Citation
Mother Goose's chimes, rhymes & melodies

Material Information

Title:
Mother Goose's chimes, rhymes & melodies
Uniform Title:
Mother Goose
Added title page title:
Mother Goose's complete melodies
Added title page title:
Mother Goose's chimes, rhymes, and melodies
Creator:
Ashmead, Henry Buckley ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
Philadelphia
Publisher:
Henry B. Ashmead
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
96 p. : col. ill. ; 19 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Children's poetry ( lcsh )
Nursery rhymes -- 1861 ( rbgenr )
Children's poetry -- 1861 ( lcsh )
Pictorial cloth bindings (Binding) -- 1861 ( rbbin )
Hand-colored illustrations -- 1863 ( local )
Baldwin -- 1861
Genre:
Nursery rhymes ( rbgenr )
Children's poetry ( lcsh )
Pictorial cloth bindings (Binding) ( rbbin )
Hand-colored illustrations ( local )
poetry ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Pennsylvania -- Philadelphia
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Illustrations are hand-colored.
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:
026883769 ( ALEPH )
20499262 ( OCLC )
ALH5063 ( NOTIS )

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The Baldwin Library

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MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

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Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do,

CARRION crow sat on an oak,

A

Watching a tailor shape his coat!

10n crow,

-#

ing ho, the old carr
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do.

, sing

Sing he



4 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

Wife, bring me my old bent bow,
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do,
That I may shoot yon carrion crow,
Sing he, sing ho, the old carrion crow,
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do.

The tailor shot, and he missed his mark,
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do,

And shot the miller’s pig right through the heart ;
Sing he, sing ho, the old carrion crow,
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do.

_~ Wife! oh wife! bring brandy in a spoon;
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do,

For the old miller’s pig is in a swoon;
Sing he, sing ho, the old carrion crow,
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do.

RR I was going along, long,

: long,

A singing a comical song, songy*
song,

The lane that I went was so long,
long, long, =~

And the song that I sung was so
long, long, long,

And so I went singing along.





COMPLETE: MELODIES. :

MOTHER GOOSE’S



~

A CAT came fiddling out >

of a barn,

With a pair of bag-pipes
under her arm;

She could sing nothing but
fiddle cum fee,

The mouse has married the
humble bee;

YAS i
eh |
Sy

8
S :
S =~
—
SSI
SS
SE
ES

—

Pipe, cat,—dance, mouse,

We’ll have a wedding at our
good house. 3



A® I was going up Primrose Hill,
Primrose Hill was dirty ;
There I met a pretty Miss,
And she dropped me a curtsy.

Little Miss, pretty Miss, -
Blessings light upon you,

If I had half a crown a day,
I’d spend it all upon you.



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aa
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2

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StS bh
a ods



6 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

»
A Pe

Ww

-
33

ep

A® I went through the
garden gap,

Who should I meet but Dick
Red-cap !

A stick in his hand, a stone
in his throat,

If you'll tell me this riddle,
I'll give you a groat.

[A cherry. |



A® I was going to St. Ives,
I met a man with seven wives ;
_ Every wife had seven sacks,
| Every sack had seven cats,
Every cat had seven kits:
Kits, cats, sacks and wives,
How many were there going to St. Ives?

A S round as an apple, as deep as a cup,
And all the king’s horses can’t pull it up.
: [A. well.]



?

4

MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

DILLER, a dollar,
A ten o’clock scholar,
~ What makes you come so soon ?
You used to come at ten o’clock,
But now you come at noon.

B, C, tumble down D,

The cat’s in the cupboard and can’t see me.

A FARMER came trotting upon his
grey mare,
Bumpety, bumpety, ‘iienk
With his daughter behind him, so rosy
and fair,
Lumpety, lumpety, lump.
A raven cried.croak! and they all '
tumbled down,
Bumpety, bumpety, bump.
The mare broke her knees, and the
farmer his crown, 7 |
Lumpety, lumpety, lump.
The mischievous raven flew laughing
away,
Bumpety, bumpety, bump.
And vowed he would serve him the
same next day,



Lumpety, lumpety, lump.





MOTHER GOOSES COMPLETE MELODIES. ~



Or a pig without a tail;
A big pig, or alittle pig,
Or a pig with a curly tail.

BBACE,

Daffagee, At of a row,
Kellamenoppekew, Bend the bow,
Rustyvee; , Shot at a pigeon,
Doubleyou, And killed a crow.
my hg ae

A B, C, and D, pray, playmates agree,
EK, F, and G, well so it shall be.
J, K, and L, in peace we will dwell.
M, N, and O, to play let us go.
P, Q, R, and 8, love may we possess.
W, X, and Y, will not quarrel or die.
Z, and ampherse-and, go to'school at command.



a | MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 9

LITTLE cock-sparrow sat on a tree,

Looking as happy as happy could be,
Till a boy came by, with his bow and arrow,

Says he, I will shoot the little cock-sparrow.

His body will make me a nice little stew,

And his giblets will make me a little pie, too.
Says the little cock-sparrow, I’ll be shot if I stay,
So he clapped his wings, and flew away.

A LITTLE boy went
into a barn,
And lay down on



some hay ;







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An owl came out and \e






flew about, 7
And the little boy = of >=
r an away. Fs 2 ° ms = = a
ri ‘ = ro. ie

B55 you, bless you, bonny bee:

| _ Say, when will your wedding be?
If it be to-morrow day, |

Take your wings and fly away.



MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.



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gate,

g¢ at Rei

In

MAN went hunt

And wished to

A

jump over a high gate;

3

Says the owner, “ Go round

With your horse and your hound,

For you never sh

9

all leap over my gate.

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MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

peer Bell and Mary Gray,
| They were two bonny lasses,
They built a house upon the lea,
And covered it o’er with rashes ;

Bessy kept the garden gate,
And Mary kept the pantry,

Bessy always had to wait,
While Mary lived in plenty.

B** bat, come under my hat,

And I will give you a slice of bacon,
And when I bake I'll give youa a
If I am not mistaken.

it,







12 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ELL horses, bell horses, what time of day?

One o’clock, two o’clock, off and away.

_ barber, shave
a pig;
How many hairs will make

a wig?

“Four and twenty, that’s
enough.”

Give the poor barber a
pinch of snuff

Wine”

nie!

LOW, wind, blow! and go, mill, go!

That the miller may grind his corn ;
That the baker m

ay . it,
And into rolls ma ,

And send us some hot in the morn.




€



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 13



AH, bah, black sheep, have you any wool,
Yes, marry have I, three bags full:
One for my master, and one for my dame,
But none for the little boy who cries in the lane.



ROW, brow, brinkie;

Hye, eye, winkie ; Be , baby, bunting,
Nose, nose, hopper; ~~ Daddy’s gone a hunting, -
Mouth, mouth, merry ; To get a little rabbit skin "
Cheek, cheek, cherry ; To wrap his baby bunting in.

Chin, chin, chopper.

*



14 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

‘Baa patch, draw the latch,
Sit by the fire and spin;

Take a cup, and drink it up,

_ Then call your neighbors in.

CRY, baby, ery,
Put your finger in your
eye, i. |

And tell your motherit wasn’t L.



é OCK a doodle doo!

My conea lost her shoe;
My master’s lostvhis fiddle stick,

And don’t know what to do.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES,

pea

“Parry a while,” says iS
slow ; poy
‘Put on the pot,” says
Greedy-gut,
‘We'll sup before we

99

go.

UCKOO, cherry tree,
Catch a bird and give it to me;
Catch another
And give it to brother.

