Citation
Child's new story book, or, Tales and dialogues for little folks

Material Information

Title:
Child's new story book, or, Tales and dialogues for little folks
Portion of title:
Tales and dialogues for little folks
Creator:
Babcock, Sidney, 1797?-1884
Babcock, Sidney, 1797?-1884 ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
New Haven
Publisher:
Published by S. Babcock
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
16 p. : ill. ; 12 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Brothers and sisters -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Chapbooks -- 1849 ( rbgenr )
Publishers' advertisements -- 1849 ( rbgenr )
Publishers' paper bindings (Binding) -- 1849 ( rbbin )
Children's stories -- 1849 ( lcsh )
Bldn -- 1849
Genre:
Chapbooks ( rbgenr )
Publishers' advertisements ( rbgenr )
Publishers' paper bindings (Binding) ( rbbin )
Children's stories ( lcsh )
novel ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Connecticut -- New Haven
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Date on cover, 1850.
General Note:
Cover in blue paper with illustrations; publisher's advertisements on back.
Funding:
Brittle Books Program

Record Information

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:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact The Department of Special and Area Studies Collections (special@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
027278444 ( ALEPH )
14637950 ( OCLC )
ALK2963 ( NOTIS )

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
he eer OR Side
Â¥| TALES AND DIALOGUES

FOR LITTLE FOLKS.

NEW HAVEN.
PUBLISHED BY 8S. BABCOCK.





The Baldwin Library

University
Rin oe
Florida







NEW STORY BOOK;$

OR

TALES AND DIALOGUES

FOR LITTLE FOLKS,



I'll watch thy dawn of joys, and mould
Thy little hearts to duty,—
Ill teach thee truths as I behold
Thy faculties, like flowers, unfold
In intellectual beauty.



NEW HAVEN.
PUBLISHED BY S. BABCOCK.

eS ash ee
wad po a ctl diate,



1849,








THE LITTLE SHIP.

























|
| Nit la BS 3
NEW STORY BOOK.

Cee ee Stuy

THE LITTLE SHIP.
‘YT have made a nice little ship, of

cork, and am going to let it sail in
| this great basin of water. Now let
| us fancy this water to be the North-
| Pacific Ocean, and those small pieces
| of cork on the side of the basin, to
|| be the Friendly Islands, and this little
| man standing on the deck of the ship,



to be the famous navigator, Captain
Cook, going to find them.”

“ Do you know that the Friendly
Islands were raised by corals ?”

“T suppose they were.”

‘“ He was born at Marton, a vil-
lage in the North Riding of York-

shire, in England.”

“Do you know where Captain
lx was born?’







ao eee
4 LITTLE GIRL AND THE SHELL.







= ee

SSS SSS SSS SSS

SSeS 2
SSS aif

=== ©. ee

|

|

SS

Hi








CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK.

THE LITTLE GIRL AND
THE SHELL.
When I went to visit a friend, the
other day, I saw a little girl with
whom I was much pleased. She sat
on a low seat by the fire-side, and
she held in her hand a pretty white
sea-shell, faintly tinted with pink,
which she kept placing against her
ear; and all the while a settled calm

rested upon her face, and she seemed |




as if she were listening to the holy
tones of some loved voice; then
taking it away from her ear, she
would gaze upon it» with a look of
deep fondness and pensive delight.
At last I said,

‘“ What are you doing, my dear?”

“T am listening to the whisper.”

“What whisper?” I asked.

“The whisper of the sea,” she said.
“My uncle sent me this shell, and a
letter in which he said, ‘If I placed
it against my ear I should hear the
j whisper of the sea;’ and he also said,
he would soon come to us, and bring













__———.



CHILD’S NEW Og 5: GEER Sane Wears BOOK.







me a great many pr etty me a great many pretty things; and
mamma said, when we Read the
whisper of the shell, we would call
it uncle Henry’s promise. And so
it became very precious to me, and
I loved its sound better than sweet
music.’








