• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Half Title
 Title Page
 Frontispiece
 With the animals
 Back Cover






Title: P.T. Barnum's menagerie
CITATION PAGE TURNER PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055777/00001
 Material Information
Title: P.T. Barnum's menagerie
Physical Description: 1 v. (unpaged) : ill. (some col.) ; 32 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Barnum, P. T ( Phineas Taylor ), 1810-1891
Burke, Sarah J ( Compiler )
White & Allen ( Publisher )
G.H. Buek & Co ( Lithographer )
Stonebridge & Co., Lith ( Lithographer )
Publisher: White & Allen
Place of Publication: New York ;
London
Manufacturer: Lith. by G. H. Buek & Co.
Publication Date: c1888
 Subjects
Subject: Children -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Circus -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Animals -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Natural history -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Storytelling -- Juvenile fiction   ( lcsh )
Bldn -- 1888
Genre: novel   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York
England -- London
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: text and illustrations arranged for little people by P.T. Barnum and Sarah J. Burke.
General Note: Added illustrated t.p. printed in sepia, white and black.
General Note: "The publishers take pleasure in acknowledging the courtesy and aid extended them by the Stonebridge Lithographing Co."
General Note: Added title page, engraved.
Funding: Preservation and Access for American and British Children's Literature, 1870-1889 (NEH PA-50860-00).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00055777
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 - 002222533
notis - ALG2778
oclc - 18156554

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Cover 1
        Cover 2
    Half Title
        Title
    Title Page
        Title
    Frontispiece
        Frontispiece
    With the animals
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
    Back Cover
        Cover 1
        Cover 2
Full Text















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The Baldwin Library
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The Publishers tae pleas-e in acknowledging the courtesy and aid extended them by the Strobrige Lithographing o.

















The Publishers take pleasure in acknowledging the courtesy and aid extended them by the Strobridge Lithographing Go.









>. INDfIuIAT









....... .. ;L USRA r O

RA[IGeD FOFP
LITTLE PEOPL
BY
-PJ.B'AH jIF K





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NEW YORK & LONDON
*WI-lITE & ALLEN\I
COPYRIGHT, 188, BY WHITE & ALLEN, L lr.IT.ty G.6H BUEK &CO M.Y









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WITH THE ANIMALS.


M Y dear children, unless you have been fortunate
enough to be taken to the menagerie by some .-
grown-up friend, somebody who would patiently answer.'
all your questions, and tell you all about the bewitchingly
horrible animals in the cages, and into whose arms you
might run when they growled and looked fierce, I do not
think you can know the joy of Tom, Trixie and Gay as
they entered the menagerie with Mr. Barnum.
Trixie hugged his right arm tight, as usual, Gay kept
fast hold of his left hand, while Tom was so anxious to
miss no part of the show that he did not know that h-
was walking so clumsily as to put Mr. Barnum's toes in .
danger; and, notwithstanding they were such old chums, ,.
I fancy he was more than once tempted to say to the boy.
"Tom, you are as awkward as a grizzly bear!"
At the sight of the zebra, Gay laughed aloud. "Hte
is knitted all in stripes-he is made of garters !" she said:
and she thought the gnu looked like a wild bull "in front," 4
but when he turned round she said he was a horse. .. '
And oh! you should have heard the buffalo snort at
Gay! "He wants to make a meal of baby," said Tom,. I .
but the truth was a man had been teasing him with a ,
cane, and when a buffalo is angry, he is not a very .
pleasant play-fellow.
"I mean to hunt the buffalo, out West, when I : :
am a man," said Tom.
"Then you must hurry and grow up," said i-
Mr. Barnum, "for the animal, in our own
country, is being rapidly exterminated."
"What is the meaning of exter- "
minated ?" asked Tom.










