.Fearless of cold.Ki.p was a POET,Of fame and renown.qwas a QUEEN,With sceptre and crown.


T was a Tinker;He'd tin from them


IT"was a VINTNER,Who sold good wines.And guarded the door.H ___ ____________________________^* '>".**^*'^ ^^ ^^4-'^ ^ f^ yjl 'm s- ^^ ^ IB H


was eXPENSIVE,And so became poor.Y was a YOUTH,Who did not like. school.was a ZANY,Z And acted the fool.S--iid


7 8 9 10 1112 13 14 1516 17 18 1920 30 40 5060 70 80 903. ~i~l~l


MAKERS"5C"TO THE QUEENN' ooI-Ij 000C, DF-00ocsen e i-"0 P.0 CD4r All)CDC1200.,4 C)4-4ce0 ElI05.4 Co0~rn5-4n"5ac,~~ r0a


A RICH AND INVIGORATING BALM FOR THE HAIR.-Among the Numerous Preparations offered to the Public for Health and Comfort,J:OLD:RI:DGrE'SBALM OF COLUMBIAIs pre-eminent, having withstood all opposition and imitation for upwards of sixty years; andby the increasing demand for this famed Balm may be estimated its value and efficacy forReplenishing, Invigorating, and Preserving the Hair,either from falling off or turning grey. It imparts to the Hair a Bright and Glossy ap-Spearance, frees it entirely from scurf, and will not soil the most delicate fabric worn as head-dress "at home" or in promenade. In the "nursery" its use is invaluable, as it forms inSinfancy the basis of a healthy and luxuriant head of hair.SSold by all Chemists and Perfumers, at 3s. 6d., 6s,, and 11s. per bottle.WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BY THE PROPRIETORS,4____ C. & A. OLDRIDGE, 22, WELLINGTON STREET, STRAND, W.C.DEAN'S "PRIZE GE M" ONE SHILLING TOY B OOKS. LSze Large 4to1---Dinah's American Alphabet and 4-Mamma's Alphabet and Illus- 7-Grandma's Nursery Rhymes.Picture First Book. The Alphabet trated Book of Rhymes. The Al- With forciblv character designs by C.is here shown in bold letters, inter- phabet is here given in bold coloured IHAaRIoN. Containing six full-)agespersed with interesting pictures and letters, interspersed with the pretty illustrations in chromo colours antenamusing verses. By DmwAN-. Is. pictures of objects, tasiteully arranged pages of chromotint. 1.by J. JEAN& 18--Rhymes and Jingles, with Novel2-Norah and her Dolly. A very in- Pictures. vorcible character designsteresting tale, well carried out both in 5-The Bouquet Picture Book. By by CHARLRS HARRISON. Containing sixpictures and text. By the Author of E. E nIK. A very handsome wreath of full-page illustrations in chromo colours'Violet's Birthday Ball.' Is. fowers urrounding each picture. 1I. and ten pages of chromotint. Is.S9-The Prince and the Fairy. With3-The Seven Wonderful Cats. An forcible character designs by CHALESamusing Tale. By a Merry Old Dame. 6-The Nosegay Picture Book. By HAr4RSON. Six full-page illustrationsIllustrated by CHrA BRmyE. 1*. E. EM Same style as above. s in chromo and ten pages chromotint. 1s."EVER WELCOME" SERIES. " Iaortamlic aattoitmh " Seie5.1-CURRANT BUNS FOR OUR LITTLE ONES. Mr. HENRY IRVING, the great tragedin, in a letter to the Pub-By MERroN ANDRE. The correct and appropriate costume lishers, speaks very highly of these Books.to mark the period of each tale is given in each picture. Is. QUA l'O sizS.2-OLDEN RHYMES FOR MODERN TIMES. With 1-WVhittington. Is.bric-h-brac designs, newly acclimatised and dressed in various 2--Ali aba. Ia.national costumes by ANDRE; which give to these old Rhymesa piquancy not often met with in Toy Books. Is. 3-B- eauty ianl the 14east. Is.3-GEMS OF CHILDHOOD. Reset by MERTON OBLONG siEzANDRE. Each tale is designed to a different period of history, 4-J-ohnny GilpaIp 1s.and is illustrated in correct and appropriate costumes. Is. --_Daiddy' Gone A-l unxting, Is4-ONE, TWO, BUCKLE MY SHOE, including a Merry 6-Alas I Cock Iobiia. IsMultiplication. In this book the designs are dressed in thecostumesof various countries, far and near. By DEWANZ. Is. 7-'-.l o u ueen of JIeamrtig. d .DEAN & SON, PUBLISHERS, 160A, FLEET STREET, LONDON, E.C.THE UIIYERSAL HOUSEIOLD REMEDIES IThese excellent FAMILY MEDICINES are invaluable. in the treatment of all ailments incidental to everyHOUSEHOLD. The PILLS PURIFY, REGULATE and STRENGTHEN the whole system, while theOINTMENT is unequalled for the cure of Bad Legs, Bad Breasts, Old Wounds, Sores and Ulcers. Possessedof these REMEDIES, every Mother has at once the iuea'is of curing most complaints to which herself orFamily is liable.N.B.-Advioe tOatis at 78, New Oxford Stret (IR tn 533, Oxford Street), London,dxily betwoen the hours of 11 and 4, or by letter.


