• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Half Title
 Frontispiece
 Title Page
 Old Mother Goose
 The play welcome
 One, two, buckle my shoe
 A ten o'clock scholar
 Multiplication is vexation
 Hush baby
 Little boy blue
 Mister fox, o!
 The lion and the unicorn
 Little Johnny
 Marie Martin
 Little Tradja of Norway
 Little Biddy O'Toole
 The frog who would a-wooing go
 Hot cross buns
 I had a little doll
 I had a little husband
 Bessy Bell and Mary Gray
 Up down, up down
 Little Julia Ap-Jones
 John Cook
 Little Jessie
 Old chairs to mend
 Old Mother Hubbard
 Guy fawkes day
 Gregory Griggs
 The fat man of Bombay
 The old man of the Nile
 The little boy and the little...
 The squirrel
 Little Fred
 My little Highlander
 Ten little Niggers
 Hey diddle, diddle
 The playhour
 One misty morning
 The wolf and the three pigs
 There was a little man
 Tom, Tom, the pipers son
 The old woman and her pig
 Cry, baby, cry
 There was an old woman
 The old man of Tobago
 The three bears
 My little old man
 The old woman of Leeds
 The busy bee
 Sissy, sissy, come and drink
 Little four years old
 Back Cover
 Spine






Title: Old Mother Goose's rhymes & tales
CITATION PAGE TURNER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00065343/00001
 Material Information
Title: Old Mother Goose's rhymes & tales
Uniform Title: Mother Goose
Alternate Title: Old Mother Goose's rhymes and tales
Physical Description: 80 p. : col. ill. ; 19 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Haslewood, Constance ( Illustrator )
Frederick Warne and Co ( Publisher )
Emrik & Binger ( Lithographer )
Publisher: Frederick Warne & Co.
Place of Publication: London
New York
Publication Date: 1889
 Subjects
Subject: Children -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile literature   ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile literature   ( lcsh )
Children's poetry   ( lcsh )
Nursery rhymes -- 1889   ( rbgenr )
Children's poetry -- 1889   ( lcsh )
Bldn -- 1889
Genre: Nursery rhymes   ( rbgenr )
Children's poetry   ( lcsh )
Spatial Coverage: England -- London
United States -- New York -- New York
Holland
 Notes
General Note: "Chromolithographed by Emrik & Binger."
Funding: Preservation and Access for American and British Children's Literature, 1870-1889 (NEH PA-50860-00).
General Note: "To my dear little son, from Mother, Xmas '89".
Statement of Responsibility: illustrated by Constance Haslewood.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00065343
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 - 002234657
notis - ALH5092
oclc - 70707289

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Cover 1
        Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Front Matter
    Half Title
        Page 1
    Frontispiece
        Page 2
    Title Page
        Page 3
        Page 4
    Old Mother Goose
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
    The play welcome
        Page 8
    One, two, buckle my shoe
        Page 9
    A ten o'clock scholar
        Page 10
    Multiplication is vexation
        Page 11
    Hush baby
        Page 12
    Little boy blue
        Page 13
    Mister fox, o!
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
    The lion and the unicorn
        Page 17
    Little Johnny
        Page 18
    Marie Martin
        Page 19
    Little Tradja of Norway
        Page 20
    Little Biddy O'Toole
        Page 21
    The frog who would a-wooing go
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
    Hot cross buns
        Page 28
    I had a little doll
        Page 29
    I had a little husband
        Page 30
    Bessy Bell and Mary Gray
        Page 31
    Up down, up down
        Page 32
    Little Julia Ap-Jones
        Page 33
    John Cook
        Page 34
    Little Jessie
        Page 35
    Old chairs to mend
        Page 36
    Old Mother Hubbard
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
    Guy fawkes day
        Page 42
    Gregory Griggs
        Page 43
    The fat man of Bombay
        Page 44
    The old man of the Nile
        Page 45
    The little boy and the little girl
        Page 46
    The squirrel
        Page 47
    Little Fred
        Page 48
    My little Highlander
        Page 49
    Ten little Niggers
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
    Hey diddle, diddle
        Page 55
    The playhour
        Page 56
    One misty morning
        Page 57
    The wolf and the three pigs
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
    There was a little man
        Page 62
    Tom, Tom, the pipers son
        Page 63
    The old woman and her pig
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
    Cry, baby, cry
        Page 67
    There was an old woman
        Page 68
    The old man of Tobago
        Page 69
    The three bears
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
    My little old man
        Page 74
    The old woman of Leeds
        Page 75
    The busy bee
        Page 76
    Sissy, sissy, come and drink
        Page 77
    Little four years old
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
    Back Cover
        Cover 1
        Cover 2
    Spine
        Spine
Full Text












































