Pussy Willow and other child songs

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Material Information

Title:
Pussy Willow and other child songs
Physical Description:
1 score (36 p.) : col. ill. ; 19 x 27 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
Farrar, S. E
Cushing, Henriette ( Lyricist )
Clement, Gertrude ( Illustrator )
White and Stokes ( Publisher )
Donor:
Egolf, Robert ( donor )
Publisher:
White and Stokes
Place of Publication:
New York
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1882

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Children's songs   ( lcsh )
Bldn -- 1883
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- New York -- New York

Notes

Statement of Responsibility:
words by Henriette Cushing ; illustrations by Gertrude Clement ; music by S.E. Farrar.
General Note:
For voice and piano.
General Note:
Score and illustrations are printed in colors.
General Note:
Donated by Robert Egolf.
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 - 002225144
notis - ALG5416
oclc - 63172972
System ID:
UF00053170:00001

Full Text





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C A er ilb b op s
01pS By
^eb K ette ^ ^5h "^
ILLUSTRATIONS BY GERTRUDE CLEMENT.
4101G BY .E.FAfWR.
e, wyor L
yW'i 1883ro
1883


























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Copyright 188e. By White & Stokes













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ILLU STRI-ATION S. MUSIC.
Pussy Willow, 4 Pussy Willow, 5
Squirrel Song, -6 Squirrel Song, 7
Come Up, Come Up, Dear Crocus, 8 Come Up, Come Up, Dear Crocus, 9
The Bee's Secrets, I The Bee's Secrets, 10
Boat Song, 13 Boat Song, 12
Seed-Planting, 15 Seed-Planting, 14
A Hymn for Tender Flowers, 17 A Hymn for Tender Flowers, 16
The Silly Robin, 19 The Silly Robin, 18
What Does the Wind Say ? 21 What Does the Wind Say? 20
Lullaby, -22 Lullaby, 23
The Sun and the Moon, 24 The Sun and the Moon, 25
A Summer Shower, 27 A Summer Shower, 26
The Moth Chase, 29 The Moth Chase, 28
Tiny, Tiny Snow-Flakes, 31 Tiny, Tiny Snow-Flakes, 31
From the Cloudland, Far Away, 33 From the Cloudland, Far Away, 32
March of the Year, -34 March of the Year, 35

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4

..As 'S iputow.

.uPassy Willow in snow comes rest, ass Willow is wondrous wise,
4 wintry Puss she, Oh: cunning ussy she.
Anw hrteussj o hide
Set wears neathh her silv/y vest, knows fr her the children eyes
4 pring rot e f}eir to see. ,re watching fa/difitj.
But will not open the warm fur, Yes knows theft oome in joyous bands,
"" hat softly dokt envelope her Jo pluck her wilh their eagerhands,
Pretty Passy Wi//ow! Sweetest Passy WUow!
Pret / pssy Wi//lowl Charming Passy Willow!
She will nol open soon herfar, Mho waits 1he children eager hands.
SS r/rely /Aess Willowl Sweetest Fussy Wil//low

assyJ/ WZi/ow dothfind *I ild; Fussy VWil/ow is homeward borne,
4 I-/nd prudent R ssy she Ah, happy 1tUssy she.
W ^hile the winds are strong and bold, .'ow the fur so snugly worn,
Keeps wrapt up cosily, Is opened lovingly;
Snnd wails for some warm, suny day, dAnd where the mother si/s and sews,
}/ Heryellow garment to betray /She doth tha fair, sprin4 robe dielose.
l^ Prudel Pussy Wt'//oW1 Darling Pussy W7ilow:
".4 Prudenti Ptlssy WItow: Darling Pussy Wi//ow.
7" 5 wai thus fora sunny day, Thus all her sweetness to dispose,
"--l Prudenl /`ussjy Wi7low! D earnest /assy Willow,
















'PU Y WILLOW.



