• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Half Title
 Frontispiece
 Title Page
 Dedication
 Table of Contents
 Girls and boys
 The mulberry bush
 Oranges and lemons
 St. Paul's steeple
 My lady's garden
 Natural history
 Lavender's blue
 I saw three ships
 Ding dong bell
 Puss at court
 Three blind mice
 Dickory dock
 The frog's wooing
 The frog and the crow
 Mrs. Bond
 Xmas Day in ye morning
 Little Jack Horner
 King Arthur
 Ye jolly miller
 Ye song of sixpence
 Bo-Peep
 Baa! Baa! Black sheep
 Tom, the piper's son
 There was a lady
 Over the hills and far away
 Cock Robin and Jenny Wren
 I had a little nut tree
 Dr. Faustus
 Three children
 My pretty maid
 The ploughboy in luck
 Warm hands
 Jack and Jill
 Dance a baby
 Hush-a-by baby
 King Cole
 Back Cover














Group Title: The baby's opera : a book of old rhymes wth new dresses
Title: The baby's opera
CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE TURNER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00078084/00001
 Material Information
Title: The baby's opera a book of old rhymes wth new dresses
Physical Description: 56 p. : col. ill. ; 18 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Crane, Walter, 1845-1915
Crane, Walter, 1845-1915 ( Illustrator )
Evans, Edmund, 1826-1905 ( Printer of plates )
Crane, Lucy, 1842-1882 ( Arranger )
George Routledge and Sons ( Publisher )
Donor: Egolf, Robert ( donor )
Publisher: George Routledge and Sons
Place of Publication: London ;
New York
Publication Date: [1890?]
 Subjects
Subject: Children's songs   ( lcsh )
Nursery rhymes -- 1890   ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1890
Genre: Nursery rhymes   ( rbgenr )
Spatial Coverage: England -- London
United States -- New York -- New York
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: by Walter Crane; engraved & printed in colours by Edmund Evans ; the music by the earliest masters.
General Note: Date of publication from inscription.
General Note: For voice and piano.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00078084
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002221594
notis - ALG1819
oclc - 177183150

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
        Front Cover 3
    Half Title
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Frontispiece
        Page 4
    Title Page
        Page 5
        Page 6
    Dedication
        Page 7
    Table of Contents
        Page 8
    Girls and boys
        Page 9
    The mulberry bush
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Oranges and lemons
        Page 12
    St. Paul's steeple
        Page 13
    My lady's garden
        Page 14
        Page 15
    Natural history
        Page 16
    Lavender's blue
        Page 17
    I saw three ships
        Page 18
        Page 19
    Ding dong bell
        Page 20
    Puss at court
        Page 21
    Three blind mice
        Page 22
    Dickory dock
        Page 23
    The frog's wooing
        Page 24
        Page 25
    The frog and the crow
        Page 26
        Page 27
    Mrs. Bond
        Page 28
        Page 29
    Xmas Day in ye morning
        Page 30
    Little Jack Horner
        Page 31
    King Arthur
        Page 32
        Page 33
    Ye jolly miller
        Page 34
    Ye song of sixpence
        Page 35
    Bo-Peep
        Page 36
        Page 37
    Baa! Baa! Black sheep
        Page 38
    Tom, the piper's son
        Page 39
    There was a lady
        Page 40
        Page 41
    Over the hills and far away
        Page 42
    Cock Robin and Jenny Wren
        Page 43
    I had a little nut tree
        Page 44
        Page 45
    Dr. Faustus
        Page 46
    Three children
        Page 47
    My pretty maid
        Page 48
        Page 49
    The ploughboy in luck
        Page 50
    Warm hands
        Page 51
    Jack and Jill
        Page 52
        Page 53
    Dance a baby
        Page 54
    Hush-a-by baby
        Page 55
    King Cole
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
    Back Cover
        Back Cover 1
        Back Cover 2
Full Text















































































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THE


BOC
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BBY S OPEP

OK'OF'OLD fr THE'MUSIC-
rMES'WITH THE'EARLIE
DRESSES ( 1 AS T E
BY

VV/A TR- RA N E,
E.Cc:r..D ,&PRINf1TED IN COLOURl5 BY E.DMUND EuA,.N
LONDOI'& "NEV/ YORK-
-GEORGE'ROUTLEDGE AND 5C-NS


A`

BY
ST
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THE HONOURABLE

l[RS. GEORGE HOWARD.




