42





































































The Baldwin Libnrry







4 A 6

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Rhymes


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OLD MO'THER GOOSE AND HER SON JACK.




















SALES







LLUSTP ATE DG
by
CONSTANCE HASLEWOOd.



LONDON & NEW YORK
FREDERICK WARNED & C9
I889..



























C

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1'I F-

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OLD MOTHER GOOSE.






















Old Mother Goose, when
She wanted to wander,
WouLd ride through the air
On a very fine wander,
Mother Goose had a house,
'Twas built in a wood,
Where an owl at the door
For sentineL stood.
This is her son Jack,
A plain-Looking Lad;
He is not very 8ood,
Nor yet very bad.

5








OLD MOTHER GOOSE.

She sent him to market,
A live goose he bought,
"Here, mother," says he,
"It will not 8o for nought."

Jack's 8-oose and her Sander
Grew very fond;
They'd both eat together,
Or swim in one pond.

Jack found one fine morning,
As I have been told,
His 8oose had Laid him
An eg of. pure 3old.

Jack ran to his mother,
The news for to tell;
She called him a good boy,
And said it was weLL.

Jack sold his gold eg ,
To a rogue of a Jew,
Who cheated him out of
The half of his due.







6- .
.-, ' ,.; ^-




-6








OLD MOTHER GOOSE.

Then Jack went a courting
A Lady so 8ay,
As fair as the Lily,
And sweet as the May.

The Jew and the Squire
Came behind his back,
And began to belabour
The sides of poor Jack.

And then the soLd e88
Was thrown into the sea,
When Jack jumped in,
And 8ot it back presently.

The Jew 8ot the goose,
Which he vowed he would kill,
ResoLvi n at once
His pockets to filL.

Jack's mother came in,
And caught the goose soon,
And mounting its back,



F ... t h- .:. ,






7









THE PLAY WELCOME.

Girls and boys come outto play,
ITh. rn..,. .j..: th 'rni -.- n bright as day;
L.a.'r- .:.ur' : uF l. j,-, i lave your sleep,
4nd *.r Lr Ith ,..'jr .:.1 ,'f-li-iws into the st.aet
I.,., t, h j I. ` r_: -l .,lt h p .51.1,r






I~. -. I fI- -









ONE,TWO, BUCKLE MY SHOE.

One, two, buckle my shoe;
Three, four, knock at the door; -""
Five, six, pick up sticks;
Seven, eight, Lay them straight
Nine,ten,a good fat hen; .
Eleven,twelve, who will delve
Thirteen ,fourteen, maids a-c.... r t
Fifteen, sixteen, maids a-ki: '
Seventeen, eighteen ma;ds a waiti
Nineteen,twenty, ive me pLenty.



L











-9_* -









A TEN O'CLOCK SCHOLAR.




































A diLLer, a dollar, a ten o'clock scholar,
What makes you come so soon
You used to come at ten o'cloc ,
But now you come at noon.

10









MULTIPLICATION IS VEXATION.





























.. .. . !






Multiplication is vexation,





11.
lDivicson is as bad ;
The RuLeof three doth puzzle me,
And Practice drives me mad,









HUSH BABY.

Hush baby, my doll, I pray you don't cry,
And !'i give you some bread
and some milk by and bye,
Or perhaps you like custard, or may be a tart,-
Then to either you're welcome
with all my whoLe heart,


































12.







LITTLE BOY BLUE.