1. Pus sy Wil -low. in fur comes drest, A win Pus y she ; Yet wears'neath hor ilv' ry vest. A spring robe lair to see' But
2. Pus sy Wil low.doth find it cold. And pru dentpus v sh.e While thie wilst-jare strong and cold. Keps wrapt up co i I I And
3. Pus- sy Wil low. Is won-drous wise, Oh. cun-ning Pus sy she i Knows for her the chlil-dren's eyes Are watrli-ing faith-ful -I Yes,
4. Pus- sy Wil -low. is homeward borne, Oh, hap py Pus sy she i Now the fur so snag ly worn. Is o penel lov ing ly And




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wat tu or a u y Prt t Pu- so Wil low_
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waits the childro pen's e er hands Sweet est Pus sy Wil u low.
wait her sweetness to disun ny day. rest Pus lsy Wil r t Pus ow. W Pu
anows they'll comeil n joy one hands, To plucks herr with thr ca -r gr Iwatls S'r Cettet Pus -sy XVI low ito niug Pus -;v yiX low lowho
where t we motn er tio nis sews, Site -0th that fair, -pring robe dra rio r, I) i log Pus sy Wri low. iar -iiWigPus loywl lo Titu









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SQUI RRIL SoA6.


Who i's hi's with bushy fail,
Like a plume upon his back,
And Iwo qaick and watchful eyes,
So large,and bri/i t,an black?

Two rich stripes alon his sides,
is fine, red coat wi/h style adorn,
Spick- and span and sleek is he,
Never shabby or for/orn.

See him run so swift and straoitt,
lip he *frunk of that fall tree; Who knows where his nest Ae-,k
See from branch to branch on zh, ,nd whka there doth hidden be?
H/e drops so easily, But just wait, nd you shall see,
/I sweet sight by and bSe.
There he's still!for a nmoment.yes, Two //tIe ones with their mamma
Wile at a nut he nibbles away. Tv/7 follow nut-cracker about,
But where now I cannot tell, e lk u- bu,
To4k, I hear hs co /er learn like hin to nibble nu's,
Thoua. I hear hiLs chapter ay. Chapter shrilland prate no doubts































S Two rich stripes a long his sides His fine, red coat with style a dorn; Spick and span and slick is he, Nev er shab by
There, he's still! for a mo meat, yes, While at a nut he nib bles a-way; But where now, I can not tell. Though I hear his
1 Two liW t tleones with their mamn-ma Shall fol- low nut-crack-er a- boat; Learn like him to nib ble nuts, Chat- ter sha ill, ak l
Who knows Whrehinest b.keeps, And whatthere doth bi-den lie But just watt, and you shallEsee A sweet sightby-and bye.














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or for lorn. Spck and span and sleek is he, Nev er shab by or for lorn.
hat -ter gay. But where now I can-not tell, Tho' I hear his chat-ter gay.
prate, no doubt. Learn like him to nib ble nuts, Chat-ter shrill, and prate, no doubt.

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'COME UP, COME OP, DEAR CROCUS.













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1. Come up, come up, dear Cro cue, The spring is rea dy here. While you are still a' snooze -ing. And do not yet ap
2. Keep told ed jour bright gar ment, Yet have it rea dy quite, Up on your green stem wait og, Till run shine says. all -
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pear. The vl-o-lets must come find you, If you will be so late To shame they'll Sure ly put you. For vi o lets nv er
right Then nill the hap -py chll dren, That so love your dear face. Shall stop, and sweet -ly greet you, And praise your hue aol

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wait- To shame they'll sure ly put you. For vi -letrs nr- Ir wait.
grace-Shall stop, and sweet ly greet you. And praie )our hue and grace.
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S 1. Dear. lit tie bee with wings so fleer, How do you know which flowers are sweet, And hide the lion ey rare ?- And hide the hon ey rare. ho
2. Who leads you to the clo -ver's bed, Where with the grass a- bove her head, She's hid- den from our view?-She's hid -den from our view. Who


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way i lg, a' way Ing, A' wa v-lin in the air.
gives the key, and gives the key, And gives the key to you. 2 I din. I
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ME SEE'S $ECRET.