ROBERT AND JOHN.

One fine May morning, Robert
‘and John were told by their mamma
| to go to school. So they put on their
caps, and haying kissed their mam-












ma, were soon on their way. Now,
first they had to pass through a
pleasant lane, with tall elm trees on
one side, and a hawthorn hedge on
the other; then across two fields;

then through a churchyard, and her)
up a little grove, at the end of which
was the school-house. But they had
not gone more than half the way
down the lane, when John began to
loiter behind, to gather wild flowers,
and to pick up smooth little pebbles
which had been washed clean by the














a Ree GREAGN

i
alls bef pat i
eS ai —










3

=) Bi ux
BH RNs
WEA xen)
Pha Me Ww Gy
ts

cam

I





"NHOL GNY LUadow











18 CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK.

rain, while Robert walked on read-
ing his book. At last, Jobn, calling
after his brother, said, ‘I a not see
what is the use of going to school
this fine morning; let us play truant.”

“No,” replied Robert; “TI will not
take pleasure, for which I know I
must suffer in after hours.”

“Nonsense about that,” said John;

“T will enjoy myself while I can.”
' “ And so will I,” replied Robert ;
“and 1 shall best enjoy myself by
keeping a good conscience, and so I
will go to school.”

“ Very well, Robert, then tell the
master t.ut I am ill and cannot
come,” said John.

‘7 shall do no such thing, John,”
replied Robert; ‘I shall simply tell
the truth, if I hn asked why you are
not with ane.”

“Then I say you are very unkind,
Robert,” said John.

“You will not go with me, then ?”’
asked Robert, with a tear in his
sweet blue eye.

es A A |
a







KE


























CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK. 9



“IT shall go up into this tree,” said
John; “and so good morning to you.”

Poor Robert gave one long look
at his brother, heaved a deep. sigh,
and went on his way. And naughty
John sat in the tree and watched
him, after he had crossed the stile,
walk along the smooth broad path-
way that led through the field, then
enter the church-yard, and stoop to
read a verse on a tomb-stone; then
take out his kerchief, wipe a tear
from his eye, look upward to the
cloudless heaven, and then he was
gone. And John sat still in the tree,
and he said to himself, “Oh! that
I were as good as my brother; but
I will go down and follow him.” |

So he went down from the tree,
leapt over the stile, ran along the
fields, and did not stay to gather one
cowslip, though each one made him
a golden bow as he passed. And
when he went into the school-room,
though he was only five minutes
| later than his brother, he told his


























a Nh i
=a CHa ue
an

\
ei









ts

tat te

*
’





“ONINYOW ALSOUA AHL





ene
| CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK. Ill

master the whole truth, and how
naughty he would have been, had it
not been for a kind httle thought,
which came into his mind, and bade
him try to be as good as his brother. |





THE FROSTY MORNING.

“Qh! this clear frosty morning !
it makes one feel all life and glee. I
declare I have been running about
the garden till I am all of a glow;
and there you sit by the fire, Emma,
looking quite dull. Come with me,
and I will show you how the little
pond is frozen over.’

“‘No,—it is so cold, I do not like
to go.”

“Oh! put on your bonnet, and tie
your shawl round your neck, and, be-
lieve me, you will be warm enough.”

“No, I will not go, and so you
need not teaze me any more.’

“O! ZI will go with you, brother
Edwin; J am not cold.”

“Yes, do, there’s a dear little Ellen,
and I will show you the long icicles











AE Vai ME
M La Se, he \
x DIN Reiners “Vf :
«\ f ae :
NEAT 6
' SHAR AES













4 | %
|

nu






Se
















2 aves Pane a
5 oe RS

SS
3

Pea “LN



or

“LIGGVU ALIOM FHL





CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK. 13

which hang on the front of the ar-
bor; and let us just run to the field,
as | want you to see the hoar frost on
the grass, and to feel it crisp under
your feet. Is it not a lovely morn-
ing, sister Ellen 1”

“Tt is indeed, dear brother.”