Little boy-bLue come bLow up your horn,
The sheep's in the meadow,the cow's in the corn,
Where's the little boy that looks after the sheep ?
He is under the hay-cock fast asleep.












12: 4 .















13









MISTER FOX, 0!


A fox went out In a hun3gy ptight,
,.r, ..-- .. .. .:i rf l..: ,- ,-, i ..... i ; .i
F -., I-,.- : r.-.: ,, ,r-. l, -- T:_ ..... l h -,* .. .. .-,, t

-i f ".- h ,1. [ ': r, ,

", |, ^ r, tl',. I,., :.il, ,r, -lJ -. l.- = d .:l ,A '. d it '. 1
T -]- -, -* : -: :' ,1- i t ,. e r,





hi--
S- t L,- ,-r
b, t h , [ i ;._-- r i ,* > ,t























St -.-
r 1

















14.








MISTER FOX, 0

He tookthe grey Soose by the sLeeve
Says he'MadJ r,- : -.:.=e :- L. : r I.e- g
I'LL take you c .a ,, th : -u t r -pr-e .e

MH :,-.:d the black duck _.. the., r-ick
-.,,J : h,.r al ii. Ocrr -s I- .., k
S r, I I- :1 .: r, d i.*
'" .: ._ 1 '- k 'q Lu .".

'.'th h r Ie ,-a r,; r. c d ,,1;,l ; I c *. C I



























15.
'I













15










MISTER FOX, 0 !


- .- : t .- ; : I -










ir, s l t-,.~ lr [. : -










1
-- _," .. ; .



























,.; ,








THE LION AND THE UNICORN.

The Lion and the Unicorn
were tighl-;r' For Ehe crown,
The Lion beat the Unicorn
all round aLout the town,
Somee cave them white 'read.J,
Some-save them brown,
Some ave them plum-cake,
and sent bhem out oF Lown,





















O17





17







LITTLE JOHNNY.



















Johnny shall have a new bonnet,
And Johnny shall o to the Fair,
And Johnny shall have a blue Ptbon
To tie up his bonny brown hair.

And why may I notlove Johnny?
And why may not Johnny love me ?
And why may I not love Johnny;
As wells any body ?

And here's a Leg For a sLocki n
And here is a le For a shoe
And he has a kiss For his daddy
And two For his mammy, trow.
!8








MARIE MARTIN.





























At her lea liLte Marie Martin siLs
When in at the window a raven F'Lts;
"Oh M Raven, fiLeave you my bread
And wish vou ood bye"the littie one said,
"Perhaps you will call hpre another day."
Then very quickly she ran away.

19








LITTLE TRADJA OF NORWAY.
LiltlH Trad, i .:,Fj Ior .-
Shelc -Ft in the .-i.ogr--.'..a ..





I I








-.1
I Fl;trno hr reind,-eer ibrc,4h









---r


















20
tP








LITTLE BIDDY O' TOOL.

Little EidJ > Toole .
On her chree Le.qed stool.
as o tin' her pratiaes so hot.
W'hir- up stepped the pL.
Wid his appetoLte bil.
A.nd idd ,a ,:ated the spot.












I A












.. .."








THE FROG WHO WOULD A-WOOING GO.












[ -




A Prog he would a-wooing 'go
Whether his mother would Let him or no,

So oPP he set with his opera hat,
And on the road he met with a rat.

















22.







THE FROG WHO WOULD A-WOOING GO.

Ah .






/--





PrayMV Fat, will you come with me
Kind n Mousey Por to see?"

When they came to bhe door of Mouseys aLL,
They gave a Loud knock,and they ave a Loud call.














23








THE FROG WHO WOULD A-WOOING GO.
















Pray, M- Mouse,are you within ?
Oh, yes,kind sirs, 'm sil:tin to spin

Pray,M Frog, wilL you give us a song? :."
"But let it be something thats not very on"















24








THE FROG WHO WOULD A-WOOING GO.

__ i_ I

I I ,I ,

iI~ -









'Since you have caufh t coLd,Mr Fro_ Mousey. said,
SILL sinS you a son thal I havejust made'.

Butwhile they were all a merry-making,
A cat and her kittens came uum blin in .