Tear, ittle bee whit wuA3 so tLeet
){Ow ao you, know wat flowers are sweet
i hi.e he. Xioney same?
Wo poLn1cs you to the four totclks?
Y('o says where are 1ayest -oIy-ocks,


7WhL tea~ds you. to the clouerus beb,
Wkere witi Oke S-t-ss above let heab
alws 'k;ib6n jror our view ?
VWko whispers of tke secrets hi1
^Xeal the snap-bSagon's mystic Ib,
nb gves thve ke to You, ?







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1. O'er the lake a' row ing, We will gai ly go; Li lies white are cheer lng, On the wa- ters low.
2. Slow- ly, id ly lift Ing, The long, gleaming oar; Pleas-ant is this drift ing, Past our own loVd shore.
3. Fish are dart-ing, swim ming, 'Neath our eye and hand; Birds are dip-ping, skim ming, To and from the land.




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Walt- Ing for our tak ing, bloom they 'Mid the crowding leaves; We will pick them. bind them, In rich, fra-grant sheaves.
Soft ly splashing, sit ver fns -ing, Round our pret ty boat, Wa terms clear are play ing, As we id ly oat.
i All's so peace-ful, cool and rest fll ThiA fair, summer's lday- We could float for ev er, Ev er thus a way.
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O'.rL tk oe ,c to uly .i vti R isk are harting, Swlrun g,
e. so 3901 go9, Th-e O T,geam i ,g ocr, "1teatk oux eye anh ,anh;
lif ies utWhe or-e sowAin, tecosasnt is tkis bsrfti, uirhs are thippig, skimmin,
On the wajtets Low. Pa:st oux ou wn. ove slhae. To -a' from the Cant.

Waiting jor oWr to.ke Sott3 sposhuing, situer asking, Al's so peaceu. eoot ano. restul,
loo theu 'mit the cowd leaves, pun^ our pretty boat, rThis fair, summer's ay-,;
We wMl pick them, binta theem, 'Waters c.ear are paying Ye coulh fLoat for euer -
&n ricLfraqrant sheaues "As ue iA ftoat. Euer thums ao.wat.















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1. With In the cool, brown earth, My lit tie seeds I laid; And light ly, soft ly coy ered them, To
2. A big, warm rain soon came, And fell, and fell so long; "My seeds, a las! will all he drowned," Was


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hurt them much a frald. I went, and watched the place, o anx-lous day by day; I a most would have
my com plain ing song. Next morn the bright sun shone- Ah say now what is this.- Ten tl ny plants their
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dug them up, To see that safe were they,
ten der heads. Lift up for the sun to kiss.

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I. II.
WITHIN the cool, brown earth A big, warm rain soon came,
My little seeds I laid, And fell, and fell so long;
And lightly, softly covered them, "My seeds, alas will all be drowned."
To hurt them much afraid. Was my complaining song.

11. IV.
I went and watched the place Next morn the bright sun shone-
So anxious day by day : Ah say, what now is this ?
I almost would have dug them up. Ten tiny plants their tender heads
To see that safe were they. Lift up for the sun to kiss.

















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Care ful gardener. FEnd so dear, Gent- ly "to your flow-ers here Send the sun-shine and the rain. Let them lilf their heads a glt.

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They with -out you wilt and die, Let them in your love light lie; They shell feel no tear of harm, Shel-tered by your ho iny





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S Let tlem grow rom year to )'ear, To your I:eaul-ty--gooduenernear: W~llen at last the now'rsare blown. cunthem~or the Hasp-py Iomo.
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a )fymn for Tenaer flowers. /
C1,,EFUL CAqDNER, FlEND SO DER, .
qENTLY TO YOUR FLOWERS PERE i ["
;SEND HE SUNSHINE AND THE RAIN,
LET THEM LIfT THEIF HEADS AqAlI.