Parte rbrbats ant uairie $aginsf for yt firte t.Collected and Published by Mr. Francis, at/e hys shoppe, opposite the Gaol of Newgate.Virtue is its own reward, and so the housewife who is alwaysprovided with a supply of goodall's household specialities Villreap her reward in the praises of her guests.You cannot judge a horse by its harness, but you can judgeof goodall's egg powder by its magnificent results.You cannot catch old birds with chaff any more than you can...make good soup ut goodall's yorkshire relish.Years know more than books, and many years' trial has proved" Christmas comes but once a year, without a doubt that goodall's yorkshire relish is unrivalled.And when it comes, it brings good cheer." Women, wine, and horses are ware men are often deceived in, butAye, and a right good time it is, too. Father, mother, aunts, they will never be taken in by using goodall's ginger-beeruncles, grandfather and grandmother, and children galore, with powder, which is a right good article.Shappy, beam ing faces, all seem intent on doing justice to the huge W hen the old dog barks, he gives counsel, and the advice of oldersirloin of good old English roast beef, which, flanked with bottlesof goodall's yorkshire relish, makes so grand a display on the en than we is to use goodall's uinine wine at meal times. Itgroaning table, is a splendid tonic."A wise head makes a still tongue. Quite so, so far as tittle- Self praise is no recommendation, but when, as in the case of"tattle is concerned; but we maintain that by telling far and near goodal's household specialities, the whole world praises them,the virtues of goodall's custard powder, we are doing a good there can be no doubt as to their excellence.and wise action. Everything is good in its season, and goodall's yorkshire relish"A hit, a very palpable hit, quoth Osric, and the same might truth- is always seasonable.fully be said (and in fact is being said every day) of goodall's A friend in need is a friend indeed, and when everything elseworld-renowned household specialites. fails goodall's yorkshire relish will be up to the mark.Throw physic to the dogs; I'll none of it, cried the blustering All is not gold that glitters, but no one will deny that goodall'sMacbeth. And so, though in a different sense, say we; for, with quinine wine is incomparably the best tonic known.goodall's quinine wine to our hand, we can look the doctor u e o ,squarely in the face, and tell him his potions are unneeded. As you make your bed so you must lie on it, and unless you useOthello's occupation's gone. So spoke the swarthy Moor; and so goodall's baking powder, you may rue the consequences.might say, could hly but speak, the denizens of our poultry yards, Count not your chickens before they are hatched. A very sensibleon beholding the wondrous effects of goodall's egg powder. proverb; but goodall's egg powder bids fair to obviate theThey laugh that win, and the proprietors of goodall's yorkshire necessity of having either eggs or chickens.relish might well be excused if they indulged in a peal of jubilant Delays are dangerous, therefore lose no time in obtaining a supplylaughter at the marvellous success which their far-famed of goodall's yorkshire relish, if you wish to have your soupsspecialities has won. and steaks palatable.Who steals my purse steals trash; so spoke that cunning knave, Good counsel breaks no man's head, and our counsel is, don'tIago. But he who stealeth my stock of goodall's baking powder fail to use goodall's brunswick black, if you wish your stovesinflicteth upon me a most dire disaster, to look bright.Tell truth and shame the devil, said fiery Hotspur. And so we He is rich who is contented, and what more can a man want than awill; affirming, without fear of denial, that goodall's brunswick prime rump steak seasoned with goodall's yorkshire relish.black is the best to be had for money. All's well that ends well, and a household that keeps a stockA rotten ease abides no handling, cried Westmoreland, a sentiment of goodall's world-renowned specialities will never go wrong inwe fully endorse; but we have a good case indeed when we have its culinary department.to speak of goodall's baking powder, which stands unrivalled. Hunger is the best sauce, some people say; but I prefer goodall'sFamiliar to his mouth as household words. So prophesied King yorkshire relish.Henry the Fifth should be the names of himself and his gallant A penny saved is a penny gained, and by using goodall's gingerfollowers. And so are, and shall be, in every English home, beer powder you will save many pennies.the names of goodall's far-famed specialities.Good counsellors lack no clients. So says the clown in Measure forMeasure, and a right sensible remark too; and we are sure, inadvising our readers to use none other than goodall's custardpowder, that we are giving them the very best of good counsel.Don't spoil the ship for a ha'poth o' tar, and don't spoil a gooddinner for the trifling expense of a bottle of goodall's yorkshirerelish. "Ring out the old, ring in the new;Health is better than wealth, and the best way to keep health Ring ot the false; ring in the true."is to take a glass of goodall's quinine wine after meals.ing out the fale; ring in the true."* In the above collection, t h Capital Letter G hath "gone wrong," for which is humbly begged the reader's most gracious pardon.


