• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Frontispiece
 Title Page
 Daisy days
 "Quack" said the duck
 Come along Jenny, come along...
 Hay-making
 Up and down
 Would you like to be a foal
 Here's my master's coat and...
 In an orchard
 Lark wakes early
 Hush-a-bye baby
 Never mind!
 We are gleaning all day long
 These pretty lambs so big have...
 Years and years ago
 The truants
 Gathering sticks
 On the Holy Night
 An invitation
 Fireside gossip
 See the moon slowly rise
 Back Matter
 Back Cover














Title: Daisy Days
CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE TURNER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00078660/00001
 Material Information
Title: Daisy Days
Physical Description: 1 v. (unpaged) : ill. (some col.) ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Clausen, Agnes M
Nesbit, E ( Edith ), 1858-1924 ( Author )
Otta, Carl ( Author )
Tomson, Graham R., 1863-1911 ( Author )
Mack, Robert Ellice ( Author )
E.P. Dutton (Firm) ( Publisher )
Publisher: E.P. Dutton & Company
Place of Publication: New York
Publication Date: [1890?]
 Subjects
Subject: Children -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile poetry   ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile poetry   ( lcsh )
Children's poetry   ( lcsh )
Children's poetry -- 1890   ( lcsh )
Prize books (Provenance) -- 1890   ( rbprov )
Bldn -- 1890
Genre: Children's poetry
Prize books (Provenance)   ( rbprov )
poetry   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: by Agnes M. Clausen ; with verses by E. Nesbit, Carl Otta, Graham R. Tomson, Robert Ellice Mack and Agnes M. Clausen.
General Note: Date of publication from prize inscription.
General Note: Frontispiece and some illustrations printed in colors, some in sepia.
General Note: chromolith bds w/ teal cloth. grey floral e.p.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00078660
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002225233
notis - ALG5505
oclc - 177754621

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Front Matter 1
        Front Matter 2
    Frontispiece
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Title Page
        Page 3
    Daisy days
        Page 4
    "Quack" said the duck
        Page 5
    Come along Jenny, come along Trix
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Hay-making
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Up and down
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Would you like to be a foal
        Page 12
    Here's my master's coat and can
        Page 13
    In an orchard
        Page 14
        Page 15
    Lark wakes early
        Page 16
        Page 17
    Hush-a-bye baby
        Page 18
        Page 19
    Never mind!
        Page 20
        Page 21
    We are gleaning all day long
        Page 22
        Page 23
    These pretty lambs so big have grown
        Page 24
    Years and years ago
        Page 25
    The truants
        Page 26
        Page 27
    Gathering sticks
        Page 28
        Page 29
    On the Holy Night
        Page 30
        Page 31
    An invitation
        Page 32
        Page 33
    Fireside gossip
        Page 34
        Page 35
    See the moon slowly rise
        Page 36
    Back Matter
        Back Matter
    Back Cover
        Back Cover 1
        Back Cover 2
Full Text

















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iltk '3er5es
by .Nesbid, Carl Ota, Grak\arn 11omsorn
Robert Ellice Maack aRnd n es M. C1auseN.


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To number years not more than seven,
To have sweet eyes
as clear as heaven,.
And hearts without
a stain!








To layour head
.4 on Mother's
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,t." breast,
.L i And tell her that we
And kiss,and kiss again '
To gather flowers
in sunny meads,
To Follow where the brooklet leads
Through quiet ,shady ways.
/ :-TX. n-
.: /loTo love the wild thing /
in the od,
T' k nowr that god is
Kind and /





To praise Him
as dear children should
Ah, these are "Daisy Days!"
CARL OTTA.











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COME along enny, come along Trix,
We'll o and look at the fluffy chicks; ,
Seventeen of them just come out 1
To pick and to peck and to
look about.

Dear little chicks,
I wonder whether ,.,
Egg-shell is nicer to wear than feather;
Or if you like your yellow fluff frocks, '
-And your pinky shoes,
and your
f~at-i,r~ jol.5r JWJ,


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e n r a n TrI
;.,oud not~ mrind
13 n'c' chicKs Ilkl ,kelC0
'A lien [lie her j.5 k rid
Bu~it we'r-e theri -etterhCnr
il- better -io

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COME, Be5sie and es,,
Let: us away,
D own to the mead':.,,.,.
iAnd make the hay.

I'll be the master
And you'll be the men,
We'll spread the hay over,
And toss it again.