r., `A









Killed off," said Mr. Barnum; and Tom thought that a much better way of saying it.
Does a buffalo grow up out of a buffalo bug?" asked Gay. Then they all laughed at her till she
pouted, and Trixie thought, "I must remember to tell that to mama."
The reindeer, the antelope, and the moose were all somewhat alike-" cousins," the children called
them ; and Gay had a very pretty name for two reindeer
That she thought especially beautiful-she said they
... r.' were "Santa Claus's ponies;" and I am sure that
A. /even Santa Claus would have been delighted to
S' \ .. drive them.
'.i;. ..:.. Elephants Just what Tom had been longing
1ii- f for, and it was strange to see how frisky the great
S.. clumsy creatures could be. They stood on one
another's backs, they tried to waltz, and then two
of them, after much floundering and capering,
S jumped over a bar; but not even Mr. Barnum
S' ". himself could say they did it gracefully.
'' "See those two play see-saw !" cried Trixie,
Laughing till her little sides shook, "and that
S- little fellow is grinding a hand-organ !"
Others, dressed like clowns, were as
S^. -full of tricks as so many monkeys.
S- The very largest elephant thrust his
i trunk forward, and Tom whis-
pered to a boy who stood near,
i "You pull his front tail, and
S hear him roar!" But the
....' elephant rolled' his
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eyes toward Tom as if to say, "Better try it
yourself, young man," and Tom moved back.
"Mr. Barnum and I remember Jumbo,"
said he.
"Who was Jumbo ? asked Trixie.
"Oh, a tremendous elephant, as big as
six of these rolled into one! He went to
Canada, and there a locomotive smashed into
his brain, and he turned over and died. But
/ first he wrapped his trunk around the baby
; / elephant and flung him safe off the track."
/ "Good Jumbo !" said Gay with a smile;
7/ but there were tears in Trixie's eyes.
"Yes, baby; and that's the way we would
jump for you in any danger," added Tom.
Gay smiled sweetly again, but Trixie
squeezed her old friend's hand so hard that he
bent down and kissed her, saying, But there is no
danger, Toodles !"
The children were now quite ready to leave the
elephants to look at the ostriches and the storks.
I think that Trixie expected to see the ostriches
wholly covered with long, dangling feathers, such
as those she wore on her hat; and she was a little
disappointed. The storks were old friends of hers,
because mama had a screen at home, upon which storks
were embroidered; and some of these birds, like those on
the screen, were resting upon one foot.











Tom was very much interested in the sea birds,-the albatross, the penguin, and the auk, but there
was such a crowd around their cage that he came
away grumblinog .
"Never mind, Tom," said Mr. Barnum ;,:.- -.
"come and see the fisherman that carries his ..-...' ..',
basket under his chin "
Tom did not understand this joke at first,
but Mr. Barnum explained that he meant the '-
pelican, which has a pouch under its beak in whicli .
carries home the fish to feed its young. '
"Look out, Trixie cried Tom, when they saw I "
whale. He swallowed a man once.
Did this very wha/e swallow a man ? asked Tr .
solemnly and did you knoaw the man" //1
Well, n----not exactly; but I knew of him.'"
What was his name ? '""
Ionahll." ". 3^
0, Tom Van Tassel That was as much as fifty -. "
years ago, and Jonah was a bible man. The whale w
looks kind and I'm not afraid of him," and Trixie
'..1 in. i. lose. But what makes him so V
il '. I Il.uld think the whalebones in him
*' I itli, l h il.".
.\ I th. n '\Mr. Barnum explained that what
,11 i H. .I ne is something that grows in
tl,- ii ...il, i I .. Whale, anl d is used as a strainer,
L.~ I i I r I' water from the food. '
h .. ti ,,ught the shark a mean- :
II I". I ature, and they were "'
ed to learn that it. i
[iirns on its back
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I'm tired of fish-let us find something furious !" said Tom ; so they started toward the lion's cage.
The great, grand king of them all was taking his afternoon rest, and he opened his eyes and looked at
them once, as if to say, Behold and admire I am the King of Beasts, and you are only little human
Yankees I had these bars put up to keep off the crowd. Kings must be neither pushed nor hustled."
Then he waved his paw with a flourish which meant, Begone !" and Mr. Barnum, seeing the roar coming,
said, "Come on, Toodles."
But Tom staid, and he was glad that he did so. The
keeper of the lions entered the cage, and the excitement .... .
began. The poor beasts were all hungry, but the lioness .,
and the little cub:, were fed first; and when King Iion ..
seemed ready to tear the bars down in his fury, the
keeper fired off a pistol, and the angry creature
leaped into the air. I think even his own little
baby cubs were afraid of him. When he grew
quieter, he, too, was fed, and Tom ran to tell _
Trixie all about it. .
"I am glad I did not stay," she said, "and I.
have had a very good time, myself. I have
been looking at the giraffes in harness, and I do
think they make such funny looking horses. .-
They look very much like ostriches-in the
neck," she added, and Mr. Barnum laughed.
The giraffe is so tall that it can take its food
from high trees, and it very seldom stoops to .
eat. But when a piece of sugar was put on the
ground, the temptation was so great that it bent
its head down between its fore feet, placed near .
together, and gobbled with a half-glide. Oh, .. .-
how the people laughed at
its awkwardness.