25.








THE FROG WHO WOULD A-WOOING GO.
















-he cat she seized the rat by he crown
The kittens they puLLed the LLtte mouse down.

This put M' Fro in a cerribe Frht:
He Look up his ha, and wished them ood nrhE
















26








THE FROG WHO WOULD A-WOOING GO.










SI ;






A Liy-wkite duck came and gobbled him up

So Here was an end oP one, twvo, three,
The at, the Mousearnd ihe UtWe Fro -dee.









S27





27.








HOT CROSS BUNS.

Hot cross buns,
Hob t :.r :,. buns
.n:.lr a penny L:. penny,
Hot cr-se bun 3,
IP .u.:.lr dau others
Don lke them,
i.e thern to o,> u sons,
n Oe a pernn Lwo a penny,
2 Hot .r:.. bun-











Sb u n c

















28.








I HAD A LITTLE DOLL.

I had a little dollthe prettiest ever seen,
She washed the dishes she kept the house clean:
She went to the miL to Petch me some Flour,
She brought i home in less than an hour;
She baked me my bread, she brewed me my ale,
She sat by the Fire and told many a Fine tale.










1i^ 2'











.. ., ,.....







29








I HAD A LITTLE HUSBAND.

I had a lible husband;no bigger than my thumb,
I put him in a pintpot,and there bid him drum,
i bought a LilIe horse,that aLLoped up and down;
I bridLed him,and saddled him,and sent him out oF town
I save him some arters, to carter up his hose;










,0




















30







BESSY BELL AND MARY GRAY.
Bessy Bell and Mary Gray.
They were Ewo bonny tassies;
They buila house upon the Lea,
And covered it with rashes.

Bessy kept the arden _eaLe.
And Mary keptthe pantry;
Bessy always had to wail,
While Mary lived in plenty






f-73
















31.
... ..... ..*,}. - ...,, .


..... lfY ,,,I








UP DOWN, UP DOWN.

Up, Down, up,Down!
AlL the way to London town.
Here we o with Baby !
!'m the papa,
You're the Ma'ma,
SY:.u p-- I
U p J. -,. .U p ...: ,-. I
11 I !. ., t:. L on :.r. t .


b t i- -
F e tL -. -
-.--_ th .* .. ,- :,l.- ., .n -.
Up r.. n Up '..-, n '
A ll I-,.- .'. .. r' L,:., .d ; .: .. r, _


A rI r- L,




















32








LITTLE JULIA AP-JONES,

LittLe Julia Ap-Jones stood on the cold stones,
Nibblinm a morseL oF cheese,
When a little Welsh rabbiL
RunninA by, tried to r-ab Lt
Quite Forettin8 to say
IF you please,

















_- '-\''-










33








JOHN COOK.






















John Cook he had a litle rey mare.
kIee, haw, hum.
Her [les were lonQ, and her back was bare,
hee, haw, hum.
John Cook was riding on ShooLers HLLL,
hee, haw, hum.
The mare she FeLL down,and made her will,
hee, haw, hum
The sadd Le and bridle were Laid on the shelP,
hee, haw, hum.
IFyou want any more,you may sin ityourself
hee,haw, hum
34.







LITTLE JESSIE.

















Sun hr and dew eyes
Are not where her ,',. .












Heart oPolt.._ ,and t of- v,...,
W ri o'Fye ', and heart o old,
.-%







IF she yet remain unsu ,


Jessie is bothyonoun and Pair,
Dewy eyes and sunny hair;
Sunnyv hair" and dewy eyes,
Are not where hero b-eaud -lies,
essLe is both Pond and true
Heart oP golc,and will oFyev,
Will oFyew, and heart: oFold,/
Still her charms are scarcely told
IF she yet remain unsung,
Pretty, constant, docile/,yo u n,
What remains not here compiled
Jessie is a little child..
35








OLD CHAIRS TO MEND.

IF I'd as much money as I could spend,
I never would cry, Old chairs to mend
Old chairs to mend, Old. chairs to mend,
Never would'cry Old chairs to mend.


























