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Cht GLAD YeAR ROUnlD
"Bos o rn
James R.Os8ood & Go.
C(_ HP I l [(rH [ LS ]I F A F-,I (..' ,(.],0 & CO.
fiss MfARY OilCKCRI-G
Oh poor little Polly,
Sheasked for adolly
In a manner that couldn't but win;
Her mother said Polly
Will get her new dolly
Just as soon as my ship comes in.".
"Dear me',osaid miss Polly,
"Oh that will be jolly,
I wish I knew when it would be,-
But perhaps a sea-shel!
Can the mystery tell,
Forthey sing of what goes on at sea"
"Said poor little Polly,
"Tis quite melancholy,
I can't make a word out you say,
And I do not seewhy,"
She went on with a sigh,
"You should speak in that Frenchified way."
Said ~ - poo litePly
Oh poor little Polly,
She longed for that dolly;
So she went to an old pine tree
Which was ever so high,
And it talked to the sky
Of what it saw way out at sea.
Said silly miss Polly,
"It must be quite jolly
To be all grown up and so high;
It would be very kind
My entreatiesto mind
And tell if a ship should sail nig8 h
Oh there was a brown owl,
A sagacious old fowl, A
Who was perched on a branch near by.
Said he to miss Polly,
"I'd quit all this folly ,
And I'd make myself scarce,that would I"
And didn't poor Polly
Then get a new dolly?
Ah ha little dears,didn't she?
A beautiful dolly
In time came to Polly,
But it came on the Christmas tree
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i Babiesto show! Here are babies to show! '
And who'll taketh.e prize,'m anxiousto know.
Babieswith blue eyes and some that have Oray,
Thin ones and fat ones.Who'll take the prize,pray?
Fine hea Ithy boys; here are girls that are nice,
Not,madam,for sale;we can't named price.
But every dear baby should have a fine prize
'For being the biggest one here of its size.
Little Emily Jane goes out into the rain,
And although she gets wet she does not complain;
On the tips of her toes through the puddles shegoes,
And she doesn't much care how hard the wind blows.
'Tis very bad weather,but she will see whether
It ever rains pitchforks,as she has heard said;
So she walks for an hour,about in the shower,
And ,loes home at last with a cold in her head
"",R ." ., ;-
"I've lived a whole yea.r'said the wise babie,
SAnd I know what I say,my dears;
"Spring with its nice posies,
its fun and its roses,
Comes but once in an age,my dears"'
L .. .I +I, t lmii
"Oh dea r"s id miss Daffodil out
on the lawn,
"I am certainly sorry I ever was
I am ti red of growing, I'm
thirsty and hot,-
But ha,here comes Tom
with his watering pot"
Said the city child to Lucy,
As they met upon the. reen,
"I've just.found the finest flower
SThat I have overseen."
"Oh my,you siI ly city child,
You are green as grass,indeed,
It is but a dandelion
.1 And nothing but a weed.
"Ah,but in my mothers garden
SThere are Flowers brave to see
S There are hollyhocks and roses,
"Where hangs the honey bee.
"There are marigolds: and heartsease, ,
Andj Forget-ne-nots so blue,
And perhaps,if you will ask her, r)
She'll 8ive you one or two." i.
"Said the city child Id to Lucy,
"She has none so 8ay as these;
And if she has,what's one or two
Compared to all you please?")
"Oh my!we're most afraid to see
Such gaudy colors everywhere.
The trees are 8reen,they shouldn't be,
And bright Say Flowers here and there.
"The sky is blue,the wicked sky,
A deep delicious lovely blue;
And such d orUeous sun,oh my,
Whatever are we coming to!
"Here's russet brown and olive 8reen,
And pink and purp'le,oh dear me!
But we're all drab-colored and sad
Just as we know we ou ht to be."