SUSAN’S WHITE RABBIT.

Oh! Mary, I have got such a dar-
ling white rabbit as I think you never
saw. I do believe it is the sweetest
little rabbit in the world; for I only
had it given to me this morning, and
yet it will eat clover from my hand,
and let me stroke it, or do any thing
I please. And James says that he
will make a little house for it, which
cousin Henry will paint very nice.
And papa says, that I must call my
little pet, Snowdrop, because he is as
white as the drifted snow ; and mam-
ma says, that its two little bright
eyes are like rubies. Do you not
think, Mary, as I do, that it is the
sweetest little rabbit in the world?











9
CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK. 15

THE PET ROBIN.

My brother Frederick has a robin,
and he calls him a dear little pet, he
sings so sweetly. Oh! you cannot
think how well he knows Freddy.
You should see him early in the
morning, when we first come down
stairs, or at any time when we come
in from a walk, how he runs to ene
corner of his cage, to look at us;
and when [red whistles and says





i ee:

3

“My beauty! my fine fellow!” he
stands up so straight, to listen to his
kind little masters voice, and then
begins jumping and hopping from
one end of the cage to the other, just
as I have seen happy httle children
jump and hop about in their sports.
Sometime ago he was ill, and we
were sadly afr aid he would die; he
used to sit from day to day, with
ruffed feathers and drooping wings;
his food was left untasted, and his

pleasant voice was soldat heard
| but in two or three weeks he Bocas
| tog grow bewee and to eat his food as pote ote










16 CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK. |

usual, and to pick amongst the green
grass of the little sod we had placed
in his cage. Oh, how happy we all
were then, especially Frederick, who
took care of him, and watched over
him with the greatest love and ten-
derness. Indeed, he was well repaid
for his care and anxiety, when his
little pet once more began to jump
about as blithely as ever.

And now, you see, he is quite
well, and we treasure his little songs |





J
more than ever we did before, for
we never knew how sweet they were
i until we were deprived of them.”
|! And thus it is, dear children, with
' many blessings we possess; they be-
come so common to us, that we cease
to be thankful for them, and know
not their value until they are taken
away. We forget who is the Au-
thor and Giver of all good; we for-
get that it is through the mercy and

loving kindness of Gop, that we re-

ceive food and clothing, and every
blessing we possess.









= c=, SS —=

2——_ +

BABCOCK'’S
No.3 TOY BOOKS,
NEW SERIES,
MORAL, INSTRUCTIVE, AND
ENTERTAINING,

ALL BEAUTIFULLY
EMBELLISHED

WITH
SUPERIOR

ENGRAVINGS.

. EDITED BY

THOMAS TELLER,

+

CP CHILDREN'S BOOKS Rug

OF
EVERY DESCRIPTION

CONSTANTLY PUBLISHING.





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he eer OR Side
Â¥| TALES AND DIALOGUES

FOR LITTLE FOLKS.

NEW HAVEN.
PUBLISHED BY 8S. BABCOCK.


The Baldwin Library

University
Rin oe
Florida




NEW STORY BOOK;$

OR

TALES AND DIALOGUES

FOR LITTLE FOLKS,



I'll watch thy dawn of joys, and mould
Thy little hearts to duty,—
Ill teach thee truths as I behold
Thy faculties, like flowers, unfold
In intellectual beauty.



NEW HAVEN.
PUBLISHED BY S. BABCOCK.

eS ash ee
wad po a ctl diate,



1849,





THE LITTLE SHIP.






















|
| Nit la BS 3
NEW STORY BOOK.

Cee ee Stuy

THE LITTLE SHIP.
‘YT have made a nice little ship, of

cork, and am going to let it sail in
| this great basin of water. Now let
| us fancy this water to be the North-
| Pacific Ocean, and those small pieces
| of cork on the side of the basin, to
|| be the Friendly Islands, and this little
| man standing on the deck of the ship,



to be the famous navigator, Captain
Cook, going to find them.”