‘Gitine Robin got up carly,
At the break of day,
And went to Jenny’s window,

To sing a roundelay.

© Ria He sang Cock Robin’s love,
To the pretty, Jenny Wren,
And when oe unto the end,
Then he began again.









rd



16 MOTHER GOOSE'’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

URLY locks, curly locks, wilt thou be mine?
Thou shalt not wash the dishes, nor yet feed the swine ;
But sit on a cushion, and sew a fine seam, °
And feed upon strawberries, sugar, and cream.

es loves good cake and ale, |
Charley loves good candy,

Charley loves to kiss the girls,
When they are clean and handy.

ATCH him crow! carry hin, kite !
Take him away till the apples are ripe;

When they are ripe and ready to fall,

Home comes Johnny, apples, and all.

oe T)°°re# Foster went to Gloster,

In a shower of rain;

He stepped in a puddle up to the
middle, .

° i never went there again.





MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ING, dong, bell, oe Y
_ Pussy’s in the well!

Who put her in?

Little Tommy Green ;

Who pull’d her out?

Little Johnny Stout;

What a naughty boy was that

To try and drown poor pussy cat,

Who never did him any harm,

But kill’d the mice in his father’s

barn. *

promer, dickery, dare,
The pig flew up in the air;

The man in brown

Soon brought him down,

Dickery, dickery, dare.



{tty baby, diday,
What can mammy do wid’e?
Sit in.a lap, |
And it some pap,
Danty, baby, diddy.





18 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

EEDLE, deedle, dumpling, my son John
Went to bed with his stockings on;
One shoe off, the other shoe on,
Deedle, deedle, dumpling, my son John.

AFFY-DOWN-DILLY has come
up to town,
In a fine petticoat and a green gown.

poe diddlety, dumpty,
The cat ran up the plum tree;
Half-a-crown, to fetch her down,
Diddlety, diddlety, dumpty.



Pp G, dong, darrow,

‘The cat and the sparrow ;
The little doshas burnt his tail,
And he shall be hang‘d to-morrow.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 19

GGS, butter, cheese, bread,

Stick, stock, stone, dead.

% Stick him up, stick him down,
Stick him in the old man’s crown.

ee es bETH, Lizzy, and Betsy Hts deen-a,
and Bess, Dine-a, dust,

They all went together to seek a | Cat’ll-a, ween-a,

bird’s nest. 3 Wine-a, wust,
They found a bird’s nest with five | Spit, spot, must be done,

eggs in, Twiddlum, twaddlum, twenty-one.
They all took one and left four in. | O-U-T, spells out,

A nasty dirty dish- clout.





rE FOR fig, J for jig,
And N for knuckle bones,

I for John the waterman,
And § for sack of stones.



20 MOTHER GOOSES COMPLETE MELODIES.

re of England, fruit of Spain,
Met together in a shower of rain ;
Put in a bag tied round with a string,
If you'll tell me this riddle, I'll give you a ring.

Cd

[A plum pudding. |



hoe and twenty tailors, went to kill a snail,

The best man amongst them durst not touch her tail.
She put out her horns, like a little Kyloe cow;
Run, tailors, run, or she’ll kill you all just now.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. | 21

ATHER Short came down the lane,
Oh! I’m obliged to hammer and smite
From four in the morning till eight at night,
For a bad master and a worse dame.

(>? to bed first, a golden
purse ;

Go to bed second, a soldi
pheasant ;

Go to bed third, a golden bird.

QEamacn came every

day,

And little blue Betty hopp’d
away.

She hopp’d up stairs to make
her bed.

And she tumbled down and

. broke her head.



REEN cheese, yellow laces,
Up and down the market-places,
Turn, cheeses, turn !

-



22, MOTHER: GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

Beis and boys, come out to play,
The moon doth shine as bright as day;
Come with a whoop, come with a call,
Come with a good-will or not at all.
Up the ladder and down the wall,
A halfpenny roll will serve us all.
‘You find milk, and I'll find flour,
And we'll have a pudding in half an hour.



MY

ee
i?

ey

Vu
or



=>

ZD

rT
ee

YREAT A, little a,
Bouncing B!
The cat’s in the cupboard,
And can’t see me.

f



23

ey

S COMPLETE MELODIES.

MOTHER GOOSE’

bo

Pi dy '
| |
| | |
ASIP IP, Zz
4

| |



oa

lb

?

ther shall I wander

1

irs, and down stairs, and in my lady’s chamber.

OSEY, goosey, gander, wh
Up sta

(|

is prayers ;

There I met an old man who would not say h

I took him by the left leg, and threw him down stairs.



24 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ICKETY, pickety, my black
hen,
She lays e&gs for gentlemen ;
Sometimes nine,
Sometimes ten.
Gentlemen come every day,
To see what my black hen doth lay.

ee ae a ee

H = we are on Tom Tiddler’s
ground,
Picking up gold and silver.



EY! diddle, diddle,
The cat and the fiddle,
The cow jump’d over the moon;
The little dog laugh’d
To see such sport,
‘ While the dish ran after the spoon.

ERE comes a poor woman
from baby-land,
With three small children in her
hand: .
One can brew, the other can bake,
The other can make a lily-white
cake. # , |
One can sit in the garden and spin,
Another can make a fine bed for
the king;
Pray ma’am will you take one in?



+ UIA ES ay

— a ramen



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 25

OT cross buns, hot cross buns,
One a penny, two a penny,
Hot cross buns. .
If your daughters don’t like them,
Give them to your sons.
One a penny, two a penny,
Hot cross buns.



EY, my kitten, my kitten,
Hey; my kitten, my deary ;
Such a sweet pet-as this ~
Was neither far nor neary.

H'™ diddle doubt, my candle’s out
| My little maid is not at home;
Saddle my hog, and bridle my dog,
z ‘And fetch my little maid Lone





26 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

Fy2â„¢* Spandy, Jack-
a-dandy,
Loves plum-cake and sugar
candy; |
He bought some at a gro-
cer’s shop, |
~~ And out he came, hop-
see hop-hop. 3



Hoss baby, my doll, I pray you don’t cry, )
And I'll give you some bread, and some milk by-and bye;

Or perhaps you like custard, or, maybe, a tart,

Then to either you are welcome, with all my heart.

— baby,
Daddy is near;

Mamma is a lady,

And that’s very clear.

ERE am I,
Little jumping Joan,
When nobody’s with me,



I’m always alone.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 27



ICKY 3 more, hacky more,
Hung at the kitchen door,
All day long, Beet, diccory dock,
| Nothing so long, The mouse ran up the clock,
| Nothing so strong, The clock struck one, |
As hickymore, hackymore, . { fags And down the mouse run,
Hung at the kitchen door — \_| Hiccory, diccory, dock.
All day long. : :
[ Sunshine. ]



ARK, hark, |
The dogs do bark, | ; *
The beggars are coming to town: : :
‘Some in rags, and some in jags,
And some in velvet gowns.





28

Hé

MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

‘pett

——— iW



| pox UMPTY Neat, sat on a seals
Humpty Dumpty had a great fall;

Not all the king’s horses, nor all the fing’ s men,
Could set Humpty Dumpty up again.

ie a \N\
tn
. » HI) |
ECM 4
NAY ies Na NATO at i

RE we go round the mul- | This is the way we brush our hair,
berry bush,
Mulberry bush,
~ Mulberry bush,
Here we go round the mulberry

Brush our hair,
Brush our hair,

This is the way we brush our hair,
On a cold frosty morning.