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,.p n d ,, d ,.....,
See e,, plo.-. and ,orsea o,
Turniil, u.p Hl-,' turro,,s bro r.n
( .: .o ee v. o

l"icl, s n., ,n1 lIoud
,1id clear,
Le.d h~i 1,, horses to ani(d fro,
In the .-Fprirq -tir.c *i the e,,r
C ee we\ o Cee -, ...

Where tIhe bror.n earllh
bro .er, Ile5
See tfhe kbl.ac,k ,n, greed,, crC.-.
Caw" Ih cris-a -a,i Dl t' ciie.,
CU.e ...,' Ci e ...,;.


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C~Irould you like I-o be a Foal,
In the meadows reen to roll,
And run and kick and' frolic all the day? .
At what kind of story books
Do you think he ever looks ?
What are the kind of games that he would play ?"
Yes-it really would be fun
To roll and race and run, '
I think .he has no story books to read.
;,:'/ ;'/i His Favourite game, of course, is
;'. /y favourite game that's-"horses,"
S ; And he ought to play it very well indeed
'.,: ', "Would you like to be a bird,
',,1 And never speak a word,
.' i i / in ind jump and twitter on a tree
/" I' -' l ld have a scarlet breast,
And' c c .ery pretty nest,
S/ nd ai I.dJ' a nice a thing as you can be'
"l. mrqnight be rather nice
I "' L4 T-, eAlt rubs instead of pies,
rI d ha J d. ;J ..p outof curled up leaves to drink
i iL.,r utI- tH birds and colts must miss
S "I i Mot' -a loving good night kiss,
^.nrd [.J rather be a little child,
'*I ,I think"


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HERE5 my master' coal and can,
'Touch them if you dare, young man!
Dinner'5 in the basket too,
And some for me,
but none for you;
So riaht about and go your way
-ow-wow-wow !
be off I sa





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,-A ,d _h..-. p eat -.l-,.,_. beet .
*"- nd I.; -.- et l+ co.r 's.; .
. n-. j m-,u,,_tt.n-, to ..:- -._.S.


Out in the cornfields
SThe seed has been sown,
Where Joe and his dogq,-
Are watching alone


And the birds fly away,
When his clapper they hear,
Nlot a crow of them all
fho would dare to come near.
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|AU5H-A- ByE baby,
Sleep, dear, sleep,
You and I, baby,
The house must keep
For Fathers a-mowing
This sunshiny day
And Mother is with him
A- making the hay.


ulush -a-bye bab,,
Do not cry,
-We will look
after 'u,
1ussy and I.
And Pussy wili purr ,-, '.o.,
,Baby dear,
And Mother
and Fail-ler
S1il soon be he r ,' *-


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0 DEAR, I can't go out to
becausee its raining .o!
Never mind, never mind,


day,


'Twill make the garden grow!

If rain should always go away
Whenever children ask it,
We'd never gather beans enough
To fill a little basket!

0 dear, I cannot work to-day,
The sun is shining so!
Never mind, never mind,
'Twill m31k +he flr'"crE hlov,,'


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For if the sun should cease to shine
Whenever folks complain,
e'd never have it warm enough
To ripe the fields of rain !

0 dear, I cannot walk to-day
So strong the wind doth blow!
JNever mind, never mind,
'Twill make the mill-sails go!

If all at once the wind should drop
'To please such folks as we,
What would become of all the ships
Tha;it .31il upJon the ca '


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O, M miller, Miller, Miller,

In hs ani all the whole day long
`And this is all our song-s I hl^ /^



0, Milerry, Mill er, Miller ry,
Thei you be rownso kind g
A ns o ae our little leaney breezes
The, and blow, blow, blowrd

A little Miler sooner's sn
n h mill the sings whole day long,




When the Miller" grinds the corn,
Swillmerry, merry, maker make
orhe bm brolitn children dear,
And I bless the breezy breezess



Tha do blwcake, cakeblow, cakeblow.
'A Little Mother's son3,
And she sins it all day lonq,
When the Miller qrinds the corn,
I will make, make, make
TFor my little children dear,
A cake, cake, cake.
And put it in the oven
Fbr -o bake, bake, bake.


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G(5-H5G pretty lambs
S,- so bi. have grown
T "ey've half forgotten
'" ,.'. how to playi
7Ts but-a month or two ago
They used to frolic
all the day.

r, '..- they do not go to School,
STey have no books,
Sor sums to do.
.. ',',:, 1 .' '.... .
' i~I wonder why they look
.. So grave,
SI : can't think why they should,
S;- '- can you ?
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EARS AND YEARS A6Oo


EARS and years and years agone,
When you were seven and I was five,
We used to sit on the garden wall,
Clinging together lest we should fall,
Wondering how to get down alive!

