• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Title Page
 Preface
 Trick first
 Trick second
 Trick third
 Trick fourth
 Trick fifth
 Trick sixth
 Conclusion
 Advertising
 Back Cover
 Spine






Group Title: Max und Moritz.
Title: Max and Maurice
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00049819/00001
 Material Information
Title: Max and Maurice : a juvenile history in seven tricks
Uniform Title: Max und Moritz
Physical Description: 56, 8 p. : col. ill. ; 21 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Busch, Wilhelm, 1832-1908 ( Author, Primary )
Brooks, Charles Timothy, 1813-1883 ( Translator )
Roberts Brothers (Boston, Mass.) ( Publisher )
John Wilson and Son ( Printer )
University Press (Cambridge, Mass.) ( Publisher )
Publisher: Roberts Brothers
Place of Publication: Boston
Manufacturer: University Press
John Wilson and Son
Publication Date: 1882
Copyright Date: 1870
 Subjects
Subject: Practical jokes -- Juvenile poetry   ( lcsh )
Wit and humor -- Juvenile poetry   ( lcsh )
Children's poetry   ( lcsh )
Children's poetry -- 1882   ( lcsh )
Publishers' catalogues -- 1882   ( rbgenr )
Hand-colored illustrations -- 1882   ( local )
Bldn -- 1882
Genre: Children's poetry   ( lcsh )
Publishers' catalogues   ( rbgenr )
Hand-colored illustrations   ( local )
poetry   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Massachusetts -- Boston
United States -- Massachusetts -- Cambridge
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: by William Busch ; from the German by Charles T. Brooks.
General Note: Baldwin Library copy illustrations are hand-colored: probably by young owner.
General Note: Publisher's catalogue follows text.
Funding: Preservation and Access for American and British Children's Literature, 1870-1889 (NEH PA-50860-00).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00049819
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 - 002223173
notis - ALG3421
oclc - 02930311
lccn - 76370149

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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Cover 1
        Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Front Matter
    Title Page
        Page i
        Page ii
    Preface
        Page 3
    Trick first
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Trick second
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15-16
        Page 17
        Page 18
    Trick third
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
    Trick fourth
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
    Trick fifth
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
    Trick sixth
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
    Conclusion
        Page 56
    Advertising
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
    Back Cover
        Cover 1
        Cover 2
    Spine
        Spine
Full Text
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FROM THE GERMAN BY

CHARLES T. BROOKS.







BOSTON:
ROBERTS BROTHERS.
1882.







































Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1870, by
ROBERTS BROTHERS,

In the office of the Librarian of Congress at Washington,




























UNIVERSITY PRESS: JOHN WILSON & SON,
CAMBRIDGE.
















MAX AND MAURICE.




PREFACE.


AH, how oft we read or hear of
Boys we almost stand in fear of!
For example, take these stories
Of two youths, named Max and Maurice,











Who, instead of early turning
Their young minds to useful learning,
Often leered with horrid features
At their lessons and their teachers.
Look now at the empty head: he
Is for mischief always ready.
Teasing creatures, climbing fences,
Stealing apples, pears, and quinces,
Is, of course, a deal more pleasant,
And far easier for the present,







4 MAX AND MAURICE.

Than to sit in schools or churches,
Fixed like roosters on their perches.
But O dear, O dear, O deary,
When the end comes sad and dreary I
'Tis a dreadful thing to tell
That on Max and Maurice fell!
All they did this book rehearses,
Both in pictures and in Verses.




TRICK FIRST.

To most people who have leisure
Raising poultry gives great pleasure:
First, because the eggs they lay us
For the care we take repay us;
Secondly, that now and then
We can dine on roasted hen;
Thirdly, of the hen's and goose's
Feathers men make various uses.
Some folks like to rest their heads
In the. night on feather beds.














One of these was Widow Tibbets,
Whom the cut you see exhibits.






MAX AND MAURICE.
