THE, WITHOUT YOU WILT AND DIE, I '
LET THEM IN YOUR LOVE-LIUHT LIE;
THEY SMALL FEZL NO FEP1R OF HAIM ,.
'HELTERED BY YOUR. iOLY ARM.


JET THEM GIOW FROM YEAR TO YEAR
TO YOUR, BEAUTY Q00DNESS NE1R..
WEN /AT LAST THE FLOWERS )RE BLOWf,
CULL THEM FOR YOUR. APPY OME.








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S1. A cher ry grew on cher ry tree, As red and ripe as ripe conM l Sotmpt-ing in the sun, So...... tempting in the
2. Sup-pos ing I shouldsoil my bib. Ain stain it as mry hbr,- t!r I. iViieni he at lirst did fly. When.. Ie at first did
3. You ail ly ro bin, don't yon see, You have a bih as redl a- he, iHut irmnd yourpret ty neckP Ilung.. round your pet -ty


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* sun. A ro bin young end sil ly, too. Thl.ghirh I should like to swal low you, T'would be such splen did fun,".......
S ly. I know it was a cher ry ripe, ihat put him in to suchl a plight, He tast -ed on the sly,.........
neck. Saw you your-self as oth r ers see. low mcll the vi set would you be, And at the cher ry peck........




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.-.. Tlie.... tast el. tast -dl. tast ed on tlhe
....... And. t ry, at te t e claer- rr peck.



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19


cherry grew on a clerry tree,
/4s red and ripe as ripe could be,
Po temptin in the sun.
A7 robin young and silly, too,
ThouLhl should like to swallow you,
It would be splendid fun.
"Supposing I should soil my bib,
and starin it as-my brother did,
When he at first did fly.
1.know it iias a cherry ripe,
Thal put him then in such a pli-ght,
He tasted on the sly':
You silly robin,dopt you see,
You have a bib as red as he,
Hlung round your pretty neck ?
Saw you yourself as others see,
jow much the wiser would you be,
/nd at the cherry peck .







20









1 Say, oh, North Wind, cold and chill Come you from snow lanls le yond the hill, Where the Ice King
2. Say, oh. West Wind, swift and free I Is it songs of mount-ains you sing to me? Sun shine and storm y



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reign ... Ice King reigns Say, oh, South Wind, soft and mild! Sing you of brook let
blast ....... storm y blast. Sa oh, East Wind, from the sea What song of night sing



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in wond land wild, Murm 'ring through the lanes ...... Murm 'ring through the lanes?
you to me, Of the n cean vast,. ...... Of the o - cean vast?

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,Sa, oh, North Win,. ulI, and chill i "HA o S
Go'ihe 'Col t'loi SIIOw-latlS byol. te bill *11 ", WIND
Where the Ice -livir reigus
Sa., olh Sot I th -W r) soft ai)b m il., SAY ?
Si14' 'yo1 (4' brilooklcts il woo(lIanbs wilb.
iMrn-triiij tHlro4h11 thic latics
Say. oh .S01 Uth -Wilin, soft aiiL mil. -

Sa., oh West -Wih), swift ani free .
Is it sWolis of rlLOtufltai ilS you. sirL to nme ?
Siuslhinile anb stormy blast.
Say. oh East -Wirnd. from the sea.
What sonP 0if 1nihLt Sing you to u;7e V
Of the oceaii vast
S a\, ol East Win., from t sea. '

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22

.l ere am loM te great.mrde sea,
TIke ca/itaziz 6odaand6rav e
f t/u.- s z0 le c r'af e FocIa y
".] hat4au s eac4 yreagyzieen are.
_. ._sal is set my/.elmj L a. 1o..
My khouzq&s are on yae sh aAz
IKeyetil eday6 ao/Qne.
4 IK/no w /e sea is rery ade7,
'a- Ind Imzust hare a care;
-r~: oz danger lriz on erery si,
S'.........B .,.fone tH not a' not amcr e.
So orr ly eiv4. svorer siz,
Z/nil at lasr he 50oal e stoA s,
"t Ind I s/ all teack tIe 6ay.
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23






bLUEl71BY.
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Baby. Here we go sail lug out, In our own Rock-a by. Mam-ma's helmsman of the boat, Captain brave am I. Come winds, waft
Mamma. Fleet is our boat to night; Smooth is the sleep- y sea; Ba by the dream an- gils bright Greets now loving-ly. Here's the shore,