On a cold frosty morning.
[ Followed by “This is the way we clean our boots,” ete.]



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 29

i EY ding a ding, what shall I | ERE we go up, up, up,

sing ? _ - And here we go down,

How many holes in a skimmer? down, downy ;

Four and twenty—my stomach’s | Here we go backwards and for-
empty ; wards,

Pray, Mamma, give me.some| And here we go round, round,
dinner. 3 roundy.

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Sg iS >:

AI cso SNE
Tee 2
meres e
7 ON



USH-A-BYE, baby, on the tree top,
~ When the wind blows the cradle will rock;
When the bough breaks, the cradle will fall,
Down comes hush-a-bye, baby, and all.



30 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

HAD : LOST my little mare in Lin-
His name was Dapple-gray, I c.
{ lent him to a lady, Cerra eat
i dite aendeceedrs And couldn’t tell where to find
She whipped him, she sissies him, nae
Till she came home both lame
She rode him through the mire; ;
3 _and blind,

[ would not lend my pony now
For all the lady’s hire.

With never a tail behind her.

I HAD a little doll, the prettiest
ever seen,
She washed up -the dishes, and
kept the house clean.
She went to the mill, to fetch me
some flour, :
And always got it home, in less
than an hour.
She baked me my bread, she ©
‘ brewed me my ale,
‘2 She sat by the fire, and told me a
tale. |



sy

WM
v UE at i all the world were apple pie,
- ») 3 * And all the sea was ink,
, \ ae O my And all the trees were bread and

Me fis cheese,
= What should we have for drink?

at a at
a. Fi
—

oe Poke=



MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES. 31



HAD a little hen, the prettiest ever seen,

She wash’d me the dishes and kept the house clean ;
She went to the mill to fetch me some flour,
She brought it home in less than an hour,
She baked me my bread, she brew’d me my ale,
She sat by the fire, and told many a fine tale.



52 4 - MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

te tell you a story,
About Jack a Nory,

And now my story’s begun:

I'll tell you another,

About Jack and his brother,

And now my story’s done.

HAD a little husband,
No bigger than my thumb,
I put him in a pint pot,
And there I bid him drum..

I bought a little horse,
That gallop’d up and down; :
I bridled him and saddled »
him, ie
And sent him out of town. 2

I gave him some garters,
To garter up his hose,
And a little pocket-handker-
chief,
To wipe his pretty nose.





IAD a little dog, they called him Buff,

I sent him to the shop for a hap’orth of snuff:
But he lost the bag, and spilt the snuff,
So take that cuff, and that’s enough.



T HAVE a little sister; they call her Peep, Peep.
She wades the water, deep, deep, deep;

She climbs the mountains, high, high, high.

Poor little thing! she has but one eye.

i you are to be a gentleman, as I suppose you'll be,
You'll neither laugh nor smile for a tickling of the knee.





MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

F wishes were horses, beggars would ride,
If turnips were watches, I would wear one by my side.



cs S John Smith within ?
Ce Be Yes, that he is.
ANNAN Na he Can he set a shoe?
| Aye, marry, two.
Here a nail, there a nail,
Tick, tack, too.









ao come give me thy fiddle,
If ever thou mean to thrive.
Nay, I'll not give my fiddle,
To any man alive.

If I should give my fiddle,

They’ll think that I’m gone mad;
For many a joyful day. __

My fiddle and I have had.

tN,

a



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLEPE MELODIES.

OHN Cook he had a
little black mare,

hee, haw, hum;

Her legs were long and.
her back was bare,

hee, haw, hum.

—

John Cook was riding
up Shooter’s Bank,

hee, haw, hum;

The mare she began to
kick and to prank,

hee, haw, hum.

John Cook was riding up Shooter’s Hill,
hee, haw, hum;
_ His mare fell down and made her will,
hee, haw, hum.
The bridle and saddle were laid on the shelf

hee, haw, hum;

35



If you want any more, you may sing it yourself,

hee, haw, hum.

ACK be nimble,
Jack be quick,
And Jack jump over the



candlestick,



36 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.











ACK and Jill
went up the
hill,
To fetch a pail
of water ;
Jack fell down,
and broke his

crown,



ACK SPRAT
could eat no
fat,

His wife could
eat no lean;

And so. betwixt
them both,

They lick’d the
platter clean.

ISS me asleep, and kiss me awake,
Kiss me for dear Willie’s sake.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 37

a Sprat’s pig,

He was not very little
Nor yet very big;
He was not very lean,
He was not very fat;
He’ll do well for a grunt,
Says little Jack Sprat.

aoe Sprat,
Had a cat,
It had but one ear,
It went to buy butter,
When butter was dear.



io boy, pretty boy, where were you born?
In Lincolnshire, master, come blow the cow’s horn.

1 us go to the woods, says

this pig.
What to do there? says this pig.
To seek mamma, says this pig.
What to do with her? says this
pig. :
To kiss her, to kiss her, says this
Sop: UE

[feet Blue
~“ Lost her holiday shoe,
What can little Betty do?
Give her another
To match the other,
And then she may walk in two.



38 _. MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.





. () eae ITTLE Bo-peep has
) if Mea ee lost her sheep,
oe eG yp And can’t tell where to
\ oy find them ;

/ ~~ Teave them alone, and

4 they'll come home,

And bring their tails
behind them.

Little Bo-peep fell fast
asleep,
And dreamt she heard
them bleating;
But when she awoke, she
found it a joke,

fleeting.

Then she took up her
little crook,
Determined for to find
them;

She found them indeed,
but it made her heart
bleed

For they’d left all their

tails behind ’em.

) ITTLE boy blue,

on come blow me
v} your horn,

>/ Thesheep’s inthe mea-
dow, the cow’s in

_ the corn.

Where is the little




= = +ig — ah boy, minding the
~ al sheep ?
= Under the haycock

fast asleep

For they still were all.





MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. | 39

s Digiiee Robin Red-breast sat upon a tree,
Up went Pussy-cat, and down went he;
Down came Pussy-cat, and away Robin ran;
Says little Robin Red-breast, ‘Catch me if you can.”

‘Little Robin Red-breast jumped upon a spade,

Pussy-cat jumped after him, and made him afraid ;

Little Robin chirp’d and sung, and what did Pussy say !
Pussy-cat said ‘“‘Mew, mew, mew,” and Robin flew away. :

e

| a a / ct Anne Rtticoat,
. | _ In a white petticoat,
aS WE ae ote And a red nose;
_-— The longer she stands,
Sea Oe The shorter she grows.
oh ee | [A Candle]
reas eee sige
7 a ‘TITTLE Tee Wee, .
A / He went to sea,

In an open boat;
And while afloat
The little-boat bended,
And my story’s ended.




=. j=— = \ Ee Mary Ester,
—= = Sat upon a tester,
=~ [ating of curds and whey; |
There came a large spider,
And sat down beside her,
And frighten’d poor Mary away.



40 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

| ITTLE Jack Horner
fi Jaa I ey sat in the corner,
Eating a Christmas pie:

He put in his thumb, and
pull’d out a plum,

And said, “What a good
boy am I!”

ADY-BIRD, lady-bird,
Fly away home,










“= Your house is on fire,
Your children at home.

ITTLE Robin Red- |
breast |

Sat upon a rail: i
Niddle noddle went his ~
head, :

And waggle went his tail.

&
a Tommy Tucker

Sang for his supper;
What shall he eat?
White bread and butter.
ITow shall he cut it
Without e’er a knife?
Ilow will he marry
Without e’er a wife?





MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. Al

i eer my sister, and I fell out,

And what do you think it was about?
She loved coffee, and I loved tea,
And that was the reason we couldn’t agree.

Ms: Jane had a bag, and a mouse was in it,

She opened the bag, he was out in a minute;
The cat saw him jump, and run under the table,
And the dog said, catch him, puss, soon as you’re able.

Y little old man and I fell
out,
I'll tell you what ’twas all about,
I had money and he had none,
And that’s the way the noise
begun.




: MA2t had a pretty bird,
Feathers bright and yellow,

2 Slender legs—upon my word,

-— He was a pretty fellow.

The sweetest notes he always sung,

- Which much delighted Mary,

And near the cage she’d ever sit,.
To hear her own canary.



49 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ASTER I have, and I am his man,
Gallop a dreary dun ;
Master I have, and I am his man,
And I'll get a wife as fast. as I can;
With a heighly gaily gamberally,

Higgledy, piggledy, niggledy, niggledy,

Gallop a dreary dun.

aS SAK
SAMOS
SS

A
A. 3
c=
DNA =A.
To es
AS 4).
at
OA
Gj 4 4
+ f .
Cr . ?
Oi
SY
YY oY, ,
Sih
NCQ

—
\

Mi Y story’s ended,

My spoon’s bended;
If you don’t like it,
Go to the next door,
And get it mended.



M242" Mary, quite contrary,
How does your garden grow?
With silver bells and cockle-shells,
, : And pretty maids all of a row.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. ‘ 43

ARGERY MUTTON-PIE and Johnny Bo-peep,
They met together in Grace-church Street,.
In and out, in and out, over the way,
Oh! says Johnny, ’tis chop-nose day.

ULTIPLICATION is vexa- M* mother and your mother,
tion, Went over the way; _
Division is as bad; . Said my mother to your mother,
The Rule of Three it puzzles me, It’s chop-a-nose day.
And Practice drives me mad.

[ The above lines are repeated by the
nurse when sliding her hand down

the child’s face.|









dN Wv A
it lyn ¥

. \/
a a —~"y —— om Lo
— a as

Mn gh:



NEEDLES and pins, needles and pins,
When a man marries his trouble begins.



44 MOTHER GOOSE'’S COMPLETE MELODIES.
N UMBER number nine, NE’S none;

This hoop’s mine; ~ Two’s some;
Number number ten, . Three’s a many ;,
Take it back again. Four’s a penny;

Five is a little hundred.

,
LD mother Widdle Waddle
“jumped out of bed,
And out of the casement she
_popp’d out her head,
Crying, “The house is on fire, the
grey goose is dead,
And the fox is come to the town,
oh!”



()XcE I saw a little bird come hop, hop, hop;

So I cried, little bird, will you stop, stop, stop?
And was going to the window to say how do you do?
But he shook his little tail, and far Away he flew.

LD Mistress McShuttle NE, two, three,
Lived in a coal scuttle, I love coffee,
Along with her dog and her cat; And Billy loves tea,
What they ate I can’t tell, How good you be. *
But ’tis known very well - One, two, three,
That none of the party were fat. | |. I love coffee,

And Billy loves tea.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

Ns

\
i

»

Sah Wi p
+. ~ py

LD Kirg Cole,
Was a merry old soul, ts
And a merry old soul was he,
And he called for his pipe, |
And he called for his glass,
And he called for his fiddlers three.





46 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.
And every fiddler he had a fine fiddle,
And a very fine fiddle had he;
«“Tweedle dee, tweedle dee,”’ said the fiddlers,
“Oh there’s none so rare

‘As can compare
. « With King Cole and his fiddlers three.”




wah

| PAYED woman, old’ woman, shall we go a shearing?
= Speak a little louder, sir, I am very thick o’ hearing.
Old woman, old woman, shall I kiss you dearly?

“* Thank you, kind sir, I hear very clearly.

aes »



Il, dear what can the matter be!
Two old women got up in an apple tree.
One came down,
And the other staid up till Saturday.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 47

O THE little rusty, dusty, rusty miller!
I'll not change my wife for either gold or silver

et Man
ox =
ete re

As y (Gm
( BY

. SOA 7 Lay



RANGES and lemons, When I grow rich,

Said the Bells of St. | Said the Bells of Shore-
Clement’s. . - dttch.
You owe me five farthings, When will that be?
Said the Bells of St. Martin’s. Said the Bells of Stepney.
When will you pay me? I do not know,
Said the Bells of Old Bailey. Said the great Bell of Bow.

Here comes a candle to light you to bed,
And here comes a chopper to chop—off—
the—last—man’s—head.





MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

LD Mother Goose, when
She wanted to wander,
Would ride through the air

On a very fine gander.

Mother Goose had a house,
"Twas buiit 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 good,
Nor yet very bad.

She sent him to market,
A. live goose he bought,
Here, mother, says he,

It will not go for nought.

Jack’s goose and her gander |

Grew very fond;
They'd both eat together,
Or swim in one pond.

Jack found one morning,
As I have been told,
His goose had laid him

An egg of pure gold.

oN.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE

Jack rode to his mother,
The news for to tell,

She call’d him a good boy,
And said it.was well.

Jack sold his gold egg
To a rogue of a J ew,
Who cheated him out of
The half of his due.

Then Jack went a courting
A lady so gay,

As fair as the lily, |
And sweet as the May.

The old Mother Goose
That instant came in,
And turned her son Jack
Into famed Harlequin.

She then touched her wand,
Touch’d the lady so fine,
And turn’d her at once ©
Into sweet Columbine.

Jack’s mother came in,
And caught the goose soon,
And mounting its back
Flew up to the moon.

MELODIES.

Hut

“n r
4 ff, ‘LN = “fi | ,
AN —
4; F SS =
Ne | S o

“j Ci Wy igre {ils
nyt . Mn Fr ti
mit t aS

i}
IG en He a u,
: ae INGE
i x shy: -





50 MOTHER GOOSES COMPLETE MELODIES.
NE-ERY, two-cry, ziccary zan ;

a TNS, Three, Four, Five, Hollow bone, crack a bone,
2, 3, 4, 5, ninery ten ;
Spillery spot, it must be done;

I aa a hare alive ;
Twiddledum, twaddledum, twenty-

Six, Seven, Eight, Nine, Ten,
one.
6, 1, 8, oe ee O, U, T, spells out.

I let h vain.
oe eee [ Used by Children to decide who is
| to oe a game. |



OxE= misty, moisty morning,
When cloudy was the weather,
I chanced to meet an old man clothed all in leather.
He began to compliment, and I began to grin,
Ilow do you do? and how do you do?
And how do you do again?



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 51

NE, two, buckle my shoe; | Thirteen, fourteen, maids a courting ;
Three, four, shut the door; | Fifteen, sixteen, maids in the kitchen ;

Five, six, pick up sticks; Seventeen, eighteen, maids a waiting;
Seven, cight, lay them straight; | Nineteen, twenty, my stomach’
Nine, ten, a good fat hen ; empty,

Eleven, twelve, who will delve? ' Please, mamma, give me some dinner.

fF) LD mother Twitchet had
| but one eye,
And a long tail which she
let fly ;
And every time she went

over a gap,

She left a bit of her tail in a
_ trap.

[A Needle and Thread.|



PUSSY-CAT; Pussy-cat, where have you been?
I’ve been to London to look at the Queen.

Pussy-cat, Pussy-cat, what did you there?