Hens were hers in number three,
And a cock of majesty.
Max and Maurice took a view;
Fell to thinking what to do.
One, two, three as soon as said,
They have sliced a loaf of bread,
Cut each piece again in four,
Each a finger thick, no more.
These to two cross-threads they tie,
Like a letter X they lie
In the widow's yard, with care
Stretched by those two rascals there.





it.1







6 MAX AND MAURICE.
















Scarce the cock had seen the sight,
When he up and crew with might:
Cock-a-doodle-doodle-doo; -
Tack, tack, tack, the trio flew.
















Cock and hens, like fowls unfed,
Gobbled each a piece of bread;







MAX AND MAURICE.
















But they found, on taking thought,
Each of them was badly caught.



















Every way they pull and twitch,
This strange cat's-cradle to unhitch;







MAX AND MAURICE.


















Up into the air they fly,
Jiminee, 0 Jimini!


















On a tree behold them dangling,
In the agony of strangling !
And their necks grow long and longer,
And their groans grow strong and stronger.







MAX AND MAURICE. 9




















Each lays quickly one egg more,
Then they cross to th' other shore.














ISr





Widow Tibbets in her chamber,
By these death-cries waked from slumber,







IO MAX AND MAURICE.








yii^l- -$

-A





Rushes out with bodeful thought:
Heavens! what sight her vision caught












li- t






From her ,'cy- the tears are streaming:
"Oh, my cares. my toil, my dreaming I
Ah, life's fairest hope," says she,
"Hangs upon that apple-tree."






MAX AND MAURICE.






",. \T ,,17-7 t "








Heart-sick (you may well suppose),
For the carving-knife she goes;
Cuts the bodies from the bough,
Hanging cold and lifeless now;
And in silence, bathed in tears,
Through her house-door disappears.







i A 't i








This was the bad boys' first trick.
But the second follows quick.






12 MAX AND MAURICE.



TRICK SECOND.

"WHEN the worthy Widow Tibbets
(Whom the cut below exhibits)
Had recovered, on the morrow,
From the dreadful shock of sorrow,
She (as soon as grief would let her
Think) began to think 'twere better
Just to take the dead, the dear ones
(Who in life were walking here once),
And in a still noonday hour
Them, well roasted, to devour.
True, it did seem almost wicked,
When they lay so bare and naked,
Picked, and singed before the blaze,-
They that once in happier days,
In the yard or garden ground,
All day long \\cnt scratching round.
Ah Frau Til.bcts wept anc\v,
And poor Spitz was with her, too.







T /-

'2 ..






MAX AND MAURICE. 13

Max and Maurice smelt the savor.
"Climb the roof cried each young shaver.










- _- ... -









Through the chimney now, with pleasure,
They behold the tempting treasure,
Headless. in the pan the:e, lying,
Hissing, browning, steaming, frying.







14 MAX AND MAURICE.




















At that moment down the cellar
(Dreaming not what soon befell her)
Widow Tibbets went for sour
Krout, which she would oft devour
With exceeding great desire
(Warmed a little at the fire).
Up there on the roof, meanwhile,
They are doing things in style.
Max already with forethought
A long fishing-line has brought.






Pages
15- 16
missing
from
original






MAX AND MAURICE. 17




















Gone was every blessed bird !
"Horrid Spitz!" was her first word.



















"O you Spitz, you monster, you
Let me beat him black and blue "






18 MAX AND MAURICE.






I I- -






And the heavy ladle, th.i ack !
Comes down on poor Spitz's back !
Loud he yells with agony,
For he feels his conscience free.





A rA




Max and Maurice, dinner over,
In a hedge, snored under cover;
And of that great hen-feast now
Each has but a leg to show



This was now the second trick,
But the third will follow quick.






MAX AND MAURICJi,



TRICK THIRD.


THROUGH the town and country round
Was one Mr. Buck renowned.
