-- 2'C Z~ -~ *
Faraway on the beach where the wild waves p I ay,
As they come with d rush to the I dand,
Theyou n M i ll ikens came one 5unsh iny day,
To bathe and to stroll I on the sand
Said the Milliken boy to the M illiken irl,
"I don't want to bathe in the sea;
For each day Iv'e a scrub in a horrid old tub,
And one bath is suFFicient For me."
These five little girlsand one little boy
Do merrily dance in a rin;
"And pray little 8irls,and pray little boy,
Why merrily thus do you sing?"
"Oh round and round,in a merry go-round,
For merry ,ay Folks are we;
Our lives are bright,and our hearts are li3ht,
As all little children's should be"
"Swin8 the rope,oh swing the rope,
I am not tired a bit.
I can jump a hundred times
Without once stopping it.
"But I can't run of errands,
To school I cannot 8o,
For I am sort of sickly,and
It tires me you know
"Swi n the rope,oh swinq the rope,
Do,pray girls,swi n. it faster!
Oh deary me, 'm jumping oFF
My belladonnd plaster!
"But I shall keep on jumping,
Go on,lshall not heed it;
'Tis only when I read or sew
That I do ever need it."
This is Miss Isabel Emily Lee,
Frightened to death by a poor bumble bee
Looking For honey.Oh dear,whar a goose!
The bumble bee's gone,so what is the use?
SHere's Brigadier General Hannibal Lee,
Vowing revenge on the poor bumble bee.
With sword in his hand heseeks for the foe;
"Where did that bloodthirsty bumble bee o?" .
And this is the innocent poor bumble bee,
That Frightened the timid Miss Isabel Lee. '
Down in the grass where the tall daisies grow,
He laughs as the General struts to and fro. ,
"Oh baby boy and sister Kate,
Now tell the truth to me;
When you swing up into the
Pray what is there to see?"
"We see the little clouds sail
Like jolly boats at sea; ,
We'd like to be aboard and
Around so carelessly."
Un.; .le.E. he rd 1r 1 i unni, DI, .r
d ar ery i ,d- fiice rujver,
Hunted tor a four'-leaved clover
"'Twill br In '.'shre ':, i Id j'ban 5es an ri; ,
.And balls anid uJlls.aniid clothes dand thin s,
.:U :I .,odj luI k I fur- le ed d cloer brinLs U .
W-n"' !..,te fuund ,,/er,
5h-d e i rthi :, II : l he Wilds iJ n [)ovefi;
The coo:l lu:.. vas5,-f scdriCh W(S uvcr
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"Good morrow,master Greencap;
My goodness,how you stare!
Oh don't do so,
'Tis rude,you know;
I wonder how you dare."
"Good morrow,little mistress;
Oh my,but aren't you green!
Aren't you aware
A cat can sta re
At one, though she's a queen?"
"Oh pretty miss Jenny,
I'd give a whole penny
To know what your thoughts are,my dear.
Are you thin king that life
Is a terrible strife,
And things are prookinoly queer?
"Oh pretty miss Jenny,
If troubles you've any,
I'll tell you the speediest cure.
Just Fly round and get tea
For both you and For me,
And mind that the milk isquitepure.'
"Heigho,heigho,my baby 0,
And can't you walk a bit?"
"Oh mammy,won't you carry me,
Pray what's the use of it?
"My legs are weak and Floppy,O;
It isn't nice to tumble so;
Give me your hand,or down I go;
My legs are weak and floppy,0'
"Now go to 5leep,my baby O,
"And sleep the whole night long"
"Oh say not so,the night will go
In dancing and in song.
"At night I'm never sleepy,0;
I'm used to being trotted,0;
I like to have a song,you know;
At night I'm never sleepy,0O
Oh,thar Dorothy Cook, hai
D o ro hy Coo k,
How very industrious does
the child look k
Yet she flung down her patch-
work,and stamped on it too;
For Dorothy was in a passion,
But,d ear mc,when Dorothy's mother came in,
A diFFerent order oF thin s did begin;
For Dorothy sa5 down and sewed in her chair,.
With,oh,such a meek and industrious air!