9. Girls and Boys.
So, 1. The Mulberry Bush.
12. Oranges and Lemons.
13. St. Paul's Steeple.
14, 15. Mly Lady's Garden.
16. Natural History.
17. Lavender's Blue.
18, 19. I saw Three Ships.
20. Ding Dong Bell.
21. Puss at Court.
22. Three Blind Mice.
23. Dickory Dock.
24, 25. The Frog's Wooing.
26, 27. T/he F-rog and the
Cow.
28, 29. AMrs. Bond.
30. Xmas Day in y" AMorn-
ing
31. Little Jack Horner.
32,33 King Arthiur
34. y Jolly Miller.


35. Y" Song of Sixpence.
36, 37. Bo-Peep.
38. Baa Baa Black
Sheep.
39. Tom, the Piper's Son.
40,41. here was a Lady.
42. Over the Hills 6 far
away.
43. Cock Robin & Jenny
IWren.
44, 45. I had a little Nut
Tree.
46. Dr. Faustus
47. Three Children.
48, 49. My Pretty Maid.
50. The Ploughboy in Luck
51. Warm Hands.
52, 53. Jack & Jill.
54. Dance a Baby.
55. Hush-a-by Baby
56. Kiin Cole























i___ --

SGirls and boys
Leave your sup -pel


come
r, and


out to play, The
leave your sleep;


- __


moon doth shine as bright as day; < Come with a whoop, and
Come to your playfellows in the street ) Up the lad-der and






- .... ------ .--




come with a call, Come with a good will or not at all.
down the wall, A pen ny loaf will serve you all.

__ _
__ __.~~-- -- --_ a _.1


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---~~L~II--=--










-BEKRRY-






Here we go round the mul-berry bush, the mul-
--- -- .--







Here we go round the mulberry bush, All on



40-- 0-
-A F ---------F----3------





This is the way we clap our hands, This i:







-' This is the way we clap our hands, All on




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berry bush, the mulberry bush ;








a fros -ty morn ing.





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s the way we clap our hands,


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a fros- ty morn ing.
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Oran-ges and le-mons, says the bells of St. Clemen's; You owe me five farthings,says the
D.C. When will that be? says the oclls of Step ney; I do not know, says the
-o





bells of St. Mar -tin's; When will you pay me, says the bells of Old Bai- ley;
great bell of Bow.



SD.C.
.. ... -- --0 -- -j .. _


When I grow rich. says the bells of Shore ditch; Here comes a can-die to
6 y- _-_ .- .. _P_- __A-V ... o h.




^r'^. ---~^-- --- --- 'va ---* -I-:%- i-- p--~':: ---- -r-_ ~):- --- 1
light you to bed, And here comes a chop -per to chop off your head.













12


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lit tie boys of Lon don town They run with hooks to pull them down; And
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How does my la day's gar den grw? H1 doc~ my





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la -- dy'ss gar den grow?' Wi h sil ver bells, and

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coc kle shells, And pret- ty maids all in a row!.
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rlO'd4D E5'
HY-LADY''S'
GARDEN
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What are lit tie boys made of? Frogs and snails and
What are lit tie girls made of ? Su gar and spice and

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pup py-dog's tails, And that are lit tie boys made of.
all that's nice, And that are lit tie girls made of.
/
~S"S _------------- *- ---- -- ----i =ry""'--'-~---y--


3. What are young men made of?
What are young men made of?
Sighs and leers, and crocodile tears,
And that are young men made of.


4. What are young women made of?
What are young women made of?
Ribbons and laces, and sweet pretty i
And that'are voung wopren made of.

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S-LAV1NDpEIS BLVE.