IF l'd as much money as I could tell,
I never would cry, Old clothes to sell;
Old clothes to sell, Old clothes to sell.
I never would cry Old clothes to sell.
36









OLD MOTHER HUBBARD.

l.d Mojther Hubbard.
Went tr toh c.pbhoard
S.' To et er poor do a bon.-
jt'.when she care there a
The Iupboard bare
SAnd s5 e.he |oor do had none































57









OLD MOTHER HUBBARD.

She \went to the baker's
To buy him some bread,
But when she came back
'e F...r Do~ looked dead.




She went to the joiners
To buy him a coPF r.
But when she came --.;'c-
The poor Do< was La' ; han '





S She took a clean dish
Slb et him some tripe
,B,_t vhen she came back
-- He .,as smokin_ a pipe.






She went to the ale-house
To et him some beer
But when she came back
The Do? saL in a chair.

38








OLD MOTHER. HUBBARD.

She went to to he tavern .
For white wine and red,
But when she came back.
The DoQ stood on his he -:






.:.i-. went to the hatters
To buy him a hat,
Bu" when she came back
He was Feeding the cat





She went to the bar,'--
To buy him a wvv
BuL when she came ?-L-.
He was danc nC a i'





She went to the Pruiterers
.--. To buy him some Fruit
But when she came back
He was pl&ajig the PLute

59.








OLD MOTHER HUBBARD.

She went to the tbaiors
To buy him a coat.
But when she came bacl .
He was riding oa







She went to the cobbler's
To buy him some shoes
SBut when she came back
He was read in the news.



She went to the seamstre,.
To buy him some liner,
But when she came bac
The Dos was a-spin n, r-l






She went to the hosiers
To buy him some hose,
But when she came back,
He was dressed in his clothes;
40








OLD MOTHER HUBBARD.

The dame made a curtsey
The Dor made a bow;
The Dame said"your servant
S TI-,; Do0 said"Bow wow"





This wonderFuL Doq
Was Dame Hubbards delight
He could sin-,hecould dance
He could read,he could write.





She ave him rich dairties
Whenever he Fed.
And erected a monument
When he was dead.










41










GUY FAWKES. DAY.

Please to remember the FiFth oP November.
The Gunpovder treason plot;
I see no reason why Gunpowder treason
Should ever be Foroot.
-.D
A stick and a stake Por Victoria. sake,
Hollo, boys! Hollo, boys
God save the (qeen.















I 42















42









GREGORY GRIGGS.

Gre ory Gr. s, G reo ry Gr L s
Had twenty-seven diFFerent wis,
S- 1-. .- .: r L .: -. : .




H1 .-
Tc.-



4'




I,1
















4.3
--




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-...- b:.%










THE FAT MAN OF BOMBAY.





There was a fat man of Bomnb',




rr~.' _. ,



















.44








r 4, 4









44









THE OLD MAN OF THE NILE.

There ..'s an ol.d -n- n cP t-he NJi[r




r-- H-. '
H rp ied
5I rr nrr r








hr i le



























45








THE LITTLE BOY AND THE LITTLE GIRL.

There was a Little boy and a UiLe irl
Lived in an alLey;
Says the iltLe boy to the little L ir[,
"Shal i,oh!shaLl I?



























"Wha sha- we do?

S I wilt kiss you.
I46
A-- ---__-. _












"Wha shall we do ?"
Says W.e Little boj L .e .tie..rl.
,g-,. .....







THE SQUIRREL

The winds Lhey did blow,
The Leaves they did was,
Aloni came a beggar boy, j,
And put me r hKr i.:a<,
He Look rr F' I::. L-:. -l.n
Id rite bu -


.
t J- ,


















Put me in a silver ca-e,
And hun g me up on high
With apples by the Fire,
And nuts For I.o crack,
Besides a little Feather bed
To rest my little back

47








LITTLE FRED.





I ..l .. ,
























When little Fred went to bed,
He always said his prayers;
He kissed Papa,and then M am ma,
And straiShtway wenL up stairs

48








MY LITTLE HIGHLANDER.


