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 Front Cover
 The quarrel
 Back Cover






Group Title: Peter and Patty books ;, 8
Title: The Quarrel
CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE TURNER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00086063/00001
 Material Information
Title: The Quarrel
Series Title: Peter and Patty books
Physical Description: 12 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Franklin Book Co ( Publisher )
Publisher: Franklin Book Co.
Place of Publication: Philadelphia
Publication Date: c1898
 Subjects
Subject: Children's poetry -- 1898   ( rbgenr )
Publishers' advertisements -- 1898   ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1898
Genre: Children's poetry   ( rbgenr )
Publishers' advertisements   ( rbgenr )
non-fiction   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Pennsylvania -- Philadelphia
 Notes
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Includes publisher's advertisement.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00086063
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001869422
oclc - 29040069
notis - AJU3969

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
        Page 2
    The quarrel
        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
    Back Cover
        Page 16
Full Text


































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THE

Peter and Patty Books |
ARE ISSUED
In a Series of Terl' Books with the
following TITLES:
No 1. Patty's Surprise.
"2. he Little Cook.
S3. F-Cter in Trouble.
4. Patty's Party.
5. La.e to School.
6. KF 'ng House.
7.' 0P Fido.






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1 UZZLES AmOuTn TER AND 4.iAT#y.


next
but
Patt
dow.r


wats all. rcacad and hc
0 dcar tre wanted tb pa tz I Pt and so di
and they could.. rot are an at lsct t hc .
on thel o ?b ehac,


o--m an& did not ea, V:-
other' and. did not' sa sv vrd for five minutes



,-~:II ac her 5-t~j1 peeping
it I P



Shind n p1-%re-(p! ls peepzn Ous from in-
ind. th| clouds agnd cuht tp.crP bot laun ahinf
adnc. so 50 t rain and. Jhe quurreL care to an er2 tI2-hp.


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MCATSKI'S the place
For ribbons and lace,
And gloves that are handsome and

gay;
"We have very fine mittens
For ladylike kittens,
And this is our bargain day."


_ I

\
/


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APTAIN Fido, Terrier Skye
Wears an eyeglass in his eye,
; Pair of gloves and fine cravat,
Walking stick and new silk hat

Captain Fido Terrier Skye
Was a soldier, days gone '
by;
Everybody knows him
well-
He's amilitaryswell.

You can see him every day,
Stiff and martial, stern and ./..
gray,
As he strolls across the
Park
To his club, the "Bone and
Bark."


At
Sm/V~


"4;






SIMPLE SIMON.


INIPLE Simon met a pieman
Going to the fair;
Says Simple Simon to the pieman,
Lt me taste your ware."

Says the pieman to Simple Simon,
"Show me first your penny,"' I
.Says Simple Simon to the pieman,
"Indeed I have not any,"





SIMPLE SIMON.


I MPLE Simon went a fishing
SFor to catch a whale ;
All the water he had got
Was in his mother's pail.
Simple Simon went to look
If plums grew on a thistle;
He pricked his fingers very much,
WXhich made poor Simon whistle.

He went for water in a sieve,
But soon it all ran through;
And now poor Simple Simon
Bids you all adieu.








fittypat and ^ippytoe.




.4LL day long they come and go-
Pittypat and Tippytoe;
Footprints up and down the hall,
l^ Playthings scattered on the floor,
Fingermarks along the wall,
Tell-tale smudges on the door-
By these presents you shall know
Pittypat and Tippytoe.


Hrow they riot at their play!
SAnd a dozen times a day
in they troop, demanding bread-
Only buttered bread will do,
And that butter must be spread
Inches thick with sugar, too!
And I never can say, "No,
,ittypat and Tippytoe!"
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_--" Sometimes there are griefs to soothe,
Sometimes ruffled brows to smooth;
For (I much regret to say)
Tippytoe and Pittypat
Sometimes interrupt their play
With an internecine spat,
Fie, for shame, to quarrel so-
Pittypat and Tippytoel


Oh, the thousand worrying things
Every day recurrent brings!
Hands to scrub and hair to brush,
Search for playthings gone amiss,
Many a wee complaint to hush,
Many a little bump to kiss;
Life seems one vain fleeting show
To Pittypat and Tippytoel -
EUGENE FIELD.
t~~


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THE QUEEN OF HEARTS.