Sunday coats, and week-day sack-coats,
Bob-tails, swallow-tails, and frock coats,
Gaiters, breeches, hunting-jackets;
Waistcoats, with commodious pockets, -
And other things, too long to mention,
Claimed Mr. Tailor Buck's attention.
Or, if any thing wanted doing
In the way of darning, sewing,
Piecing, patching, if a button
Needed to be fixed or put on,-
Any thing of any kind,
Anywhere, before, behind, -
Master Buck could do the same,
For it was his life's great aim.
Therefore all the population
Held liii high in estimation.
Max and Maurice tried to invent
Ways to plague this worthy gent.







20 MAX AND MAURICE.

Right before the Sartor's dwelling
Ran a swift stream, roaring, swelling.









,7---- --- ~~ i i =__ _




This swift stream a bridge did span,
And the road across it ran.









_wI",. --t \








Max and Maurice (naught could awe them !)
Took a saw, when no one saw them:
Ritze-ratze! riddle-diddle!
Sawed a gap across the middle.






MAX AND MAURICE. 21

When this feat was finished well,
Suddenly was heard a yell:






J .I 2 k







Hallo, there Come out, you buck !
Tailor, Tailor, muck muck muck! "
Buck could bear all sorts of jeering,
Jibes and jokes in silence hearing ;
But this insult roused such anger,
Nature couldn't stand it longer.





/ go""-
ci -- --- ---.














Wild with fury, up he started,
"With his yard-stick out he darted:
For once more that frightful jeer,
"Muck muck muck.! rang loud and clear.






22 MAX AND MAURICE.















On the bridge one leap he makes;
Crash beneath his weight it breaks.


1- iX i .











Once more rings the cry, Muck! muck!"
In, headforemost, plumps poor Buck!







MAX AND MAURICE. 23

While the scared boys were skedaddling,
Down the brook two geese came paddling.


















On the legs of these two geese,
With a death-clutch, Buck did seize;




















And, with both geese well in hand,
Flutters out upon dry land.






24 MAX AND MAURICE.








For the rest he did not find
Things exactly to his mind.

















filil






"Soon it proved poor Buck had brought a
Dreadful belly-ache from the water.







MAX AND MAURICE. 25
















Noble Mrs. Buck She rises
Fully equal to the crisis;
With a hot flat-iron, she
Draws the cold out famously.


















Soon 'twas in the mouths of men,
All through town: "Buck's up again !


This was the bad boys' third trick,
But the fourth will follow quick.







26 MAX AND MAURICE.




TRICK FOURTH.

AN old saw runs somewhat so:
Man must learn while here below. -
Not alone the A, B, C,
Raises man in dignity;
Not alone in reading, writing,
Reason finds a work inviting;
Not alone to solve the double
Rule of Three shall man take trouble;
But must hear with pleasure Sages
Teach the wisdom of the ages.



















Of this wisdom an example
To the world was Master Limpel.
For this cause, to Max and Maurice
This man was the chief of horrors;
For a boy who loves bad tricks
Wisdom's friendship never seeks.






MAX AND MAURICE. 27

With the clerical profession
Smoking always was a passion;
And this habit without question,
While it helps promote digestion,
Is a comfort no one can
Well begrudge a good old man,
When the day's vexations close,
And he sits to seek repose. -
Max and Maurice, flinty-hearted,
On another trick have started;
Thinking how they may attack a
Poor old man through his tobacco.
Once, when Sunday morning breaking,
Pious hearts to gladness waking,
Poured its light where, in the temple,
At his organ sate Herr Lampel,




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28 MAX AND MAURICE.

these bad boys, for mischief ready,
Stole into the good man's study,
Where his darling meerschaum stands.
This, Max holds in both his hands;



-j










While young Maurice (scapegrace born !)
Climbs, and gets the powderhorn,
And with speed the wicked soul
Pours the powder in the bowl.
Hush, and quick! now, right about!
For already church is out.






-(i,












Lampel closes the church-door,
Glad to seek his home once more;






MAX AND MAURICE. 29




















All his service well got through,
Takes his keys, and music too,
And his way, delighted, wends
Homeward to his silent friends.
Full of gratitude he there
Lights his pipe, and takes his chair.