“ Do you know that the Friendly
Islands were raised by corals ?”

“T suppose they were.”

‘“ He was born at Marton, a vil-
lage in the North Riding of York-

shire, in England.”

“Do you know where Captain
lx was born?’




ao eee
4 LITTLE GIRL AND THE SHELL.







= ee

SSS SSS SSS SSS

SSeS 2
SSS aif

=== ©. ee

|

|

SS

Hi





CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK.

THE LITTLE GIRL AND
THE SHELL.
When I went to visit a friend, the
other day, I saw a little girl with
whom I was much pleased. She sat
on a low seat by the fire-side, and
she held in her hand a pretty white
sea-shell, faintly tinted with pink,
which she kept placing against her
ear; and all the while a settled calm

rested upon her face, and she seemed |




as if she were listening to the holy
tones of some loved voice; then
taking it away from her ear, she
would gaze upon it» with a look of
deep fondness and pensive delight.
At last I said,

‘“ What are you doing, my dear?”

“T am listening to the whisper.”

“What whisper?” I asked.

“The whisper of the sea,” she said.
“My uncle sent me this shell, and a
letter in which he said, ‘If I placed
it against my ear I should hear the
j whisper of the sea;’ and he also said,
he would soon come to us, and bring










__———.



CHILD’S NEW Og 5: GEER Sane Wears BOOK.







me a great many pr etty me a great many pretty things; and
mamma said, when we Read the
whisper of the shell, we would call
it uncle Henry’s promise. And so
it became very precious to me, and
I loved its sound better than sweet
music.’








ROBERT AND JOHN.

One fine May morning, Robert
‘and John were told by their mamma
| to go to school. So they put on their
caps, and haying kissed their mam-












ma, were soon on their way. Now,
first they had to pass through a
pleasant lane, with tall elm trees on
one side, and a hawthorn hedge on
the other; then across two fields;

then through a churchyard, and her)
up a little grove, at the end of which
was the school-house. But they had
not gone more than half the way
down the lane, when John began to
loiter behind, to gather wild flowers,
and to pick up smooth little pebbles
which had been washed clean by the











a Ree GREAGN

i
alls bef pat i
eS ai —










3

=) Bi ux
BH RNs
WEA xen)
Pha Me Ww Gy
ts

cam

I





"NHOL GNY LUadow








18 CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK.

rain, while Robert walked on read-
ing his book. At last, Jobn, calling
after his brother, said, ‘I a not see
what is the use of going to school
this fine morning; let us play truant.”

“No,” replied Robert; “TI will not
take pleasure, for which I know I
must suffer in after hours.”

“Nonsense about that,” said John;

“T will enjoy myself while I can.”
' “ And so will I,” replied Robert ;
“and 1 shall best enjoy myself by
keeping a good conscience, and so I
will go to school.”

“ Very well, Robert, then tell the
master t.ut I am ill and cannot
come,” said John.

‘7 shall do no such thing, John,”
replied Robert; ‘I shall simply tell
the truth, if I hn asked why you are
not with ane.”

“Then I say you are very unkind,
Robert,” said John.

“You will not go with me, then ?”’
asked Robert, with a tear in his
sweet blue eye.

es A A |
a







KE























CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK. 9



“IT shall go up into this tree,” said
John; “and so good morning to you.”

Poor Robert gave one long look
at his brother, heaved a deep. sigh,
and went on his way. And naughty
John sat in the tree and watched
him, after he had crossed the stile,
walk along the smooth broad path-
way that led through the field, then
enter the church-yard, and stoop to
read a verse on a tomb-stone; then
take out his kerchief, wipe a tear
from his eye, look upward to the
cloudless heaven, and then he was
gone. And John sat still in the tree,
and he said to himself, “Oh! that
I were as good as my brother; but
I will go down and follow him.” |

So he went down from the tree,
leapt over the stile, ran along the
fields, and did not stay to gather one
cowslip, though each one made him
a golden bow as he passed. And
when he went into the school-room,
though he was only five minutes
| later than his brother, he told his























a Nh i
=a CHa ue
an

\
ei









ts

tat te

*
’





“ONINYOW ALSOUA AHL


ene
| CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK. Ill

master the whole truth, and how
naughty he would have been, had it
not been for a kind httle thought,
which came into his mind, and bade
him try to be as good as his brother. |





THE FROSTY MORNING.