I frighten’d a little mouse under the*chair.

aie es

oo



52 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ene PIPER picked a peck of pepper,

A peck of pepper Peter Piper picked.
If Peter Piper picked a peck of pepper,
Where’s the peck of pepper Peter Piper picked ?

AT-A-CAKE, pat- ). A. | . : le ey

rea? an al 1 4
sat 9) ’ : ~h | SS ined. 34 a ~
a-cake, ~ baker’s SSS * |
ER .
man ; oS dir

'

So [ will, master, as fast









XE YU oa on alfa

as I can: PN
Pat it, and prick it, and | so
mark it with B, ee

Put it in the oven for S

P. ——-= ~ete £3

{Li /

—

Â¥
Nh

Yh /
Wh;

/ i
ea +5

y
//,

/

Baby and me.

Fa
f
Ly)

iff
Ls

ITTY Patty Polt,
Shoe the wild colt,
ITere a nail,

And there a nail,
Pitty Patty Polt.

USSY cat Mole,
Jumped over a coal,
And in her best petticoat burnt a great hole;
Poor Pussy’s weeping, she’ll have no more milk
Until her best petticoat’s mended with silk.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.



USSY sits beside the fire. How can she be fair?
In walks a little doggy, Pussy, are you there?

_ cat ate the dumplings, the dumplings ;
Pussy cat ate the dumplings.

Mamma stood by, and cried, ‘‘ Oh, fie!

Why did you eat the dumplings?”



54 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

e pudding hot, | pe CH and Judy
Pease pudding cold, Fought for a pie:
Pease pudding in the pot, Punch gave Judy
Nine days old. A knock of the eye.
Some like it hot, Says Punch to Judy,
Some like it cold, Will you have any more?
Some like it in the pot, Says Judy to Punch,
Nine days old. My eye’s-too sore.

ETER White
Will ne’er go right.
Would you know the reason why?
He follows his nose,
Wherever he goes,
And that stands all awry.

ETER, Peter, pumpkin eater,
Had a wife and couldn’t keep her;
He put her in a pumpkin shell,
And then he kept her very well.



Peter, Peter, pumpkin eater,
Had another and didn’t love her;
Peter learned to read and spell,
And then he loved her very well.



MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES. 55

a Oe —_

Tray

Yar
i] |

ih WANN

HW i if

uy

i! a A
+ | LH] aig er //
fe









SSS SUTTER ; “4 :
SS) M3 | i" |
SS a | .

s



{
apr \\e7 :
ANE S
IW MARS “SSS ~
} area SSN
SN Si “SS

\ t ¥ . ; e
G sit.
4 Ps SSS eee
' ge Th , i i WH]
{ : i ’ , ti}
‘ Nady i Od
i > ii |
t fit} SF) nn
4 = ‘< < ‘ ’
~ Ki s ' SS , ---- y
f i
7 fj his 2 stile eae = j
TAY , Re ie a = i ;
ye ; Sire ; '* f
. SNE S EF
ea SS y y
SS a J
ig SS > im
a , . vi
: ah
\ i
\
~ .

caitt |

re old Robinson Crusoe! poor old Robinson Crusoe!
They made him a coat, of an old Nanny goat,
I wonder how they could do so!
With a ring a ting tang, and a ring a ting tang,

Poor old Robinson Crusoe.



56 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ro put the kettle on, Sukey take it off again,
Polly put the kettle on, Sukey take it off again,

Polly put the kettle on, Sukey take it off again,
And let’s drink tea. It will all boil away.

Blow the fire and make the toast,
Put the muffins down to roast,
| Blow the fire and make the toast,
ee We'll all have tea.



UIXOTE QUICKSIGHT quiz’d a queerish quidbox,
A queerish quidbox Quixote Quicksi ght quiz’d;
If Quixote Quicksight quiz’d a queerish quidbox, 7
Where’s the quecrish quidbox Quixote Quicksight quiz’d?



MOTHER’ GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. OT

UEEN Aun, Queen Ann, she sits in the sun,
As fair as the lily, as white as the swan:
I send you three letters, so pray you read one.
I cannot read one unless I read all;
So pray, Master Teddy, deliver the ball.

IDDLE me, riddle
me, ree,
A hawk sat upon a tree;
And he says to himself,
says he,
La! what a fine bird] be!

€
OBIN the Bobbin
the big-bellied Ben,
IIe ate more meat than
fourscore men; __
He ate a cow, he ate a
ealf,
HTe ate a butcher ana a
half ;
Ife ate a church, he ate a steeple, _
Ife ate the priest and all the people!

» »



OBERT Barns, fellow fine,
Can you shoe this horse of mine,
So that I may cut a shine?
Yes good sir, and that I can,
As well as any other man;
There a nail, and here a prod,
And now, good sir, your horse is shod.



58 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.
IDE, baby, ride!
“= Pretty baby shall ride,

And have a little puppy-dog tied to her side,
And a little pussy-cat tied to the other,
And away she shall ride to see her grandmother,

To see her grandmother,

To see her grandmother.

PRwe the bell

Knock at the door!

Lift up the latch!

And walk in!





* st

AR

Bak



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 59

) OLIN and oe were two pretty men ;



Then up starts Robin and looks at the i.

O, brother Richard! the sun s very high.

You go first with bottle and bag,
And rl come after on little Jack Nag;
You go first and open the gate,

ae

And I'll come after, and break your pate.

-

UB a dub dub,
Three men in a tub;
The butcher, the baker,
The candlestick-maker ; :
All jumped out of a rotten potato.

&-

AIN, rain,
Go away,
Come again :
Another day ;
Little Johnny
Wants to play.



oo, MOTHER GOOSE'’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

IDE a cock-horse
to Banbury Cross,

To see an old woman
ride on a brown
horse ;

With rings on her fin-
gers and bells on
her toes,

She shall have music
wherever she goes.



Kiss In THE Rina.

[ This popular game is honored with a variety of jingles, but generally
commencing — |

ALLY, Sally Waters, sprinkle in the pan,
Hie, Sally! Hie, Sally, for a young man!
Choose for the best,
Choose for the worst,
Choose for the prettiest that you love best.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

Aida Ra Mi A =
as \ haa. ———

—_



aya snail, come put out your horn,
To-morrow is the day to shear the corn.

KE, see. What shall I see?
A horse’s head where his tail should be.



62 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

SING, song, the days are long,
The woodcock and the sparrow; :

The little dog has burnt his tail,

And he shall hang to-morrow.

al



EE, saw, Margery Daw,
Johnny shall have a new
master 5
He shall have but a penny a day,
Because he can’t work any
faster.

YEE, saw, Margery Daw,

Sold her bed and lay upon

straw:




Va
ZW, Morin nl es a
eV WE eae



oo ern re

Was not she a dirty girl, |
To sell her bed and lie in the
dirt!

OEE: saw, sacradown,
~ Which is the way to London
town ?

One foot up, the other foot
down,
That is the way to London town.



MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES. 63

GPE a pin and pick it up, a WAN swam over the sea—
All the day you'll have good | -™’ Swim, swan, swim; —
luck. Swan swam back again,

See a pin and let it lay, Well swan swam.

Bad luck you'll have all the day.







OME little mice sat in a barn
to spin.
Pussy came by, and she popped
her head in;
‘Shall I come in and cut your
threads off?”
“Oh no, kind sir, you will snap
our heads off.”