This merry LLttle HSgHI -
Runnitn down the F.II' t ''
FleeLy as a deep runs
Ne 1:, -, c F 1 .t -20


-- "I h ,., summer day.
H. I ( h -. i r, r 1 iht sunshine.
-T: d ...- ,-' .. .r p.. d pl.
























49








TEN LITTLE NIGGERS.
















Ten Little N ieer Boys went out to dine
ne, choked his Little selF, and then there were Nine
















Nine Little N ier Boys sat up very late
One overslept hinselF,and. then there were E h-

50









TEN LITTLE NIGGERS.















EL r .I,Ulf r I ; ,.r B.L,5 t, il, ,. Lr, Di o ,
One said he'd stay t-.., and then there were Seven















Seven Little N ern Boys chopping up Sticks
One chopped himselF in haves,and then there were Six.

51








TEN LITTLE NIGGERS.















Stx LitUe N\ er Boys pli, it HI A.
A Burmble-Bee stue one, and then there were
Five.














Five Lttle N ILer Boys oin, Ln For Law;
One ot in Chancery,and then there were Four.

52









TEN LITTLE NIGGERS.

















Four L. L e F I' r Io '*e[,, n r ut t' : e ,
A Red Herrni swatlowed one, and then Lhere
',-ere Three















T- E LL I .- .. n r th Z.:'o
The big Bear hu oed one, and then there were Two.

53








TEN LITTLE NIGGERS.






Ml-.








Two LLttle N ^er Boys sitin in the Sun;
One aot FrizzLed,up, and then there was One.


j ,r t













One LitLe NiiSer Boy LLv[in aLi alone
He~lot marred,and then Lhere were None.

54








HEY DIDDLE, DIDDLE




H-. l i.e .diddle the ost and he. cltddlc.
Tbh; jurnmped c..er 'The roor
T u- l:e ,dc, lau;l- ed : see. such sp ort
S,,,- , Ih rr .-, ..lth trhe spF.-,









-... .
~i.- ; .:

... ,;tf
,.,- + ,,,, .. .







THE PLAYHOUR.
Come,my children,come away,
For the sun shines bright to-day;
LiLtie childrencome with me,
Birds. and brooks,and posies see;
GeLyour hats, and come away
For it is a pleasant day.

Brind the hoop, and brinj the balL,
Come with merry Paces alL;
Let us make a merry rin ,
Talk and lau~h,and dance and sing,
Quickly,Quicky come away,






















56
as ,l; u








ONE MISTY MORNING.
One misty. moisty morn in
When cloudy was the weather,
chanced to meet an old man
Clothed all Ln leather.
He began to compliment,
and I bean Lo rin,
How do you do,
And how do you do,
nd ,: d .:.. :.u .J.:,

























57








THE WOLF AND THE THREE PIGS.




W .sa L ". L







,6n
'














Three Lik:te pos buiLLt each a house:
For trowel they used a paw
One was oP Furze and one oF bricks;
Another was buLLL oF straw

To this s:raw house there came a wolF
Who said "PgSy, Let me in .
"I won'L the liLUle pig replied,
"I won't by my chin, chin,chin

Then said. bhe woLF'IILL huFF and puFP
And blow your straw house away"
He huFFed and puFFed,and down ifcame
And he ate the pL Lhat day.

58







THE WOLF AND THE THREE PIGS.



: -.--.a-










A -


K day he sought the house oP Purze
And said and. did jus the same;
BLew down the house and abe the p%,.
And then to the brick house came.

He could not bLow the brick house down,
So he sLyly said "Dear P',
WiLL you o with me to-morrow
And Por nice whiLe urnnLps dj ?

Pi"gy said yes, but next morning,
He rose while the sky was red;
And he'd dun, up aLL Lte turnips
Ere the WolP was out o bed








THE WOLF AND THE THREE PIGS.



















Thern the VoL[ W e veIiy a ng QI-y
But would not his anser show,

To the orchard wilL you ?



When he nearly died vvwitlh terror
The WoLF at its Foot to see !

"Throw me down some oP those apples"
The WoLF cried, wth anger hoarse,
The Pio tossed them ar O beyond him
WLth all h's small Pslshi Force.