V__*
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La ven der's blue, did-die, did-dle! La ven der's green;
__ -*- -9 -L_ 1


-y-:^=: --:=-*-^--*----- -S~-
-r

When I am king, did-dle, diddle!
I-S- -a ~ -s- s-
T-^-=/------- f- --,--LW f-----


2. Call up your men. diddle, diddle 1 3.
Set them to work .
Some to the plough, diddle, diddle
Some to the cart


ou shall be
You shall be


9- 7


queen.

-I-__--II


Some to make hay, diddle, diddle
Some to cut corn;
While you and I, diddle, diddle'
Keep ourselves warm.


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M7 1 a -- a -~---1-


Sail -ing by, sail ing by, I saw three ships come
In them then, in them then, And what do you think was
-... --j--- ----i-*-a-- -- -i--'- ----------,







sail ing by, On New-year's Day in the morn ing.
in them then, On New-year's Day in the morn ing?
" -- . o -_ _ -- --___--__ ... .. _,- g -- ^ -- -


3. Three pretty girls were in them then,
In them then, in them then,
Three pretty girls were in them then,
On New-year's Day in the morning.


4. And one could whistle, and one could sing,
The other play on the violin;
Such joy there was at my wedding,
On New-year's Day in the morning.


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S 1 Three blind mice,... See how they run! They

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all ran af-ter the farmer's wife, Who cutoff their tails with a car-ving knife; Did

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Too--








S e-ver you hearsuch a thing in your life? ... Three blind mice...


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up the clock;.......... The clock struck one, The


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Mouse ran down, Hick-o ry, dick- o ry dock .........








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2. 8.
The frog he would a-wooing ride, Heigh-ho, &c. What shall we have to our supper ?" Heigh-ho, &c.
Sword and buckler at his side, With a, &o. Three beans in a pound of butter," With a, &c.
3. 9.
When upon his high horse set, Heigh-ho, &c. But when tie supper they were at, Heigh-lo, &o.
His boots they shone as black as jet, With a, &c. The frog, the mouse, and e'en the rat, With a, &c.
4. 10,
When he came to the merry mill-pin, Heigh-ho, &c. Then came in Tib, our cat, Heigh-ho, &c.
"Lady Mouse, are you within ?" With a, &c. And caught the mouse e'en by the back, With a, &e
5. 11.
Then came out the dusty mouse, Heigh-ho, &c Then did they separate, Heigh-ho, &c.
" I am the lady of this house," With a, &c. The frog leaped on the floor so flat, With a, &c.
6. 12.
" Hast thou any mind of me ?" Heigh-ho, &c. Then came in Dick, our drake, Heigh-ho, &o.
" I have e'en great mind of thee," With a, &e. And drew the frog e'en to the lake, With a, TRe.
7. 13.
" Who shall this marriage make ?" Heigh-ho, &c. The rat he ran up the wall, Heigh-ho, &c.
"Our lord, which is the rat," With a, &c. And so the company parted all, With a, &C






















1. A jol- ly fat frog lived in the ri-ver swim, 0! A come ly black
-I_ -*__-_- -, -,- ,- -.- -P-




k-4-
crow lived on the ri ver brim, 0! "Come on shore, come on shore," Said the





c------the f-og- t-and--e-, O No, yu-- --bite m-, no-you'llbe m---- Said-the---g-toh crowa-gaini--!
crow to the frog, and then, O! "No, you'll bite me, no, you'll bite me," Said the frog to the crow a-gain, O!

1__- ____ __I





















.*. 0 the'r.- I r, -t n .llu l ,.:.idr .-i..,-
.1ll. 0 'I
.\ i ,J \ ., -hall I., .1 ii '.-.,-r. a ,'ar,.:cr .,
\ '-,_ ,,.v.
11l ;n alloww -all in \ ll.'1.v "
Si rlhe cro.j [to the .i and irh n. I.'
ll in v:llow. all in \ello..V "
SF l ith fro,. to th.e cro a,,ain. ( '
3. Farewell, ye little fishes, that in the river
swim, 0 !
l'm going to be a dancer, a dancer in vel-
low."
"0 beware! 0 beware!"
Said the fish to the frog, and then, 0 !
I'll take care, I'll take care,"
Said the frog to the fish again, 0 !