“>



_

TEIN girls, rosy bigs

Come and buy my little toys, Son Grundy,
Monkeys made of gingerbread, — Born on a Monday,
And sugar horses painted red. Christen. on Tuesday,

Married on\ Wednesday,
ee my lady’s oatmeal, 7 Very ill on Thursday,
Grind my lady’s flour, Worse on Friday,
Put it in a chestnut, Died on Saturday,
Let it stand an hour; - Buried on Sunday,
One may rush, two may rush, This is the end

Come, my girls, walk under the bush. | Of Solomon Grundy.



.
~

64 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE: MELODIES; *

NAIL, snail, come out of your hole, -

Or else I will beat you as black as a Goal.

ee a song of sixpence,
A pocket full of rye;
Four and twenty blackbirds
Baked in.a pie;

When the pie was open’d
The birds began to sing;

Was not that a dainty dish,
To set before the king?

E ba +
ie ~~ |
r

|



The king was in his counting-house,

| Counting out his money;

The queen was in the parlor,
Eating bread and honey.

The maid was in the garden,
Hanging out the clothes;

3 Down came a blackbird,

And pecked off her nose.



yg
MOTHER GOOSE'’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 65 |

oo SIMON met a pieman
Going to the fair:
Says Simple Simon to the pieman,
‘Let me taste your ware.”

Says the pieman to Simple Simon,
‘Show me first your penny.”
Says Simple Simon to the pieman,

“Indeed I have not any.”

Simple Simon went a fishing
For 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 prick’d his fingers very much,
Which made poor Simon whistle.

QHOE the colt, shoe the colt, ~ ING, sing, what shall I sing ?
Shoe the grey mare; Puss has stolen the pudding-
If the colt won’t be shod, string! |
Let him go bare. . Do, do, what shall I do?

Puss has bit it quite in two!



a

66 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

HERE was a little man
And he woo’d a little maid,

And he said, “ Little maid, will you wed, wed, wed?
I have little more to say, |
Than will you, Yea or Nay,

For least said is soonest mended-ded, ded, ded.”




, 7
HREEwisemenofGotham —

Went to sea in a bowl, :

If the bowl had been stronger, /

_ My song had been longer.



PERE was a little man, |
And he had a little gun,
And his bullets they were
made of lead, lead, lead; — ;
He shot Johnny Sprig
Through the middle of the
wig;
And he knocked it right off
his head, head, head.

j)



MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

oS

a ny

IY yi" ; # Sey rial ;
Pee a ) =

ay Ad \ \



\
HE old woman must stand at the tub, tub, tub, |

The dirty clothes to rub, rub, rub;
But when they are clean, and fit to be seen,
I'll dress like a lady, and dance on the green.

HERE was a rat, for want of stairs,
Went down a rope to say his prayers.

67



68 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

pe Queen of Hearts, The King of Iearts,
She made some tarts, - Call’d for the tarts,
Al! on a summer’s day : And beat the knave full sore:
The Knave of Hearts, The Knave of Hearts
ITe stole the tarts, Brought back the tarts,
And took them clean away. And vow’d he’d steal no more.

MPAHE Lion and the
Unicorn,

Were fighting for the
crown ; ,

Some gave them white

| bread,

~ And some gave them

. brown;

Zz Some gave them plum-

= cake,

And sent them out of
the town.



é bee north wind doth blow, He'll sit in a barn,
And we shall have snow, To keep himself warm,
And what will poor Robin do then? | And hide his head under his wing,
Poor thing ! Poor thing.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 69

HERE was a man in double} And when the sky began to roar,

deed, "Twas like a lion at the door;
Who sow’d his garden full of | And when the door began to crack,
seed; Twas likea stick across your back;
And when the seed began to} And when your back began to
grow, smart, :
‘Twas like a garden full of | "Twas like a penknife in your
snow; heart ;
And when the snow boii to fall, And when your heart began to
‘Twas like a bird upon ‘the wall ; bleed,
And when the bird away did fly, | You’re dead, and dead, and dead,
‘Twas like an eagle in the sky ; indeed.



Shee market, to market, to buy a fat pig,
Home again, home again, jiggety jig.

To market, to market, to bay a fat hog,

Home again, home again, jiggety jog.



70 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

PpArEY was a Welchman, 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.

HERE was a
crooked man a.






and. he went "epee
crooked mile ;

He found acrooked
sixpence against
a crooked stile;

WLLES | Lf lla ela

Vj

He bought a crook-%

ed ° cat, which c
caught a crook-
ed mouse, Ye Shee 2 5

And they all lived _—

together in a
little crooked
house.





MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

HERE was an old man of Tobago,
Who lived on rice, gruel and
sago,
Till, much to his bliss,
His physician said this,
To a leg, sir, of mutton you may go.

HERE was an old woman
Lived under a hill,
And if she’s not gone,
She lives there still.

~

HERE was a man, and his name was Dob,
3 And he had a wife, and her name was Mob,
And he had a dog, and he called it Cob,
And she had a eat, called Chitterabob.
Cob, says Dob, |
Chitterabob, says Mob,
Cob was Dob’s dog,
Chitterabob Mob’s cat.

*

HERE was an old crow
Sat upon a clod.
There’s an end of my song,

-- That’s very odd,







72 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE M™LODIES.

J basape man in the moon, FNHERE was an old soldier of
Came dowr. too soon, - Bister, |
And ask’d his way to Norwich; | Went walking one day with his
IIe went by the south, : sister;
And burnt his mouth When a cow at a poke,

With eating cold pease-porridge.| Toss’ her into an oak,
= Before the old gentleman miss’d

her.



%
7

HERE was an old woman who lived in a shoe,
She had so many children she did’nt know what to do;

She gave them some broth without any bread,
She whipp’d them all soundly, and sent them to bed.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE METODIES. 73

\IZERE was an owl lived in an oak,
A Whiskey, Whaskey, Weedle ;
And all the words he ever spoke
Were Fiddle, Faddle, Feedle.

A gunner chanced to come that way,
Whiskey, Whaskey, Weedle ;
Says he, “T’ll shoot you, silly bird,”
So Fiddle, Faddle, Feedle.

HE barber shaved the mason, —
And as I suppose
Cut off his nose,
And popp’d it in the basin.



; oe was a little girl,
And she had a little pig.
She learned the little brute
To dance a little jig.
This pretty little girl
Had a pretty little taste,
She dressed this little porker up
With ribbons round his waist. :
By little and by little, | .,
She learned him how to spell,
And now he knows his lessons
A little bit too well.
He creeps into her little room,
Upon her little trunnel bed,
And Sarah Little says, she will
Cut off his little head.

et



74

4, But this pig had none;

MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES,

5 corel an old woman, and what do you think?
She lived upon nothing but victuals and drink:

Victuals and drink were the chief of her diet;

This plaguy old woman could never be quiet.
She went to the baker to buy her some bread, |
And when she came home her old husband was dead ;
She went to the clerk to toll the bell,
And when she came back her old husband was well.

[A Song set to fingers or toes. |

% a pig went to ware

2. This pig staid at home;

3. This pig had plenty to eat,

“

5. And this little pig said, Wee,
wee, wee!
All the way home.



ny



MOTHER GOOSES COMPLETE MELODIES. 75

ee kept a chandler’s shop,
Richard went to buy a mop,

Tommy gave him such a knock

That sent him out of his chandler’s shop.

HREE straws on a staff ;
Would make a baby cry and. laugh.

ILE Cock doth crow
To let you-know,
If you be wise,
A Tis time to rise.



== ~ .FVHERE was a jolly
\ Miller

Lived on the River Dee,

Said he, I care for no-
body,

If nobody cares for me.

7. cat sat asleep by the side of the fire,
The mistress snored loud as a pig,

Jack took up his fiddle by Jenny’s desire,
And struck up a bit of a jig.