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em
0


HE Queen of Hearts, she made some tarts,
All on a summer's day;
" The Knave of Hearts he stole those tarts,
And took them clean away.


11




























TAFFY WAS A WELSHMAN.

TAFFY was a Welshman, Taffy was a thief;
Taffy came to my house and stole a piece of beef

I went to Taffy's house, Taffy was not at home;
Taffy came to my house and stole a marrow-bone,

I went to Taffy's house, Taffy was in bed,
I took the marrow-bone, and beat about his head.



THERE WAS AN OLD WOMAN.

There was an old woman lived under the hill,
And if she's not gone, she lives there still.









HE big and the little and middle-sized Bear,
They put the bear's grease thick on
their hair,
They washed their faces-each of the
three-
I And then-they went to the Lion's to tea.

Ie The Tiger was there, and the Kangaroo,
The Elephant brought some Snakes he
knew,
And the Panther came with the big
Baboon,
And they danced all night by the light
of the moon.







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LEASE will you come out-I want to
walk in.
I live in this house-not you!
You've a house of your own, and I
think 'tis a sin
To hiss at me as you do.












A LETTER FROM A CHRISTMAS TURKEY.


.*c,-, ',.... .ti* A" DEAR LITTLE ONES: -

|l itil ,-.
/, ERY suspicious-looking man
"-- J ii' ^' came into the barn-yard
-- the other day. He looked
.- ...., --all around among my
_! 'JA ;-; brothers and :-ous:ins.
S/ Then he pointed at me
-jI :/, -and said I was a nice, big





ijiv me n-' 'iH- Irn. Instead of that he count'd (ut in iiy to nmy
i-tr. TIn 1 kw he would take me allwa. Tn I .gmade megil
gol-Iy to ir1 r'i es and friends of the barn- y proud.
Ni I .:. in the little p~~en he brought e to. I his hand
tiii'kin-- uf ;l ti- uss over me, and having his pocket I sup to



:t. it i. thing.---- I gobbled to soi' 'tlt.-c i.- n in
n -'ut in -:i ni. "iilnd found out from them thit it. w i alinost
SChrist ie was n.to
110 e l O'l-l. Instead of that he-coum tt,?, 01.0 t Ill,:,ll,-'Y" tO ffI[
1,ti-.r. Th-:.1 1 ki,-w he~would take meawav. iiv.1 I I.-,z.m ,,,I.,lhl g
"0011,-1-Ny to nl- rl.tti,-es and friends of the barn-ya I,'l..
N,:,w I m l,:, inM the little pen he brought me to. I live l:ezn

I gobbled to sin:,- ..tlu..L' f,,w]. l ing.
aboat ill a .-Y.,rd. zad found out from them tha~tt it. was almost

Nw\- I]:t ln.I- i I'-: your tender little hearts about imy career l:-ein so
I,.iil'.I ,:.I .wli..in.. I want to tell you that in Tuirl-,-iyd uin it. i- con-
-side:i.l .1*_,..t. i'l.v to be the centre of attr.-i':.liuoi l1 ;t ('litistllas
dinlii'r t l1o.--. t.i dressed up in a nice browll cuojt. to be -ur-
trondi.il. 1 y i. nkling jellies, rich cranberry sun.i.- ,'i all the other
goud tjnL.- ; to hi.ar the children cry, "Oh! li !' add the p.pas
.4.y ;-^' ,, -' <- k ----
CE
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A LETTER FROM A CHIIISTMAS TURKEY.


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and mammas say, "What a
my little dears. So, when
sorry for


fine turkey !" This is what we live for,
I have gobbled my last gobble, don't be


Yours, when fat,


C N



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TURKEY GOBBLER.


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