60








THE WOLF AND THE THREE PIGS .


















T h an .e 't- ,,r-, cl -ta ". o[ F ,:,n tvh n V C
Pj gy jumped down Prom the tree
And ran home in a great hurry,
For in a sad Frght was he

One day at the Pair the pjgy
Had been to buy him a churn,
When he saw the great Wolf comin_
By the way he must return.

Inside the churn ot pg~y,.
'It rolled down the hill. oer and oer;
The wolP ran away in terror,
And was never seen there more.

61








THERE WAS A LITTLE MAN
here was a little man,
And he had a little un,
And -his butets were made oP lead, ead, ead;
He went lo the brook
And saw a LitlIe duck,
And he shot ir rr'ht through the head,
head, head.
He carried it home
To his old wiFe Joan,
And hid her a Fire For to make, make, r,-..e,
]T roast the LEttle duck
He had shot in the brook- .
And .heo and fetch






J II I i r









," -f








TOM,TOM, THE PIPERS SON.
Tom, Torn, the ptpers son
Stole a pi,
and away he ,ru
The pi was eat.
and Tom was o-.i.:,
And Tom ran crying down
the street.





























83








THE OLD WOMAN AND HER PIG.







-- "^ ,1












An old dame sweeping_ her kitchen round,
On the Floor a crooked sixpence Found.
With it, at market a pi she bought
And to drive iL home was now her thouLht.
But over the stile it would not Lo,
And what to do the dane did not know
So ske asked a do_ the Pi tLo biLe,
Or else she would not beTome that n_.hL
The dog refused; then bhe old darte cried,
"Stick beat this dog ""No"the stick replied.
"Then,Fire,burn the sLick" The Fire said"nay,"
"Then,Water, put the Fire out,l pray"

64.








THE OLD WOMAN AND HER PIG.



AA












-




"Oh no I cannot" the water cried.
An ox was sLancdin the pail beside;
'Ox,drink the water,'He shook hLs head,
"0 Butcher then kil the ox'"she said,
The butcher neFused to do her will,.
A rope hung nearp"O,the butcher kill,
Dear rope, she prayed; but the rope said"No"
"RaL .naw the rope, as you so well know "
The rat. rePused but a cat was near,
"Oh kll the at: For me pussy dear"
Said Puss, "a cowjusL there you may see;
Some oF her mitk you musL brinM Wo me"

65








THE OLD WOMAN AND HER PIG.





















The cow First beoed Por a Ltlle hay,
And then the old woman had her way
For the cat began to eat the r'al..
The rar bit the rope: che rope beiaonle
To hano the butcher,wvho seized the. ox;
The ox then to drink the water ran,
The water n-.ade haste to quench the FLamc.
And the Fire quite PFrihtened burnt the stick,
It beat the do the dog bit the p_
Who over the stilejumped very quick,
So the dare reached home ere day had FLed.
And Piggy "as put in his sly to bed

66









CRY, BABY, CRY.








/.. S .-














Cry, baby, cry
Put your Pin er
in your eye
And tel your mother
it wasn't I





Hark hark the dos do bark
The beggars have come to town;
Some in raas and some in toas,
And some in velvetbowns.

67








THERE WAS AN OLD WOMAN.










:i j =













There was an old Woman
And what do you think ?
She Lived upon nothkin buL
VictuaLs and drink,
And Lhough victuals and drink
Were the chieP oF her diet,
This LiElte old Woman
Could never keep quiet.


68








THE OLD MAN OF TOBAGO.



























oF Tobago,
Who lived on rice,grueL,
and sago,

Till much to his bliss
His physician said this
To a le[ sir,
OF mutton you m&a.o.

69








THE THREE BEARS.



















Three Bears lived in a little house
In the midst oF a Forest len;
They had each a bed,and a chatr
And a bowL,Like those used by men

One day at dawn they went waLkinL
-The air was so Fresh and so sweet.
They Lhought t would make them enjoy,
The breakFast they meant to eat.