76 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

HERE was an old man-of Thessaly,
And he was wondrous wise,

He jumped into a quickset hedge, HERE was an old woman
And scratch’d out both his eyes; _ . Lived under a hill;
But when he saw his eyes were out, And if she’s not gone,
With all his might and main, She lives there still.

He jump’d into a holly-bush,

And scratch’d them in again.

HERE was a fat man
of Bombay,



W / Who was smoking one
sunshiny day, _

f When abird, called a snipe,
2 Flew away with his pipe,
Which vex’d the fat man

of Bombay.

HE man in the wilderness ask’d of me;
_ How many strawberries grew in the sca?

ar

I answer’d him, as I thought good,

As many red herrings as grew in the wood. ©



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 77

HERE was an old woman, as I’ve heard
tell,
She went to market her eggs fer to sell;
She went to market all on a market day,
And she fell asleep on the king’s highway.

There came by a pedlar whose name was
Stout, |

He cut her petticoats all round about;

He cut her petticoats up to the knees,

Which made the old woman to shiver and 4

freeze.

When this little woman first did wake,
She began to shiver and she began to shake, ae |
She began to wonder and she began to cry,
‘“‘Lauk a mercy on me, this is none of I!



“But if it be I, as I do hope it be, | 3

I’ve a little dog at home, and he’ll know pees
me; 7 : =

If it be I, he’ll wag his little tail, _

And if it be not I, he’ll loudly bark and

wail.”’




Up got the little dog, and he began to bark; ~~
He began to bark, so she began to cry,
‘“‘Lauk a mercy on me, this is none of I!”



78 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

i bencataie days hath September,
April, June, and November:

February has twenty-eight alone.

All the rest have thirty-one,

Excepting leap-year, that’s the time

When February’s days are twenty-nine.

KK t W O legs sat up-
he ji on three legs,
With one leg in

his lap ;
In comes four legs,
And runs away

with one leg; °




Upjumps two legs,
_. Catches up three

|

legs,

Throws it after
four legs,

And makes him

bring back one

leg.

HE girl in the lane, that couldn’t speak plain,
Cried gobble, gobble, gobble :
The man on the hill, that couldn’t stand still,
Went hobble, hobble, hobble.

ger ee



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE

penne was a monkey climbed up a
<3, $68,
When he fell down, then down fell he.

There was a crow sat on a stone,
When he was gone, then there was.
none.

There was an old wife did eat an apple,
When she eat two, she had eat a couple.

There was a horse going to the mill,
When he went on, he stood not still.

There was a butcher cut his thumb,
When it did bleed, then blood did
come.

There was a lackey ran a race,
When he ran fast, he ran apace. -

_ There was a:cobbler clouting shoon,
When they were mended, they were
done.

There was a navy went into Spain,
When it return’d, it came again.

MELODIES.

79





MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

80
co was a little guinea pig, | He often squeak’d, and sometimes

Who, being little, was not big, vi lent,
He always walked upon his feet, | And when he squeak’d he ne’er
And never fasted when he eat. __ was silent;

Though ne’er instructed by a cat,

When from a place he ran away, Ife knew a mouse was’ not a rat.

Ile never at that place did stay ; |
And when he ran, as I am told, | One day, as I am certified,

He ne’er stood still for young or| He took a whim and fairly died ;
old. 7 And, I am told by men of sense,
Iie never has been living since.

he “~~ bce oi was an

old woman

ak toss’d up in a
NF Na :

4//Â¥ go A : > basket,.

AA Nineteen times as
high as the
moon,





“~~ Where she was

iil
Vi

ii!
[i Se

’ sj
et “ 3
5 Rs" ~ a
; rip it S ;
OS
n Ny) SN S
> SS oo
y ]
i)

going I couldn’t
but ask it,

For in her hand
she carried a

Sr dll!
/i///

broom.

“Old woman, old woman, old woman,” quoth I, ©
“‘Q whither, O whither, O whither, so high?”
“To brush the cobwebs off the sky!”
“Shall I go with thee?” “Aye, by and by.”

&



.MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 81

. oo blind mice, see how they run!
They all ran after the farmer’s wife,
* Who cut off their tails with a carving knife,

Did you ever see such fools in your life?
Three blind mice.

HUMBIKIN, Thumbikin, broke Paes was an old man,

the barn, And he had a calf,
Pinnikin, Pinnikin, stole the corn. And that’s half;
Long back’d Gray cat IIe took him out of the stall,
Carried it away. - 3 And put him on the wall;
Old Mid-man sat and saw, - “| © And that’s all.

But Peesy-weesy, paid for a’,



HERE was an old woman called Nothing-at-all, -

. Who rejoiced in a dwelling excecdingly small:
A man stretched his mouth to its utmost extent,

And down at one gulp house and old woman went.



82 MOTHER GOOSES COMPLETE MELODIES.

eo is the way the ladies ride;
Tri, tre, tre, tree,
Tri, tre, tre, tree!
This is the way the ladies ride,
Tri, tre, tre, tree, tri-tre-tre-
tree !

This is the way the gentlemen ride;
Gallop-a-trot,
Gallop-a-trot ! |
This is the way the gentlemen ride,
Gallop-a-gallop-a-trot !

This is the way the farmers ride;
Hobbledy-hoy,
Hobbledy-hoy !

This is the way the farmers ride,
Hobbledy hobbledy-hoy !



| / nha, 3
f ‘
HE Cuckoo’s a fine bird, He sucks little birds’ eggs,
He sings as he flies ; To make his voice clear; ‘
He brings us good tidings, _ And when he sings “‘ Cuckoo!”
_ He tells us no lies, The summer jis near. :



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 83

‘ieee he was_a piper’s son,

He learned to play when he was young;
But all the tune that he could play,

Was “Over the hills and far away.”’

But Tom with his pipe made such a noise,
That he pleased both the girls and boys;
And they stopp’d to hear him play,

“ Over the hills and far away.”



Tom with his pipe did play with such skill, '

That those who heard him could never keep
still ; \

Whenever they heard they began for to
dance,

Even pigs on their hind legs would after
him prance.

As Dolly was milking her cow one day,
Tom took out his pipe and began for to play;
So Doll and the cow danced “tho Cheshire
round,”’ |
Till the pail was broke, and the milk ran \|
on the ground. .

He met old dame Trot with a basket of eggs,

Ife used his pipe, and she used her legs;

She danced about till the eggs were ‘all
broke, |

She began for to fret, but he laugh’d at the
joke.

He saw a cross fellow was beating an ass,

Heavy laden with pots, pans, dishes, and
glass ;

He took out his pipe and play’d them a tune,

And the jackass’s load was. lighten’d full
soon.



(84





MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE .MELODIES.



(OM, Tom, the piper’s son,
Stole a pig and away he run!
The pig was eat, and Tom was beat,
And Tom went roaring down the street.
HUMB bold,
| Thibity-thold,
Langman,
Lick pan,
Mamma’s little man.

IT, tat, toe,
My first go,
Three jolly butcher boys
All in a row;
Stick one up,
Stick one down,
Stick one on the old man’s
crown.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 85

HERE was an old woman had | John was lost and never was found;
three sons, And there was an end of the three
Jerry, and James, and John; sons,

z {
Jerry was hung, James was drown’d, | J erry, and James, and John.

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HE sow came in with the saddle; |

The little pig rock’d the cradle ;
The dish jump’d up on the table,
To see the pot swallow the ladle.
The spit that stood behind the door,
Threw the pudding-stick on the floor.
Oh! said the gridiron, can’t you agree?
I’m the head constable, bring them to me.