4. l he Ifr .-_, bc ar.in -, nulllllir. .1 -l in.ll11111
to l.ind. 0 !
.\nd ih,-: r.., be- ,n ir lui ['in- i, .i\'. In
hi- h.ind. I':
ir. \r.i re wel'lcome. Nir. \ou'rc ue.lc:ome,"
.iid the cro,, to the fro., .and tl-,._n, (-O!
ir. I thank \oi. Sir. I ithnk \ou."
,.iid the fr..rz i.-, Thel ro -, In, O !
5. But where is the sweet music on yonder
green hill, 0 ?
And where are all the dancers, the dancers
in yellow?
All in yellow, all in yellow?"
Said the frog to the crow, and then, 0 !
Sir, they're here, Sir, they're here."
Said the crow to the frog-*


'Here tha crow swallows the fra.









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t "Oh, what have you got for din-ner, Mrs. Bond?"" There's beef in the

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S lar- der, and ducks in the pond;" "Dil ly, di -ly, dil ly, dil -y,
V __IV_ -_
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S come to be killed, For you must be stuffed, and my cus to-mers filled !"
W -0 -r- -a -
: y-'-*'---y=r-----^~g=?==^== j= -r*^rrt _gLr 1
-a- -0 -P-- ~
2. John Ostler, go fetch me a duckling or two,
John Ostler go fetch me a duckling or two;
Cry dilly, dilly, dilly, dilly, come and be killed,
For you must be stuffed, and my customers filled !"
3. I have been to the ducks that are swimming in the pond,
And they won't come to be killed, Mrs. Bond;
I cried dilly, dilly, dilly, dilly, come and be killed,
For you must be stuffed, and the customers filled !"
4. Mrs. Bond she went down to the pond in a rage.
With plenty of onions, and plenty of sage;
She cried, Come, little wag-tails, come, and be killed.
For you shall be stuffed, and my customers filled!"
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D-I ine. t -i i oor dm k it) d-e. 4 Their int at& d cat. thtn carnru i1.
I irk- t dk. duck- to die annot fl. cannotfl
in k '..ur dii.k- to di. Th-,r %%in,; are cut. the V 11
On C.hristmas-dav in the morning'! On Christmas-dav in the morning.


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*LITTLE. -IACK-IORI1NE.


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pulled out a plum, And said, What a good boy am I!".......
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! iIiii' e ___ ,7_~_ J^ f -- s^- ==~=-f U== -__
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was a good ly king- IHe -stole three pecks of

____1____ -U ________ ] _:*


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aea---- bag- pud dIg.

ak~e a bag pud ding.


2. A bag pudding the Queen did make,
And stuffed it well with plums,
And in it put great lumps of fat
As big as my two thumbs.


3. The King and Queen did eat thereof,
And noblemen beside,
And what they could not eat that night
The Queen next morning fried.















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Y"JQLLY MILLER










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There was a jol ly mil ler once Lived on the ri ver Dee;.... He




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word and sang from morn till night, No lark more blithe than he....... And
-- -o- _-
---_ -- ---- --




this the bur-den of his song For e ver used to be........ "I
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care for no bo-dy, no, not I, And no bo-dycares for me...,.
o- -o-4- -- -jL ---

















| *--- ------ --N_- _.
S I. Sing a song of six pence, a pocket full of rye; ,our and twenty



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black birds baked in a pie; When the pie was o pen the






ffiE^ Ei^-^-- l^-^g^^^EgO^E^ fczv
birds be-gan to sing, Was-n't that a dain-ty dish to set be-fore the king ?
-F- Af -e- __ :





a F h;i. T : in, ain hir 1.iullnL-houi 'o'intnln ohi hi:, ron,:'
'T he qu-cn v. j in tihe p-Arlir csiun, bread and hone' ;
IThe msid Ha- in the garden having' o.it her clotlhe .
\\'hen up clinr- a blackbard d and peirl:J it lher nio. _.
















i. Lit-tie Bo- Peep, she lost her sheep, And did-n't know


2. Little Bo-Peep fell fast asleep,
And dreamt she heard them bleating;
But when she awoke, she found it a joke,
For they were still a-fleeting.
3. Then up she took her little crook,
Determined for to find them,
She found them indeed, but it made her
heart bleed
For they'd left their tails behind them.