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"What would mama say if we ate like that, Trixie ?" said Tom.
"You could'nt do it," said the boy who had refused to pull the elephant's "front tail."
Far off, in one corner, the children saw something which they thought, at first, was a dog, but as they
came closer, it sat up like a monkey.
"That is a baboon," said Mr. Barnum. It is so cross that I don't believe it has a friend in the world;
while the bright-looking baby ourang-outang there, is always sure of a petting. That gray old grand-
father ouranig-outang, however, can'be very ugly; but we must always be patient with old people," said
he, smiling.
The Happy Family, they all declared, was less exciting, but quite as interesting, as the lions' cage.
They had enjoyed seeing the monkeys alone, but a monkey isn't half a monkey until you see him with
other animals. Two solemn, old owls sat perched in one corner, and, when a monkey flung an orange
into the face of one of them, the other wouldn't even wink. A funny old gray fellow put his paw through
the bars and pulled off Tom's cap, and it was only by the offer
of a handful of nuts that the owner got it back.
Another took a guinea-pig in her lap, and rocked
it as if it were her baby; but the sly chance of pulling
a rabbit's ear was too much for mother monkey,
so she was off again, tossing a nut at a squirrel
as she passed.
"- White mice, little and pink-eyed,
Snibbled and squeaked, while the friendly
cats lapped their milk close by; and
i even the parrots seemed to love the
i monkeys-a thing never heard of
S4)) before.
\j But how could they all fail to
be happy together, living as they
S did, in a menagerie! Oh! how
the boys and girls envied them,
Feeling that they would almost be
willing to give up quarreling with












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their dear brothers and sisters to-enjoy
,, '7. jl such a liftr
S" Trixie," cried Tom, when they had
S, It-andered away from the Happy
*i Tribiea" cried Tom, when they had
Family. come and see this queer big
pin-cu-hio., !"
SW'hat is it?" she asked, starting
back.
A p porcupine said Tom, laughing
loudly. He had startled the strange
S animal, which, fearing some danger
near, had rolled itself into a ball, and
thrust out the quills with which it pro-
tects itself.
X% Would you like to pet and smooth
it, Gay ?" asked Mr. Barnum.
No, no! I'd rather smooth that little
Animall" said she, pointing to the chinchilla.
It looks like a -ister of my little muff."
P" O, Gay you are a funny baby," said Trixie,
laughing, and speaking. as though she, herself, were
quite an elderly person.
SD)o you want to see the kangaroo do the high
running jump ?" Tom asked. But the kangaroo
rfLused to jump for them. Mr. Barnum then told
them ho\w-, like the opossum, the mother carries
L' h-r babies snugly tucked in her pocket.
S\e haven't seen any bears yet," said Trixie.
No, but you ,,all see them, Toodles," said
l r. Barnum. "Who ever heard of a
a menagerie without its bears? And
here th.-: are!"
Up on their hind legs they stood,
a \iting a minute till the music began,
,and then, at the first note of the
middle, off they went-slowly at first,
S then faster and faster, until really they
~cwre almost graceful! Even the baby
bears danced But a grey old grizzly sat gossiping
,with a polar bear in a corner, while they too
watched d the dancing, like old ladies at a ball.
SAftrward. at a si-n from the master, the same old
.grizzl' took the fiddle himself, and played for the
young people's dancing. Then the bears marched
up and down, singly and in pairs, "cooling off,"
Tom said.