"A bad bad boy I hear you are,
Oh Tommy Snow !
And you steal apples,people say;
That's wrong,you know.
"You do not come to Sunday school,
Oh Tommy Snow!
But slyly creep off by yourself
And fishing o.
"What,do you mean to say, my son,
You don't do so?-
Ah,you are Billy Snooks I see,
Not Tommy Snow."
"Mistress has gone to town",she said,
"And left me lots to do;.
There's bread to bake,and clothes to mend,
"And all this sweeping too!
"Suppose I swept the house'she said,
___ "From early morn till night;
From night till early morn again,
-_.o ------- With all my main and might"
"Suppose you didl'I said to her,
"Why what would happen then?"
"I'd haveto take my broom in hand
And sweep it o'er again'
() 0 0 0 9 9 0 ( 9 o 9 )
"Tra lI la,oh,tra la la!
Nancy,lend an ear.
I've ot o banjo For to
' Serenade my dear.
"Tra la la,ohtra la la!
Hear my pensive song.
Lady love,oh lady love,
I have loved thee Ion8"
"Li ttle 8i rl, pretty girl,
Are you too deaf to hear?"
"Excuse me,merry master,
But you tickled so my ear."
"Little girl,Funny i rl,
What's the time o'day?"
"The time that work is over
And that folks begin to play."
"Li title 8 i rl jo lly girl,
Pray stay with me and play."
"Yesthat I w ill,provid.ing
I can always have my way."
"Little 8i rl,saucy i rl,
I'd be better off alone."
"Good bye,then,and I hope,sir,
You'll enjoy your telephone."
"I-.-.--- :- --
He stole a big apple,
This rosy-cheeked lad,
From a poor apple woman,
The biggest she had.
He stole a big apple
And then ran away;
He is a young rascal,
That's all I can say.
"Oh.may I be your little pad e,
My pretty lady,say?'
I'll bear your train ri;ht careFully
IF you decide I ma."
She said',' wish no I little page;
My rain I gladly see '
Sw/eep o'er the Floor, two yards and more; r
So pray don't Follow met'
C;~ L r; ?
c~ ~ Cl
"Oh stay,mry boy I've a lovely book,
And we will both at the pictures look.
It's nice and cool in the shade of the trees,
5o let's swing together and take our ease."
But",No'he said- stoutly! want to o;
They are making hay in the fields below;
The berries are thick by the old stone wall,
And I don't like pictures and books at all.
"BBut seeshe says"here are little 8i rls
With great bi, eyes,and such pretty curls;
And look at their dear little slippered feet;
Oh,the nice little .irls,don't you think they are sweet ?
Then he growled"I don't like little girls,you know;
A hundred times I have told you so.
I'm a 4reat bi8 boy,and a boy should stay
in the Fields where the men are making hay."
"But see"shesaid'heres a splendid boat,
And a man in a scarlet soldier coat;
And here's a boy with a beautiful sun.
I'm 8oin8 to read,so you'd better run."
Said he"tt is hot in the Field
They won't let me ride on the load
The berries aren't ripe by the
old stonewall. ,
And I do I ike pictures and books
// Fte r l I F
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She cannot wanderup the hill, She cannot pass a pleasant hour
Ordown into the valley, In quiet with a book,
Without a troopof boysand girls, But every child in Saily'stown
Unfortunate mis5Sally! Seeks out her peaceful nook.
And all because one luckless day,
In ay and merry mood,
She told a Fairy tale to them,
And it was wondrous good.
"IF these old fishes
Were hungry as we,
Wouldn't they bite,though,
"If I saw a pie
Just tied to a strrni ,
Wouldn't I snap t i /
Like anything. -n
The sooner I s o
oud' I np..i
Will my scolding be o'er."
i, _A .
St h e d 1o o r
She didn't da re look
DBhi nd her or before.
She put her Finger in her mouth,- And she was sure the people Fine,
Im sure thought she'd cry,- (The people that were in it),
And all because a Fine barouche Had looked at her,as they passed by,
And pair were passing by, The millionth ofa minute.