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Our good craft O'er the wa-ter curl- ng, And soon there in Dreamland fair Our sails we'll be furl ing. Lul la lul la by.
SRock nlv more On the wa-ters curl ing. Past are gales, Four white sails, Soft I must be furl lug. Lul a, lul a by.


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Now I'll shut my eye. An gels guide us as we ride, In the Rock- a- by. In the Rock a y Rock -a by, Rock -a by.
Shut is ba by's eye. An gels guard, keep watch and ward, Lulla, lul la- by, Lul la by, lul la by, Lul- la by lul- la- by.
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24

MooN
Oh, Sun of gold, I envy you!
I would I had your ace,
Yet Ican only watch with you
As you keet 'on youLr race.
You. gild Lhe world with all its joy,
You gladden everything;
Each little flower in the field
You crown him as a Kino


DIearMoon,I Tray you envy not.,
OrT think your it t less rare;
You guard the dreams of children S'
And make the world so fair,
You have the silver, I the gold,
God mea it it all aright,
Oh, what would be the golden day,
Without the silver niht?.








25




THPE SUN ND TrE pd 0A.!
A-Uegro.


1. Oh! Sun of gold. I en vy you, 1: would 1 had your face; Yet I can on ly watch with you, As you keep on your
2. Dear Moon, I pray you en vy not, Or think your gift less rare; You guard the dreams of chil-dren sweet, And make the world so









race. You gild the world with all its joy, You glad-den ev -ry thing; Each lit tle flow-ret in the fields, You crown him as a
fair. You have the sil ver, I the gold. God meant it all a right; Oh, what would be the gold en day, With- out a sil ver


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king. Each I, ii t- r w -.ret in the field, You crown hin as a king.
night? Oh, t. 1 -. il1 the gold en day With -out a sil ver night



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Down in the red rose gar- den, A lit tie maid en sweet Goes out to pluck the
P --- A above, be low, a round her, Scattered on ev 'ry side,- She can not choose be *


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tlwen teem Tht %Whe- at brim wide. I Down from the white-bough'd tree-tops, She showers blossoms rare, And makes their treasured sweetness Fill
eentll hemTo fl herhat brimwide.









all the glad, June air, And makes their treasured sweetness Fill all the glad June air.
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A $UMMER ZJOWEj.
Down in the red-rose garden, .-I ''
A little maiden sweet
Goes to pluck the blossoms, t-
That grow beneath her Feet. '
She climbs the white-bouthed trees Above, below, around her,
Ao shower the flowers rare, Scattered on every side,
And make their treasurer sweetness. She cannot choose between them,
Fill all the lad. June air. To fill her hat-brim wide.







28






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Ineghsito.--Lfg3t^s


1. When the bees with la den thighs And the flutt'-ring but ter flies From our gar- den have gone home,
2. Rest lung on this hon-eyed lip. He takes thence a quick, sweet sip; Then to that one darts a way,
3. Soft ly, slow-ly we all creep; Could we get but one close peep, We would ind this fel low out,
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From our gar den have gone home, Something queer comes whizzing thro', As at twi-light falls the dew, And from flow'r to flow'r doth roam,
Then to that one darts a way ; Now he's here, now there, oh, w!lere? See. how straight he cleaves the air I Shall we catch him ev er? Sayl
We would flil this fet low out; Ap ron, cap, tho' he de- ties, Out of sight like light-ning flies, Once more puts us all to rout,

------ -.--.d -'. --- ; S-


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Catch im ev er, say? Catch him ev cr? Say! __
Puts us all to rout. Puts us ll to rout. l1t 2A 2d _J_3d v a


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VH EN THE BEES WITH LADEN THIGHS
AND THE FLUTTERING BUTTERFLIES ..
FROM OUR GARDEN HAVE GONE HOME,
SOMETHING QUEER COMES WHIZZING THROUGH,
AS AT TWILIGHT FALLS THE DEW,
AND FROM FLOWER TO FLOWER DOTH ROAM.