Trixie heard a lady say to her friend, "The camels are coming !" and then they both laughed, but
Trixie could not see why. Sure enough, the camels were coming, and racing camels are even more
awkvard than dancing bears.
"Their backs are all broken," said Gay.
"No," said Tom, "they were born all humps and bumps-they are camels."
"Oh, yes !" said Gay. "I know-mama has got a shawl made out of one."
"And," added Tom, "he can drink enough at one time to last him a hundred years."
"Don't stretch it, sir," said Mr. Barnum, shaking his head at the boy; but Tom went on-"and he
will carry you across the desert quicker than lightning!"
The snakes, and especially the boa-constrictor, made Gay shiver, and she refused to look at them
after the first glance. But the others enjoyed seeing them. Nothing that is quiet frightens me,"
said Trixie, "and I love to see the snakes twist and wriggle."
I like the big green frogs," said Gay-" Ker-chong ker-chong!" She had learned the
whole frog language in an instant!
Then she straggled away with Tom, to listen to wonderful stories about the beaver,
and how he builds his curious log hut; But," added
Tom, "his roof always leaks."
"Gay, here is an animal w\\th a name longer than "
you are yourself !" said Mr. Barnum. .. '
"What is it she asked, as they paused before a i
creature with a tremendous mouth.
"The Hippopotamus."'-
H ip-o-pot-a-mus !" baby tried to say after him,
adding, --he is not pretty, and I do not like him."
Tom was still less polite, and called the animal
"beastly ugly though he seemed to admire the one- '.
horned rhinoceros, which Gay thought still more fright-
ful. "But how wallop his skin is!" said Tom.




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"Yes," said Mr. Barnum, "but he has a thinner skin
under his heavy hide, which is only what Trixie would .
call his 'upper skirt'-eh, Toodles ?" and the little girl .
laughed to think that he should know anything about .
such drapery.
When she saw the alligator she wished for his scaly .
skin, that she might have it made into slippers for ,
papa.
But what had become of Gay ? She had left the
others, and they found her trying to stroke a downy
little yellow chicken, which was just beyond her .''
reach.
Why this is like being in the country !" cried the -
delighted Trixie, looking around at the horses and the
cattle, the pigs and the chickens. Where's Tom?" :''
But a barn-yard scene was quite too tame for that
young gentleman, who was chattering away to a funny .. ,.
little squat Esquimau, who did not understand a word' .
he said. Near him were a fat seal and a walrus with
two great tusks which seemed to say, "The better to .
eat you, my dear!" '
The Esquimau and his pets had come from a far- '
away, cold country, where there were very few people, "
and I do not think they liked the crowd and the
noise. .
Where are the tigers?" Tom asked, suddenly re-
membering that he had set his heart on being half-
scared to death by the glance from a tiger's eye.





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They certainly would never forgive us if we forgot to present ourselves," said Mr. Barnum, bowing
low before a cage, against the bars of which the Royal Bengal Tiger was rubbing his glossy sides, as he
marched angrily backward and forward.
"Come away!" cried Trixie, trying to clasp her three friends in her tiny arms.
"You go, Toodles, if you are afraid," said Mr. Barnum.
No, no!" she cried, I will not go without you !" and she became still more frightened when she
saw a beautiful, fierce-eyed leopard, and a hyena whose horrible grin showed three rows of teeth.
"The little goose!" said Tom. "See! Gay enjoys it all." And so she did, afterward going with
him to look at the wolves, the wild-
cats, and the dainty little red foxes,
while Mr. Barnum took his pet to see
the brilliant birds which had been
brought from their own homes in the
hot countries to our town of the little
brown sparrow.
(reat green parrots, gold and ssiler .' .
pheasants, white cockatoos, and the
Haming red Hamingo! Trixie was wild
with joy, but. oh -,he could not hall
enjoy them w ith)out"'
(Gay and Tom, so she
scampered off after A.
them, not noticing in I
her joy that she pas,,sd
once again \erN near
the tigers ca e.









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SThe little Bird of Para-
dise, with its long train of
i plumage which showed all
the colors of the rainbow,
.-- was more beautiful than
'; ". {', .. .. anything they had ever
S.' -- imagined. "Let us stay
"" s -"'...." here all the rest of the day!"
Gay said.
S" All the rest of the day,
', darling!" repeated Mr. Bar-
-*. -l* num, looking at his watch,




"WVhy it I, almo-t tint for .
m\ ,.\\, n birds to. Ib, in their

\es. th[e iun w\as last ';
sinking in the \\-est. and the V
time hla'd cmnr- for tired
little lfee't to': rurn i 't\ward
home. Malma \\as \\atch-
ing for them at the .parlor I -
win'.I.\. and -he Iilted ha y ,. .
in her ;-ml l shlie opened *., -
the door.






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Swant my supper, and I






want to go to bed!"
But in the middle of the night she awoke
laugh, crying-" Oh, how funny! I






dreamed that the little Chinese dwarf was


n.i mama ,a
", " "Hush, darling!" said Trixie, softly,
C','.< '.* '"" .' +ittin,;- tup in her little crib. "You'll wake

























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