('-C







MAX AND MAURICE.


\ I i' .












k 7 ,, ,


Like contentment on earth's round !"




















Fizz! whizz I bum The pipe is burst,
Almost shattered into dust.
Coffee-pot and water-jug,
Snuff-box, ink-stand, tumbler, mug,
"Table, stove, and easy-chair,
All are flying through the air
In a lightning-powder-flash,
With a most tremendous crash.






MAX AND MAURICE. 31



















When the smoke-cloud lifts and clears:
T "npel on his back appears;
God be praised still breathing there,
Only somewhat worse for wear.

















Nose, hands, eyebrows (once like yours),
Now are black as any Moor's;
Burned the last thin spear of hair,
And his pate is wholly bare.







32 MAX AND MAURICE.

Who shall now the children guide,
Lead their steps to wisdom's side?
Who shall now for Master Lampel
Lead the service in the temple?
Now that his old pipe is out,
Shattered, smashed, gone up the spout?











Time will heal the rest once more,
But the pipe's best days are o'er.





This was the bad boys' fourth trick,
But the fifth will follow quick.






MAX AND MAURICE. 33






TRICK FIFTH.


IF, in village or in town,
You've an uncle settled down,
Always treat him courteously;
Uncle will be pleased thereby.
In the morning: "'Morning to you I
Any errand I can do you?"
Fetch whatever he may need,
Pipe to smoke, and news to read;
Or should some confounded thing
Prick his back, or bite, or sting,
Nephew then will be near by,
Ready to his help to fly;
Or a pinch of snuff, maybe,
Sets him sneezing violently :
" Prosit! uncle good health to you!
God be praised much good may't do you'"
Or he comes home late, perchance:
Pull his boots off then at once,
Fetch his slippers and his cap,
And warm gown his limbs to wrap.
Be your constant care, good boy,
What shall give your uncle joy.
Max and Maurice (need I mention?)
Had not any such intention.
See now how they tried their wits -
These bad boys on Uncle Fritz.






34 MAX AND MAURICE.
What kind of a bird a May-
Bug was, they knew, I dare say;

















In the trees they may be found,
Flying, crawling, wriggling round.














-\-



Max and Maurice, great pains taking,
From a tree these bugs are shaking.






MAX AND MAURICE. 35






















In their cornucopia papers,
They collect these pinching, creepers.


















Soon they are deposited
In the foot of uncle's bed !






36 MAX AND MAURICE.
























With his peaked nightcap on,
Uncle Fritz to bed has gone;
Tucks the clothes in, shuts his eyes,
And in sweetest slumber lies.












L






MAX AND MAURICE. 37





.W ,:, .











Kritze Kratze come the Tartars
Single file from their night quarters.






















And the captain boldly goes
Straight at Uncle Fritzy's nose.






3 MAX AND MAURICE.



















Baugh !" he cries: "what have we here ?"
Seizing that grim grenadier.





















Uncle, wild with fright, upspringeth,
And the bedclothes from him flingeth.






MAX AND MAURICE. 39












< iO11;






"Awtsch !" he seizes two more scape-
Graces from his shin and nape.



















Crawling, flying, to and fro,
Round the buzzing rascals go.






40 MAX AND MAURICE.





S. -- -,





"IL --4..

Wild with fury, Uncle Fritz
Stamps and slashes them to bits.















0 be joyful I all gone by
Is the May bug's deviltry.






MAX AND MAURICE. 41


















Uncle Fritz his eyes can close
Once again in sweet repose.




This was the bad boys' fifth trick,
But the sixth will follow quick.








TRICK SIXTH.

EASTER days have come again,
When the pious baker men
Bake all sorts of sugar things,
Plum-cakes, ginger-cakes, and rings.
Max and Maurice feel an ache
In their sweet-tooth for some cake.