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Full Text

PAGE 1

A was an ARCHER, Who shot at a frog. Swas a BUTCHER, And had a great dog. The Baldwin Library t ,k .C(.o,noh ISTooTho.,,iad. University ~j : -R mBi~-~



PAGE 1

MAKERS "5C" TO THE QUEEN N' o o I-Ij 0 00 C, D F00 oc sen e i-" 0 P. 0 CD 4r All) CD C12 00 .,4 C) 4-4 ce 0 ElI0 5.4 Co 0~rn 5-4n "5ac,~~ r 0a



PAGE 1

T was a Tinker; He'd tin from them



PAGE 1

Parte rbrbats ant uairie $aginsf for yt firte t. Collected and Published by Mr. Francis, at/e hys shoppe, opposite the Gaol of Newgate. Virtue is its own reward, and so the housewife who is always provided with a supply of goodall's household specialities Vill reap her reward in the praises of her guests. You cannot judge a horse by its harness, but you can judge of goodall's egg powder by its magnificent results. You cannot catch old birds with chaff any more than you can ...make good soup ut goodall's yorkshire relish. Years know more than books, and many years' trial has proved Christmas comes but once a year, without a doubt that goodall's yorkshire relish is unrivalled. And when it comes, it brings good cheer." Women, wine, and horses are ware men are often deceived in, but Aye, and a right good time it is, too. Father, mother, aunts, they will never be taken in by using goodall's ginger-beer uncles, grandfather and grandmother, and children galore, with powder, which is a right good article. Shappy, beaming faces, all seem intent on doing justice to the huge When the old dog barks, he gives counsel, and the advice of older sirloin of good old English roast beef, which, flanked with bottles of goodall's yorkshire relish, makes so grand a display on the en than we is to use goodall's uinine wine at meal times. It groaning table, is a splendid tonic. "A wise head makes a still tongue. Quite so, so far as tittleSelf praise is no recommendation, but when, as in the case of "tattle is concerned; but we maintain that by telling far and near goodal's household specialities, the whole world praises them, the virtues of goodall's custard powder, we are doing a good there can be no doubt as to their excellence. and wise action. Everything is good in its season, and goodall's yorkshire relish "A hit, a very palpable hit, quoth Osric, and the same might truthis always seasonable. fully be said (and in fact is being said every day) of goodall's A friend in need is a friend indeed, and when everything else world-renowned household specialites. fails goodall's yorkshire relish will be up to the mark. Throw physic to the dogs; I'll none of it, cried the blustering All is not gold that glitters, but no one will deny that goodall's Macbeth. And so, though in a different sense, say we; for, with quinine wine is incomparably the best tonic known. goodall's quinine wine to our hand, we can look the doctor u e o squarely in the face, and tell him his potions are unneeded. As you make your bed so you must lie on it, and unless you use Othello's occupation's gone. So spoke the swarthy Moor; and so goodall's baking powder, you may rue the consequences. might say, could hly but speak, the denizens of our poultry yards, Count not your chickens before they are hatched. A very sensible on beholding the wondrous effects of goodall's egg powder. proverb; but goodall's egg powder bids fair to obviate the They laugh that win, and the proprietors of goodall's yorkshire necessity of having either