4. It happened one day as Bo-Peep did stray
Into a meadow hard by,
There she espied their tails side by side,
All hung on a tree to dry.
5. She heaved a sigh and wiped her eye,
Then went o'er hill and dale,
And tried what she could, as a shep-
herdess should,
To tack to each sheer its tail.







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13^2-rr.-==^j^:g^ ^^=^_r^r-^ ==N^iS=

Tom, Tom, the pi-per's son, Stole a pig and a way did run; '[he

-g w-a ea sA



S_-_--_-- ---__t -___, i-\--..... __>_ -___i----

pig was eat, and Tom was beat, And Tom went roar-ing down the street.








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i. There was a la dy loved a swine, "Ho ney!" said she;
2. "I'll build thee a sil ver sty, Ho ney !" said she;




=Ar-
.....- -"- _._ __





"Pig -hog, wilt thou be mine? Hunc!" said he.
"And in it thou shalt lie!" Hunc!" said he.




3. Pinned with a silver pin, 4. Will thou have me now,
Honey!" said she; Honey? said she;
That thou mayest go out and in," Speak, or my heart will break,"
Hunc!" said he. Hunc!" said he.


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--OVER-THE -HILLS & -FAR-AWAY, a -


S- ---~- --- --~~~ ___ --- ---- -'

i Tom he was a pipers son, He learnt to play when he was young; But


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all the tunes that he could play Was "0 -ver thehills and far a way."
-3r
---hat le pl-. -- -, h-- -.- -- -ln b -__ -

-U-


A h ilk n d the,. '-- --to -he uar hi" plai t- V-
.. -----





t.) \fOr t. .hillsa nd a hr i lt l -n off. rh e .r lltl, i. l... i."
_Over th hil-l. I

:.R S F' orem iutlli h; FiF.' n,jd ili .l n,-,-,.
r rhhs t hr pli'i_ ll boih th,:- -,1: .ind b,.: "




















-dt
I. 'Twas on a mer-ry time, When Jenny Wren was young, So neat-ly as she
2. My dearest Jen-ny Wren, If you will but be mine, You shall dine on cher-ry







danced, And so sweet-ly as she sung. Rob-in Redbreastlost his heart, 1-He
pie, And drink nice currant wine; I'll dress you like a gold-finch, Or

^ -- -+ ---F---C--d. 1:: I---



-r- -j-

was a gallant bird, He doffed his cap to Jenny Wren, Requesting to be heard.
like a peacock gay, So if you'll have me. Jenny, dear, I.et us appoint the day."




3. Jenny blushed behind her fan 4. Robin Redbreast got up early,
And thus declared her mind--- All at the break of day,
So let it be to-morrow, Rob. Hie flew to Jenny Wren's i-h...
I'll take your offer kind ; .And sang a roundelay;
Cherry pie is very good. He sang of Robin Redbreast.
And so is currant wine; And pretty Jenny Wren,
"But I will wear my plain brown gowi.. And when he came unto the end,
"And never dress too fine." He then began again.








SH A D -A-LITTLE
N V T- TPREE(



I had a lit tie nut tree, no- thing would it bear


i ^ ---------- -\---- --------- -------- ------------[--~-----

But a sil-ver nut-meg and a gold-en pear; The King of Spain's daughter





S came to vi sit me, And all for the -ake of my lit -tie nut tree.


(^^i^^^^^^^^^^^^^


























d


b=i'~~



















4----p --------:1 m -- -g- -_ __-l _--_---- -

Doc- tor Faus-tus was a good man, He whipt his scho-lars now and then;
S- -W.V-
_- ...-..--__







When he whipt he made them dance Out of Eng-land in to France;
.- .
Out_ -of- n -g







Out of France in to Spain, And then he whipt them back a- gain.
J )- -_- -*-
~ *-r U







:- .TH RIEE- CHILD F&EN



SI Three chil dren sli ding on the ice, All

1--


2. Now, had these children been at home,
Or sliding on dry ground,
Ten thousand pounds to one penny,
They had not all been drowned.


