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ITTLE M MMUIMOD.MS HE LITTLE RED RIDING-HOOD-such was the nameS Of a nice little girl who lived ages ago;SBut listen, I pray you, and then how she cameSuch a title to get you shall speedily know.II.She lived in a village not far from a wood,And her parents were all the relations she had,Except her old grandmother, gentle and good,Who to pet her and please her was always most glad.+III.Her grandmother made her a riding-hood, whichShe was always to wear at such times as she could,'Twas made of red cloth, so the poor and the richUsed to call the child Little Red Riding-Hood.IV.Her mother, one day, said, "Your granny is ill,Go aid see her-be sure not to loiter along;Your basket with cheese-cakes and butter I'll fill-Now, be sure not to gossip, for. that's very wrong.
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LITTLE RED RIDING-HOOD.V." If met by a stranger, be cautious, my child;Do not hold conversation-just courtesy and say,'I'm sent on an errand.'-Do not be beguiled [to stray."By strange folks and smooth words from your straight pathVI.Not far had she gone through the wood, when she metWith a wolf who most civilly bade her Good day.He talked so politely, he made her forgetShe was not to converse with strange folks on the way."VII."To see your dear granny you're going," said he;"I have known her some years, so a visit I'll pay;If what you have told me is true, I shall see."And the wolf then ran off without further delay.VIII.The maiden forgot her fond mother's advice;As some pretty wild-flowers she gathered with glee,To take to her granny; she said, "'Twill be niceIf I take them to granny-how pleased she will be!"IX.The wolf hastened on to the grandmother's cot; [he said.,"Who is there ?" cried the dame. "'Tis your grandchild,"" Pull the bobbin!" said she; soon entrance he got,And devoured the poor helpless dame in her bed.
LITTLE RED RIDING-HOOD.X.He scarcely had finished his horrible feast,When the Little Red Riding-Hood came to the door.She tapped very gently; the ravenous beastCried out, "Oh, I'm so hoarse! oh, my throat is so sore! "XI.Then Little Red Riding-Hood said, " Granny, dear,It is I who am knocking, so please let me in.""Pull the bobbin," the wolf said ; " I'm glad you are here--You bring me a supper," he said with a grin.XII.When Riding-Hood entered, the wolf said, " I'm weak;I have pain in my limbs, and much pain in my head;Be quiet, dear grandchild, don't ask me to speak,But undress yourself quickly and come into bed."XIII.She quickly undressed, and she got into bed,But she could not refrain from expressing her fears." Oh, Grandmother dear! " the maid timidly said;" I have never before seen such very large ears! "XIV."The better to hear you," the wolf then replied;But Red Riding-Hood heard what he said with surprise,And trembling with fear, "Oh, my granny! " she cried,"You have very large teeth! and what great flashing eyes!"
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LITTLE RED RIDING-HOOD.XV."The better to see you! The better to bite!I am not your old granny, I'll soon let you see-I ate her to-day, and I'll eat you to-night;By-and-by you shall make a nice supper for me."XVI.But just as he said so, the door open flew,And in rushed some brave men, who had heard all thatpassed;The bloodthirsty wolf then they speedily slew,And saved Little Red Riding-Hood's life at the last.
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