Years and years and years gone by,
When you were little and I was small,
S e played together, you and I,
iA'nd sobbed and kissed as we said "good bye,"
There at the gate in the garden wall.

S Years and years and years have past,
And you are pretty and I am all,
.A-nd we meet once more p
by the 11 V
g arden-gate, *, re


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~iicc FI~w JAs~m
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/Ll--. :- ,i ,--,~.U na~^ .throu3h I,T ,I j 3-
with whoop and call
For Letty, and Betty, and Joe,
And search in vain, but you'll find them all,
8ig and little, and short and tall,
In the place where the blackberries grow.
Tom and Marjory, Kate and Nan,
(Butl Jerry and Jill together)
Out of the village they skipped and ran,
With borrowed basket and clinking can,
In the pleasant autumn weather.


Gowns may be rent, and fingers torn,
But the cans will overflow,
And rambling children laugh to scorn
-B3ramble, nettle, and spiteful thorn,
Where the sweet, black berries grow.
Mow never a child you'll keep in school
Or at home, for love
or money, .


And

A


.' hen berries
are ripe,
'And the woods
are cool
/th many a breeze
and a grass-grown
pool,
the days are
long and
sunny.


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GATHERfs


j should not like to be a tree"
Miss Busy Bessie said,
"For Folks to take away my arms,
And burn them when they're dead."

"And if I were these little sticks,
I'd try, with all my might,
To flare right up the chimney,
And set the house alight."

"Oh, no! "said race, in
sweet Surprise,
"You'd not do that, dear Bess,
For if you lived so near the skies
You'd learn more kindliness."


/









-i the -Holy Night, when the Lord of All,
Lori j '-n:., was born in the poor -inn stable,
Each year, they say, the beasts of the stall
Can talk together as men are able.


They talk of the news the Angels bright
Brought down to the Shepherds, their
night-watch keeping,
Of the ox and the ass who saw that night
The Child in i-.r humble manger sleeping.


.And over their crib they whisper low-
How men and beasts had such
honour paid them,
And for this one night these things they know-
And they praise together the Lord
who made them


Now, ,hrAth-r or no this tale be true
I think it may serve to bring before us
A kindly thought in a way that's new
Of the creatures that
live and labour for us.


H~E 1~


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Do you like being out in the fold?
Do you like having turnips to eat?
"Don't you find that the snow is cold
. .Podr sheep to your noses
and'feet?

S.Don't you think you'll be glad
S of the spring
.'.:,hen-the children go out to play,
And the daisies grow and the
thrushes sing
"And the sheep eat grass
all day


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1hi. bitter I i nter ..,r'ath.-r

'C.leer 'Jp. Ild ht, ; rJ-.
tlhi .' l-, I. nte r ie, .,a r.J.
It c.jr, ..t !.sh -,r e.' er
Ani .". FI-. ; F 0r t ifi'-I *I o iTIc :
a ri.: li-h .-1. 5 are k.1',. ,
l rri[ proIrl 9 i erL : F3._h
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THE inglenook is warm and snug, the fire
burns brisk and bright:
Both Tab and Tray are sound asleep,
(they hardly ever fight!)
We've run about the fields all day,
and now we're glad to rest;
I'm sure, of all the children round, that
we're the happiest! \
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Yet .lots o oher girls and boys are '\ \'
tired of country ways, I
And Farmer Jays Susanna says "its
such a dull old place:"
She doesn't care to feed the fowls or reae the turkey brood,
She says that all the farming lads are very rough and rude.

'*1'\ 15he wants to crimp her hair, does Sue,
and wear a satin gown,
S '" She'd like to leave the village, too,
., and live in London town.
And Dan, he wants a soldier's life,
Sto eight the French and Dutch,
SBut when they had to kill the piq,
he didn't like it much.


: I sail the rolling sea,
iii;'/"'^' i" l Oh, Tab and Tray the steady land
S l" is best or ou and we;
"1', i I'/ Now that must alY be very fine,
I' ,i but we would rather bide
i ith Tab and Tray, and gather round
the cosy ingleside.


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$'F, the moon
slowly rise,
,5ars will soon
Fill the skies;

Darkness falls,
Night dras near,
iSomeone calls
'Tis bed-tunre, dear

Good- bye, day,
c-ood night, sun,
Work and play,
All is done. -.'

-bw to sleep,
Angels bright
My darlings keep,
ood n ig ht,
good- niqht





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