They eFLe their mUik in their basins;
While they slowly sauntered along
Pleased with the sounds oF the Forest
And the blackbird and Linnet's sono

70








THE THREE BEARS.










-'








Little Golden Hair near their house did pass,
And the Bears'open window spied;
She peeped inand seeing no one,
She thought she mirht venture inside

She drank the miLk From hLs basin,
She broke the poor little Bears chair,
The Bear was only a small one,
But we do not think this was Fair.

Golden Hair went to their bedroom
She was tired with her mornings play,
She jumped on the Little Bear's pillow,
And there soon asleep the child lay.

71








THE THREE BEARS.



















Loudly squeaked then the tiny Bear,
"Someone has been here! oh Father
For some one has' broken my chair."

"Some one has eaten my milk up
Look at my bowl,there is none there,"
"Some one has been ?'lrowLed his Father,
"Some one"moaned poor mother Bear

The Pather Bear threw angry paws up,
And"What a shame"deeply he rowLed,
"Some hungry wotFP, -roaned the Mother
"About our house slyLy has prowled."

72







THE THREE BEARS.









i








Their b r r
And some one had Lain on each bed;
But Little Bear' cpied,"Here 1i the robber
Who on my nice breakPasL has Fed."

Lets eat her up'.jrowled Lhe Father
"Lets eat her' the mother bear said,
'Lets eat her up"sqcueaked the smaLL Bear,
But Golden Hair jumped outoF bed.

And sprang through the window in terror;
The Bears seized her lon _olden hair,
But the soFt locks instantly breaking
She Pled and they stood growLin there.

73








MY LITTLE OLD MAN.
























My Litbte old mpn
and Fell out,
i'LL teLLyou what
:'was aLL about.

I had money,and
he had none,
And that's the way
bhe noise begun.

74








THE OLD WOMAN OF LEEDS.




























There was an old woman
oP Leeds,
Who spent aLL her time in
good deeds;
She worked Por the poor
Till her Fingers were sore
This pious old woman oP Leeds

75








THE BUSY BEE.










A buS, e

l-'rJ shaLLi FiRa ood I -r-
r o d h c a
I lo io. *ar-sw- t '





lr. -" l
K ". tLreat$ -

lics L, : . C ,









7 .3 a r, r'Yv







7 .
".'i t ,. ....7








SISSY, SISSY, COME AND DRINK.



Sissy, Sissy, come and drink
-vI OF this water Fresh and clear.
I am standing on the brink. /
OFa ake that I've Pound here.

In iLt can see Lhe sky
Blue as it looks up on h;,
We can bathe,drink.or .l .l
In thLs water every d:

I can see birds in it,too.
yellow birds like me and y"j

I. c1/ L' 1-k A
F or ;,"' I r -,' .--* -II., ''


















77








LITTLE FOUR YEARS OLD.
.At dawningi oF the morning
Sweet Four-years-old awakes,
And Prom his drowsy eyelids
The downy slumber shakes 7 '

His soft hair ail d- tumble
About his pretty head,
Trying to put his shoes in
He sits up in hs his A,

















',,,-, r.- ed he has his breakFast.
-' : I runs oFFt o.play.
H.. .; to be a ardner
(he says) to-day ,

u n he ires oF d
down his Lirne spade.

I. -o have a trade

7E







LITTLE FOUR YEARS OLD.
And now lam a carpenter
.. I hammer in bi .nai Ls;
Out oF this box I'm making
A row oF-arden pales.




i', ,11. Fouryears-old appear.












And proudly now hie mar-.
Holdinc, his whipyou s--i -
A sweeter [LLtle plough bo
Than this, here cannot t;.

Thus till the ev'nin she.: =
Close oer bhe busy day .
He mimics many labo-r. -" -
:n ever chanSi; laI

79








LITTLE FOUR YEARS OLD.
Then weary,hnds a'cushton
And restinI on his knees,
Cries coaxingly, "Dear Mother
T~UL me a story, please."



r.-1 rn .r er 1 r r .




















S H -s his arms up to her,
And murmurs,
'"Good nghtdear,
It's only Ittle Freddie
Your own boy,
now that's here.


THE END.
80.




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