Oh,I am sad For Lucy Jane,
For bitter was her sorrow;
But happily. twill pass away
And vanish ere the morrow.
"Phoebe,be my bosom Friend.
I will love you madly.
Mollyshes a horrid irl,-
And shell treat you badly.
"Will you be my bosom Friend?
Do not heed what Polly says,
For she's deceiving you."
Youn8 Jdcob,charming little mrn a
Was very sweet on Flighty Nan;
"My deary O'he said,"they say
The singing school begins to-day;
To ether you and I will go.'
Said cruel Nan"Good gracious,no;
I've lots to do,I never can,
I'm not a-going,sir,"said Nan.
"Your voicde,h e said"is like the brook
That trickles through our meadows,
In which we wade in summer days,
Through sunlight and through shadows.
p p. "Oh breezy are the son, s Ou o 5u ,
i . M y m erry I rrl I nnet r
,, ; cuIiT'would be no si51a 1F11 school al : a i,
U less your VOICE v Ere n t."
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Said Nan'l've three whole knots to spi;
For singing I don't care a pin;
Leave me alone,oh,Jdcobdo;
I haven't I time to waste on you.
"Oh,have ,ou seen the. s;Iiin master- =.
I never herdi a man sir I Fsin fst
No wonder he is .tifl and proud.
W he can Si -jIn uS very loui
"His vuicO oes down to dou ble G,
And holds its own 'waly upl' to C
Co mJd cob cr ies, my dedr, prd y do,
I will not Qo except with you
"Yo u r con duc t,sr.s truly shocking.
TwIIl set no doubt,the neit hbors tdlkin5 ;
I you and I should 8o together,
They speik or something ides the weather
"Old mother Brown would just begin it
By sdy 1n there was'somnething in it',
She'd tell [he other ossipstoo.
I'm sure,'m sure,it would do.. ... 4o.
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4^ Bursting itlpod,the silky
Of milkweed flitteth
round and round;
Out oF the bond of work
'i Burst happy ladsand maiden fair.
Said JacobMerry heart,let's oo;
Oh merry heart,praydon't dy no!"
My clothes are old and jaded,sir,
They really look quite faded,sir;
And Bettyll wear her nice new bonnet,
I will not o,my word upon It"
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Then Jacob said,"Adieu,adieu;"
And Nan saw that he meant it,too.
She 5sid'Why Jacob,don't you know
That From the First I meant to 8o?"
14 ,' I
"Do, re,mi ,fa- sol,ld,si,do;"
So Folks did sing,oh long ago,
While many an drch and tender look
Was cast above the sin ing-book.
And Fatal are -he words,I know,
"Do, re,mi,fa ;-sol l asi.,do."
"Oh how do you do,sir, this Frosty cold day?
The thermometer's down to zero,they say;
And Jack Frost is biting my Fingers and toes,
The ponds are all Freezing,and how the wind blows!"
"I'm very well,ma'am,this Frosty cold day.
But winter is coming and he means to stay;
He's brought his white robe,and his jewelry too;
The tree-boughs are sparkling like 8rass in the dew."
"Well,we must be moving,this Frosty cold day;
I'll coast with you on your new sled,iF I may."
"Believe me,dear madam,my sled will hold two,
And always upon i there be room For you."
Now here is a boy
That's lost in a book,
He hasn't for Po I l
A word or a look.
"In th is poolsays
"A sweet creatu re
Can it be reaIly
An ima3e of rre?7'
DDe circus-dam a-comin'
A mighty han'sornme show.
Been a-wditin' lone enough
For de elephant to 8row "'
"Sho,what you say dar, honey?
Oh,no,we won't go home;
Forde good tings ob dis world
Am always slow to come."
Young Joseph and Jerry and Jacob and John
Had nothing whatever to do'neath the sun,
But to loaF,to lounge,dnd to loll half the day,
Till someone save Jerry a Fiddle to play;
The others then had to have one,ri8ht away.