TESTINGG ON THIS HONEYED LIP,
HE TAKES THENCE A QUICK SWEET SIP,
THEN TO THAT ONE DARTS AWAY,
Now HE'S HERE, NOW THERE, OH WHERE ?
SEE HOW STRAIGHT HE CLEAVES THE AIR!
SHALL WE CATCH HIM EVER? SAY!

.OFTLY, SLOWLY WE ALL CREEP;
COULD WE GET BUT ONE CLOSE PEEP,
WE WOULD FIND THIS FELLOW OUT.
CAP AND APRON THOUGH HE DEFIES,
OUT OF SIGHT LIKE LIGHTNING FLIES,
ONCE MORE PUTS US ALL TO ROUT.







30





TINY, TINY _SN_W-EFIKE.
.41legrello.


1. Ti ny, ti ny snow flakes, Fall ing from so high, Feath ry, flee cy snow flakes, Oh, can you tell me
2. Ti ny, ti ny child ling, Full of quos-tious queer, We're not meant for Id ling, We must work, my


S- --- -- ---
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why- As yon pass the win dow glass, Where here I watch all day, With so man y whirls and twirls, The
dear. p While jou ask. we're at our task, And earth so bare ar ray All in white, so soft and bright, For
-4

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sky you re leave ing? say! ........... With so man y whirls and twirls, The sky you're leave ing? say!
S her best hol i day............. All in white, so soft and bright, For her best hol day.
<" -'-"_"____
I -;-






31




Tiy, tiny &nowf lakes,
Falling 9 fror, so h.9k,
Feat h ', f7ee ey snowflakes,
Oh, can't fOu tefl )Te Mwhy
Ps jou pass the window glass,
be re hee I watch l-da.",
Wilh so many Wyhirls ana twiris,
The sky you're 2eav;ng? &a y! :


T77ny tiny eIldling,
u7l of uesation8s ueer
Veie not meant for iallial
WYYe must workmy aear;
Whial you ask,
We're at our ImscX,
Ilna earth so bire arrac
f/ll .'n white, so sofp ana b)'r ht,
for her best holiaa ..







32





"lFIR^^ "j H ChOUDIMIVD, EI Mw7Y."



From the Cloud land, far a way, Of- ten do the an geRs stay. In form of Cloud land show- er, In













-out the (led-la show rs? allow could lit tie cld ver hire 'riTII iIs arti bed Ild thle light, Ex cept for Cloud-land
for 1e Clod-land show ers? How could great trees get their shae, ere song birdsnests are made With out the Cloudld e Cloud land-










s. ow- er, Buta these seamn e Cloud-land show er a,
Show ers. Ex cept for Cloud-land show ersa
show er, With out these Cloud-laud show er
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"FVrom.tie C lUaPt inkiarX \ATC *
.rorm the Cloucdlanl far awaoj,
Often.t o the Ctaets strcay
&a form. of Cloudlan showers,
WUho could paint the grass so gree ,
Am Nive it all its louety sheen,
But these same clouLdtanc showers ?
Sow coulca itfte clover rel
Get the stren th to raise 'her heaa6,
Without the Ctoudtcan showers ?
)ow court little clouer white
'From his eartll-bed i indl the Ui8ht,
except for Cloutturth s owners ?
Xow couatL alt t e streamlets ftow,
Ln -eaLrn to ullth an chatter so
But for the ClouLatindU showoers ?
How coutlh. great trees get their sab-.
0Lheye t(e songbirds' nests are Mlade,
Without these Cloulani showers?
AAf






34





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S"-' ___ MARCH OF THE YEAR.

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