3. You parents all that children have,
And you that have got none,
If you would have them safe abroad,
Pray keep them safe at home.









IMY-PRETTY M.AI



i ^ /^--"^^ ~~-^-g *r--o^ y. j:J=.:-- *^^- -^
pp..L



I. "Where are you going to, my pret-ty maid? Where are you going to,







my pretty maid?" "I'm go mg a milk ing, Sir," she said,
L -ii a--- ==F= r^^3






"Sir," she said, Sir,'" she said, I'm go -ing a- milk -ing, Sir," she said.
_dP_ -op- _dP_



2. "Shall I go with you, my pretty maid?" 3. "What is your fortune, my pretty maid?"
Yes, if you please, kind Sir," she said, My face is my fortune, Sir," she said,
Sir," she said, Sir," she said, Sir," she said, Sir," she said,
e. if \ oi pi. r e i.. nd Sir." :1e :iJ. 1 M i e is. mN fj: un "* ';r." -i 1J
4 TIen I ..'t niarry .o-'u. ii, pretiyv mi d '
N,: .dv :Lakcd ,', u. Sr." -_he ',, .
,.I.,:d v _l oJ ,-.., ,,r '" hi L. ,,:/.










1GaL~r~~~olMu~

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_-1
1=f
1~---_
a' ::~~W~L~Z~F~. -







~y~is~
,r
It

B~









iri :~ t


t .. J




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:- ;3"~:
'Q9
















-TH E-PLOVG H-BOY- IN'LVC


S --- -- -----
--- --*--.-i-- --\ I- -
I. MN d'.,d dv i de tid but I can't r:ll \..cu hI- .': 1. -

-.------s --. ---- .




-, .- .. .. ... ,

-ye
left m e -,'. I.-,r -c' to fol-lo,.i the plo,,: h: \\',t- ,'b \ ...-hi .'.l rn, ,.-d-,ll, ",:,!






SStrim tranm -trd-Jle ho' Bub-b- ho pr-t ., r t r ..
AA


:. I old y si horse to buy me n : 4 I ld m cll e
And wasn't that a pretty thirn,. to follo Io:, -it dotn beoir the fire to iirm her
the plough \\ ith m\. -cX. little ba:k. \'ith ni\.%c. v .
3. I Fold my cow to buy me a c-i11'. 5. I .:, .1 mi ci to buy me a m.u-_.
For I nevernmade -i bajre n but I I.: rl the Buit ,h'; toLi fire in her toil and -o 1.urni
best hall. \\ th ni. .:. Up m ha:u-c. \\ th m\, c.
zkd ^




















' WAIM HANDS'


If you want to warm your hands, warm your hands now.
S0----_
_--- ~ -- --1 --- -
I-t































































4.









4ACIC J--LL -~




41














1VA
~~w



















I



























Dance a ba by did dy!..... What can

-rr
-___ __ S_ 4 _-- -_-- .- --- -








mam -my do wid 'e?..... Sit in her lap,

-- -- -







Gie it some pap, And dance a ba by did- dy....








54









( (L ( \
ILplI


-HVS H-A- BY BABY-,


~z~zz~' ~-~ffiN__7z 1~z~zzz~LE -~ ~ I I
________ 7czL ____ ____ ________ ___


cra die will fall-


Down comes ba by, cra die and all !


____~-c -. -- ,-- ii


lbl~ P~ II









INO COL <





7 Old King Cole was a mer-ry old soul, And a mer-ry old soul was he; iHe




^----A--.-.

S called for his pipe, and he called for his bowl, And he called for his fid diers three.


i ---




Ev 'ry fid dler had a fid-dle, And a ve -ry fine fid die had he.

r ~ T) ij== -- ^- -* ---*-= = ^^ =^N F~^t
A-A



Tweedle dee, tweedle dee, tweedle dee, tweedle dee,-
STweedle dee, t weedle dee, went the fid- dlers three, With King Coleand his fid dlers three.
0 there's none so rare as can corn- pare/

IT-




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