FOR LITTLE FOLiS.
PUBLISHED BY 8. BABCOCK.
LEARNING TO O0 ALONE.
LEARNING TO GO ALONE.
Come, my darling, g-e away,
Take a pretty walk day:
Run along, and -W fear,
I'll .tk care ~ y dear.
J) and down with little feet,
That's tlme y to walk, my sweet.
Now you, e so very near,
Soon you'll get to mother dear.
Here you come along at last:
Here's my finger, hold it fast;
Now one pretty little kiss,
After such a walk as this.
"I do not like to go to bed,"
Sleepy little Harry said,-
" Go, naughty Betty, go away,
I will not come at all, I say !"
Oh, what a little silly fe*l !
I should be quite ahame,#o tell her;
Then, Betty, you mxV come and
This very foolish little Harry.
The little birds wre better taught,-
They go to roosting when they
'And all t ducks and fowls, you
I7Tey went to W1i an hour ago.
The little beggar in the street,
Who wanders with his saked feet,
And has not where to lay his head,
Oh, he'd be glad to go to bed.
,rHE LiTrTLE BABY.
THE LITTLE BAM.
What is this pretty little thing,
That nurse so carefully doth bring,
And round its head her apron fling?
A Baby I
Oh! dear, how very samft a cheek
Why, Nurse, I can 6t make it
And it can't walk, it is so weak,
Here, take a bit, you little der,
I've got nice take and sweetmeaf
All very nice, you need not fear,
"hI I'm afraid that it will die;
'Wh can't it eat as well as I,
An jump and talk Do let is
Why, you were once a baby too,
And could not jump as now you do,
But good mamma took care of you,
And then she taught your little feet,
To pat along the carpet neat,
And call papa to come and meet
Oh, dear mamma, to take such care,
And no kind pains or trouble spare,
To feed and nurse you when you