Then they said,'Now we'll learn to play,to play,
In the most delightful and ravishing way,
Like the man in the Fairy tale,Oho!
Who played and everyone danced,you know,-
They tripped on the light fantastic toe.
"The butcher shall dance,and so shall the'baker,
The tailor, the rrocer,the candle-stick maker;
And the schoolmaster'll skip the nimblest ofal I,
And after him big boys and pretty irls small;-
Of course therell be ro school in those days,at all"
So they played in the morning,at night,and at noon,
And every played very much out of tune;
But they said they were ready when they came to die
To join in the chorus of angels on high;-
The only air either could play,waS 5hoo-Fly.
' _I.'- - :~ ._-, ---
"Oh,have you heard the news,dame?
I wonder if it's true!"
"Good gracious me! I never did!
What are we con ming to?"
"And did you know? Who told you so?
Whoever did begin it?"
"He wouldn't o. "I want to know!
There must be something in it!"
"Oh hushaby,my baby dear,here upon my knee;
Your father is a noble,and a noble you shall be;
Your mother is a lady who combs her yellow tresses;
She's velvet caps,and satin 8owns,and rich and
"But,dear me, I've forgot!" Nor algebra,a mite.
Amandy next,she doesn't know, They don't know trigonometry,
O ne m minute more fo Cynth Ann, A spid clhmss ory s b irls,
"What is the answer,what?" They cannot read or write,
"I know,l know~says Cynthy Ann, They do not know Qeo raphy
"But,dear me, I've forgot !" Nor alebra,a mite.
Amandy next,she doesn't know, They don't know trigonome-ry,
Then 5tupid Lucy Ball, Nor chemistry,a bit,-
And Johnny,who looks very wise, Alas,alas,when they grow up
But can't tell after all. Forwhat will theybe fit?
"H ush, they are co m i n
"Now keep till;
They'll never Find us,
If you will
"S'pose they don't fi nd is,
I've called twice;
To keep on hiding
Won'L be nice.
"S'pose they have somethi n
Good for tea-
Dear me,come Find us,
Here are we."
,, .. .
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"Oh,dear mother,down there, "If you hold the bucket
Yes,down in the wel Down long enough-so,-
Lives a nice little ir, Shell get in,dear mother,
'Tis true that [ tell. And come upj, know.
"Then I'll have a sister,
A beautiful twin;
And the well I will promise
No more to look in"
Oh,Poppy McQuade,my lirrie maid,
She read fairy tales5'truly'"she said;
Some about maidens with cruel step-mothers,
And trim old Blue-beard,and various ot-hers.
Oh,Poppy McQude, my little maid,
3he told bi stories am afraid,
For s over her chair I happened to look,
I saw she was holding her mother'5 cook-book.
She wished that she were tal er,
Or the window not so high,
Why couldn't they have mdde it
SOn a level with her eye!
The trees were all in blossom,
And the world was fair to see,
Yet shut up in the dull house
A prisoner was she.
She longed to be a gay bird,
Born in a leafy bow-er;
She beSged she might go out doors,
And then came down the shower.
The Christmos bells ar-e rn s j ,.
We can hear the children lr ,.irvY
They seem to be merry,
These little fo ks;very7-
We can hear them d!1 a-sInI no.
f'ro rn(j ,ir p i. pa p a
Do nrct ddncer ur n':..
Ple,.se sIt very ,UIeP
It Ar,'.A don' t do anr thin
cannot 8o to sl lp 1 know,
If you are ha vinl fun below,
I have to ,o to bed at eight,
A thin I do ibominate
Pray rn a nd ra pap pa,
Do nol ldauh and talk,
And pray donrt have refre-shtr :etsl,
And jingle krfe, andr fork.,
"" "I'-nm will rin yo)u Thlou d look t rnaip
Or read. sorer. sir pld book, perha I's;
But now don't IjuQh or joke or chdt
I cannot sleep if you do that'
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