42 MAX AND MAURICE.



















But the Baker thoughtfully
Locks his shop, and takes the key.




















Who would steal, then, this must do:
Wriggle down the chimney-flue.






MAX AND MAURICE. 43












S'



Ratsch! There come the boys, my Jiminy
Black as ravens, down the chimney.

















--PufF-iitoQa.chest they drop,
Full of flour up to the to6p.






44 MAX AND MAURICE.





---7









Out they crawl from under cover
Just as white as chalk all over.









7 -











But the cracknels, precious treasure,
On a shelf they spy with pleasure.






MAX AND MAURICE. 45





















Knacks I The chair breaks I down they go-


















Schwa -into a trough of dough



Schwapp into a trough of dough !







46 MAX AND MAURICE.






















All enveloped now in dough,
See them, monuments of woe.













a' ^- '<--- / ~ '








In the Baker comes, and snickers
When he sees the sugar-lickers.






MAX AND MAURICE. '7



















One, two, three! the brats, behold I
Into two good brots are rolled.



.. _
















There's the oven, all red-hot,-
Shove 'em in as quick as thought.







48 MAX AND MAURICE.




-/-















Ruff I out with 'em from the heat,
They are brown and good to eat.





















Now you think they've paid the debt!
No, my friend, they're living yet.






MAX AND MAURICE. 49









L






Knusper Knasper like two mice
Through their roofs they gnaw in a trice;



















And the Baker cries, "You bet
There's the rascals living yet! "



This was the bad boys' sixth trick,
But the last will follow quick.







50 MAX AND MAURICE.


LAST TRICK.

MAX and Maurice! I grow sick,
When I think on your last trick.


















Why must these two scalawags
Cut those gashes in the bags?


~cl-~------------------x --------















See the farmer on his back
Carries corn off in a sack.







MAX AND MAURICE. 51








V-8
S... ,I, 'II ,I, lil I', !I I,














Scarce has he begun to travel,
When the corn runs out like gravel.






















All at once he stops and cries:
"Darn it! I see where it lies!







52 MAX AND MAURICE




















Ha! with what delighted eyes
Max and Maurice he espies.




















Rabs! he opens wide his sack,
Shoves the rogues in Hukepack 1






MAX AND MAURICE. 53







.. ,:,,, .-. ... ,











It grows warm with Max and Maurice,
For to mill the farmer hurries.




i '




:1--


IF






Master Miller! Hallo, man
Grind me that as quick as you can r








54 MAX AND MAURICE.








I












"In with 'em !" Each wretched flopper
Headlong goes into the hopper.











7)











As the farmer turns his back, he
Hears the mill go creaky cracky "






MAX AND MAURICE. 55




, ,

.0 -/3 a r1111 '
diM I






'
-/4/ '1 ., -








,Just as Fate was pleased to sort 'e.











4 04
%. -P^S ^.



Master Miller's ducks with speed
Gobbled up the coarse-grained feed.






56 MAX AND MAURICE.





CONCLUSION.


IN the village not a word,
Not a sign, of grief, was heard.
Widow Tibbets, speaking low,
Said, "I thought it would be so !"
"None but self," cried Buck, "to blame I
Mischief is not life's true aim "
Then said gravely Teacher Lampel,
"There again is an example !"
"To be sure bad thing for youth,"
Said the Baker, a sweet tooth !"
Even Uncle says, Good folks!
See what comes of stupid jokes !"
But the honest farmer: "Guy!
What concern is that to I?"
Through the place in short there went
One wide murmur of content:
"God be praised I the town is free
From this great rascality !"















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LOUISE CHANDLER MOULTON'S STORIES.
























BED-TIME STORIES.


MORE BED-TIME STORIES.

NEW BED-TIME STORIES.
NEW BED-TIME STORIES.
WITH ILLUSTRATIONS BY ADDIE LEDYARD.
Three volumes in a box. Price, $3.75.

ROBERTS BROTHERS, Publishers,
BOSTON.





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