eggs or chickens. relish might well be excused if they indulged in a peal of jubilant Delays are dangerous, therefore lose no time in obtaining a supply laughter at the marvellous success which their far-famed of goodall's yorkshire relish, if you wish to have your soups specialities has won. and steaks palatable. Who steals my purse steals trash; so spoke that cunning knave, Good counsel breaks no man's head, and our counsel is, don't Iago. But he who stealeth my stock of goodall's baking powder fail to use goodall's brunswick black, if you wish your stoves inflicteth upon me a most dire disaster, to look bright. Tell truth and shame the devil, said fiery Hotspur. And so we He is rich who is contented, and what more can a man want than a will; affirming, without fear of denial, that goodall's brunswick prime rump steak seasoned with goodall's yorkshire relish. black is the best to be had for money. All's well that ends well, and a household that keeps a stock A rotten ease abides no handling, cried Westmoreland, a sentiment of goodall's world-renowned specialities will never go wrong in we fully endorse; but we have a good case indeed when we have its culinary department. to speak of goodall's baking powder, which stands unrivalled. Hunger is the best sauce, some people say; but I prefer goodall's Familiar to his mouth as household words. So prophesied King yorkshire relish. Henry the Fifth should be the names of himself and his gallant A penny saved is a penny gained, and by using goodall's ginger followers. And so are, and shall be, in every English home, beer powder you will save many pennies. the names of goodall's far-famed specialities. Good counsellors lack no clients. So says the clown in Measure for Measure, and a right sensible remark too; and we are sure, in advising our readers to use none other than goodall's custard powder, that we are giving them the very best of good counsel. Don't spoil the ship for a ha'poth o' tar, and don't spoil a good dinner for the trifling expense of a bottle of goodall's yorkshire relish. "Ring out the old, ring in the new; Health is better than wealth, and the best way to keep health Ring ot the false; ring in the true." is to take a glass of goodall's quinine wine after meals.ing out the fale; ring in the true." In the above collection, t h Capital Letter G hath "gone wrong," for which is humbly begged the reader's most gracious pardon.



PAGE 1

O was an OYSTER-GIRL, ___. Fearless of cold. Ki. p was a POET, Of fame and renown. q was a QUEEN, With sceptre and crown.



PAGE 1

IT"was a VINTNER, Who sold good wines. And guarded the door. H ___ ____________________________^ '>".**^*'^ ^^ ^^4-'^ ^ f^ yjl 'm s^^ ^ IB H



PAGE 1

was eXPENSIVE, And so became poor. Y was a YOUTH, Who did not like. school. was a ZANY, Z And acted the fool. S--iid



PAGE 1

C CC was a CAPTAIN, SAll covered with lace. D was a DRUMMER-BOY, Ruddy in face.



PAGE 1

L was a LADY, With fan in her hand. M was a MERCHANT, To some foreign land. N was a NUN, In cloisters old.



PAGE 1

Gwas a GROCER, Whose wares brought him -luck. was a HUNTER, And hunted a buck.



PAGE 1

~ .;'illW;~~~~: E-e::i'S:1~ 1~":YTTI$~~~~~~iS~~~ 17 1 8 wem" A, iwt' B!1W



PAGE 1

HB sM M zl $LfI~73 LFHABET 4 44 4~ 44l : 44



PAGE 1

7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 3. ~i~l~l



PAGE 1

J was a JOINER, Who built a fine house. ;;;-_ K was a KING, X who governed a mouse.