“Qh! this clear frosty morning !
it makes one feel all life and glee. I
declare I have been running about
the garden till I am all of a glow;
and there you sit by the fire, Emma,
looking quite dull. Come with me,
and I will show you how the little
pond is frozen over.’

“‘No,—it is so cold, I do not like
to go.”

“Oh! put on your bonnet, and tie
your shawl round your neck, and, be-
lieve me, you will be warm enough.”

“No, I will not go, and so you
need not teaze me any more.’

“O! ZI will go with you, brother
Edwin; J am not cold.”

“Yes, do, there’s a dear little Ellen,
and I will show you the long icicles








AE Vai ME
M La Se, he \
x DIN Reiners “Vf :
«\ f ae :
NEAT 6
' SHAR AES













4 | %
|

nu






Se
















2 aves Pane a
5 oe RS

SS
3

Pea “LN



or

“LIGGVU ALIOM FHL


CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK. 13

which hang on the front of the ar-
bor; and let us just run to the field,
as | want you to see the hoar frost on
the grass, and to feel it crisp under
your feet. Is it not a lovely morn-
ing, sister Ellen 1”

“Tt is indeed, dear brother.”

SUSAN’S WHITE RABBIT.

Oh! Mary, I have got such a dar-
ling white rabbit as I think you never
saw. I do believe it is the sweetest
little rabbit in the world; for I only
had it given to me this morning, and
yet it will eat clover from my hand,
and let me stroke it, or do any thing
I please. And James says that he
will make a little house for it, which
cousin Henry will paint very nice.
And papa says, that I must call my
little pet, Snowdrop, because he is as
white as the drifted snow ; and mam-
ma says, that its two little bright
eyes are like rubies. Do you not
think, Mary, as I do, that it is the
sweetest little rabbit in the world?





9
CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK. 15

THE PET ROBIN.

My brother Frederick has a robin,
and he calls him a dear little pet, he
sings so sweetly. Oh! you cannot
think how well he knows Freddy.
You should see him early in the
morning, when we first come down
stairs, or at any time when we come
in from a walk, how he runs to ene
corner of his cage, to look at us;
and when [red whistles and says





i ee:

3

“My beauty! my fine fellow!” he
stands up so straight, to listen to his
kind little masters voice, and then
begins jumping and hopping from
one end of the cage to the other, just
as I have seen happy httle children
jump and hop about in their sports.
Sometime ago he was ill, and we
were sadly afr aid he would die; he
used to sit from day to day, with
ruffed feathers and drooping wings;
his food was left untasted, and his

pleasant voice was soldat heard
| but in two or three weeks he Bocas
| tog grow bewee and to eat his food as pote ote







16 CHILD’S NEW STORY BOOK. |

usual, and to pick amongst the green
grass of the little sod we had placed
in his cage. Oh, how happy we all
were then, especially Frederick, who
took care of him, and watched over
him with the greatest love and ten-
derness. Indeed, he was well repaid
for his care and anxiety, when his
little pet once more began to jump
about as blithely as ever.

And now, you see, he is quite
well, and we treasure his little songs |





J
more than ever we did before, for
we never knew how sweet they were
i until we were deprived of them.”
|! And thus it is, dear children, with
' many blessings we possess; they be-
come so common to us, that we cease
to be thankful for them, and know
not their value until they are taken
away. We forget who is the Au-
thor and Giver of all good; we for-
get that it is through the mercy and

loving kindness of Gop, that we re-

ceive food and clothing, and every
blessing we possess.



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