PAGE 1

A RICH AND INVIGORATING BALM FOR THE HAIR.Among the Numerous Preparations offered to the Public for Health and Comfort, J:OLD:RI:DGrE'S BALM OF COLUMBIA Is pre-eminent, having withstood all opposition and imitation for upwards of sixty years; and by the increasing demand for this famed Balm may be estimated its value and efficacy for Replenishing, Invigorating, and Preserving the Hair, either from falling off or turning grey. It imparts to the Hair a Bright and Glossy apSpearance, frees it entirely from scurf, and will not soil the most delicate fabric worn as headdress "at home" or in promenade. In the "nursery" its use is invaluable, as it forms in Sinfancy the basis of a healthy and luxuriant head of hair. SSold by all Chemists and Perfumers, at 3s. 6d., 6s,, and 11s. per bottle. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BY THE PROPRIETORS, 4____ C. & A. OLDRIDGE, 22, WELLINGTON STREET, STRAND, W.C. DEAN'S "PRIZE GE M" ONE SHILLING TOY B OOKS. LSze Large 4to 1---Dinah's American Alphabet and 4-Mamma's Alphabet and Illus7-Grandma's Nursery Rhymes. Picture First Book. The Alphabet trated Book of Rhymes. The AlWith forciblv character designs by C. is here shown in bold letters, interphabet is here given in bold coloured IHAaRIoN. Containing six full-)age spersed with interesting pictures and letters, interspersed with the pretty illustrations in chromo colours anten amusing verses. By DmwAN-. Is. pictures of objects, tasiteully arranged pages of chromotint. 1. by J. JEAN& ..18--Rhymes and Jingles, with Novel 2-Norah and her Dolly. A very inPictures. vorcible character designs teresting tale, well carried out both in 5-The Bouquet Picture Book. By by CHARLRS HARRISON. Containing six pictures and text. By the Author of E. EnIK. A very handsome wreath of full-page illustrations in chromo colours 'Violet's Birthday Ball.' Is. fowers urrounding each picture. 1I. and ten pages of chromotint. Is. S9-The Prince and the Fairy. With 3-The Seven Wonderful Cats. An forcible character designs by CHALES amusing Tale. By a Merry Old Dame. 6-The Nosegay Picture Book. By HAr4RSON. Six full-page illustrations Illustrated by CHrA BRmyE. 1*. E. EM .Same style as above. .s in chromo and ten pages chromotint. 1s. "EVER WELCOME" SERIES. Iaortamlic aattoitmh Seie5. 1-CURRANT BUNS FOR OUR LITTLE ONES. Mr. HENRY IRVING, the great tragedin, in a letter to the PubBy MERroN ANDRE. The correct and appropriate costume lishers, speaks very highly of these Books. to mark the period of each tale is given in each picture. Is. QUAl'O sizS. 2-OLDEN RHYMES FOR MODERN TIMES. With 1-WVhittington. Is. bric-h-brac designs, newly acclimatised and dressed in various 2--Ali aba. Ia. national costumes by ANDRE; which give to these old Rhymes a piquancy not often met with in Toy Books. Is. 3-Beauty ianl the 14east. Is. 3-GEMS OF CHILDHOOD. Reset by MERTON OBLONG siEz ANDRE. Each tale is designed to a different period of history, 4-J-ohnny GilpaIp. 1s. and is illustrated in correct and appropriate costumes. Is. --_Daiddy' Gone A-l unxting, Is 4-ONE, TWO, BUCKLE MY SHOE, including a Merry 6-Alas I Cock Iobiia. Is Multiplication. In this book the designs are dressed in the costumesof various countries, far and near. By DEWANZ. Is. 7-'-.l o u ueen of JIeamrtig. d DEAN & SON, PUBLISHERS, 160A, FLEET STREET, LONDON, E.C. THE UIIYERSAL HOUSEIOLD REMEDIES I These excellent FAMILY MEDICINES are invaluable. in the treatment of all ailments incidental to every HOUSEHOLD. The PILLS PURIFY, REGULATE and STRENGTHEN the whole system, while the OINTMENT is unequalled for the cure of Bad Legs, Bad Breasts, Old Wounds, Sores and Ulcers. Possessed of these REMEDIES, every Mother has at once the iuea'is of curing most complaints to which herself or Family is liable. N.B.-Advioe tOatis at 78, New Oxford Stret (IR tn 533, Oxford Street), London, dxily betwoen the hours of 11 and 4, or by letter.



PAGE 1

E was an ENSIGN, And he cariied his flag. tn7 F was a FARMER-BOY, And he rode a brown nag.