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MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.



ah,

if Biker once upon a time
When Jenny Wren was young,
So daintily she danced,
And so prettily she sung;
Robin Redbreast lost his heart,
For he was a gallant bird;
So he doff’d his hat to Jenny Wren,
Requesting to be heard.

O dearest Jenny Wren!
If you will but be mine,

You shall feed on cherry-pie, you shall,
And drink new currant wine;

T’ll dress you like a goldfinch,
Or any peacock gay; :

So dearest Jen, if you'll be mine,
Let us appoint the day.

Jenny blush’d behind her fan,
And thus declared her mind;

Since, dearest Bob, I love you well,
I'll take your offer kind;

Cherry-pie is very nice,
And so is currant-wine ;

But I must wear my plain brown gown,
And never go to fine.



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. } | 87

Robin Redbreast rose up early,
All at the break of day,

And he flew to Jenny Wren’s house,
And sung a roundelay ;

He sang of Robin Redbreast,
And little Jenny Wren,

And when he came unto the end,
He then began again.

JENNY WREN fell sick
Upon a merry time ;
In came Robin Redbreast,
And brought her sops and wine.

Kat well of the sop, Jenny,
Drink well of the wine;

Thank you, Robin, kindly,
You shall be mine.

Jenny, she got well,
And stood upon her feet,
And told Robin plainly,
She loved him not a bit.

Robin being angry,
Ilopp’d upon a twig;
Saying, Out upon you, Jenny!
Fie upon you, bold faced jig!

4





88 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.
HERE was a girl in our town,
Silk an’ satin was her gown,
Silk an’ satin, gold an’ velvet,
Guess her name, three times I’ve told it.

ELL tale, tit!
Your tongue shall
be slit,
And all the dogs in
the town
Shall have a little bit.



eo little dicky birds sat upon a hill,
One nam’d Jack, the other named Jill;

Fly away, Jack! fly away, Jill!

Come again, Jack! come again, Jill!





MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 89

q) she goes.and down she comes, ,
_ If you haven’t got apples, I'll give you some plums.

PON my word and
honor, |

_ As I was going to Bon-
ner,

I met a pig,

Without a wig,

Upon my word and
honor.



-Y"TINEGAR, veal, and venison,
Are very good victuals, I vow.

’E’RE all in the dumps,
For diamonds are trumps;
The kittens are gone to St. Paul’s! .
The babies are bit,
The moon’s in a fit,
And the houses are built without walls.

#





90 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES. ee gre

Wwe good

king/ Arthur
-« ruled this land,
ic was a goodly



king;

He stole three
pecks of barley-
meal,

To make a bag
pudding.

A bag pudding the
king did make,
And stuff’d it well
with plums: .
And init put great —\
lumps of fat, :
As big as my two __ a

thumbs.

The king and queen did eat thereof,
And noblemen beside;

And what they could not eat that night, ~
The queen next morning fried.



91



me

fs
YY

E MELODIES.

?

MOTHER GOOSES COMPLET



?

to, my pretty maid

ing
lk

th you, my pretty ma

HERE are you-go

1

she sa

Ir,

ing, §

ing a mi

Iam go

?

id

1

May I go wi

, She sa

You’re kindly welcome



92



And that’s what little girls are made of, made of.

MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 3 ‘
What is your father, my pretty maid?
My father’s a farmer, sir, she said.

What is your fortune, my pretty maid?
My face is my fortune, sir, she said.
Then I won’t marry you, my pretty maid.
Nobody asked you, sir, she said.

THAT'S the news of the day,
Good neighbor, I pray ?

They say the balloon

Is gone up to the moon, —

at are little boys made of, made of,

- What are little boys made of? :
Snaps and snails, and puppy-dog’s tails ;
And that’s what little boys are made of, made of.

What are little girls made of, made of, made of,
What are little girls made of?
Sugar and spice, and all things that are nice; .



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 93



ny om ae

HEN I was a bachelor, I lived all by myself, ag
And all the bread and cheese I got I put upon the shelf.

The rats and the mice they.made such a strife, :
I was forced to go to London to buy me a wife.
The roads were so bad, and the lanes were so narrow,
I was forced to bring my wife home in a wheel-barrow.
The wheel-barrow broke, and my wife had a fall,
Down came wheel-barrow, wife, and all.

HAT shoe-maker makes shoes without leather,
With all the four elements put together ?
Fire and water, earth and air;

Ev’ry customer has two pair.
[A Horse-Shoe. |



94

MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ws a Twister a twisting, will twist him a , twist :

For the twisting of his twist, he three times doth intwist ;
But if one of the twines of the twist do untwist,
The twine that untwisteth, untwisteth the twist.

Untwirling the twine that untwisteth between,
He twirls, with the twister, the two in a twine:
Then twice having twisted the twines of the twine,
He twisteth the twine he had twined in twain.

The twain that, in twining, before in the twine,

As twines were intwisted; he now doth untwine:
"Twixt the twain inter-twisting a twine more between,
He, twirling his twister, makes a twist of the twine.

7

ASH, hands, wash, ! ASH on Friday,
Daddy’s gone to plough, | & Wash in need ;
If you want your hands wash’d, Wash on Saturday,

eee

Have them wash’d now.

Slut indeed.

HEN little Fred went to bed,
He always said his prayers ;
He kissed mamma, and then papa,
And straightway went up stairs.

eis

in, eee en
vee gr
go



~



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 95

SHALL stand for playmates Ten;
-V for Five stout, stalwart men;
I for but One, as I’m alive;
C for a hundred, and D for Five;
M for a Thousand soldiers true;
And all these figures I’ve told to you.

fei) ~
i iN =
DX

WD bs ut A 7



OUNG lambs to sell, young lambs to sell;
If I had as much money as EF collld tell,
I never would cry, young lambs to sell.
Young lambs to sell, young lambs to sell. -
I never would ery, young lambs to sell.

;

i



96



Fh,

MOTHER GOOSH’S COMPLETE MELODIES.
ET didn’t you see, yet didn’t you see,
What naughty tricks they put upon me?
They broke my pitcher, and spilt my water ;
And huff'd my mother, and chid her daughter;
And kissed my sister instead of me.

Vee shall have an apple,

You shall have a plum,
You shall have a rattle-bas-
ket, .
When your dad comes

home.

a Zany, Zad-
dlepate,
Go to bed carly and

get up jaie. =

THE END.

npaltntinn







Full Text
The Baldwin Library

University | |
RmB st
Florida | |



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Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do,

CARRION crow sat on an oak,

A

Watching a tailor shape his coat!

10n crow,

-#

ing ho, the old carr
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do.

, sing

Sing he
4 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

Wife, bring me my old bent bow,
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do,
That I may shoot yon carrion crow,
Sing he, sing ho, the old carrion crow,
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do.

The tailor shot, and he missed his mark,
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do,

And shot the miller’s pig right through the heart ;
Sing he, sing ho, the old carrion crow,
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do.

_~ Wife! oh wife! bring brandy in a spoon;
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do,

For the old miller’s pig is in a swoon;
Sing he, sing ho, the old carrion crow,
Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, he ding do.

RR I was going along, long,

: long,

A singing a comical song, songy*
song,

The lane that I went was so long,
long, long, =~

And the song that I sung was so
long, long, long,

And so I went singing along.


COMPLETE: MELODIES. :

MOTHER GOOSE’S



~

A CAT came fiddling out >

of a barn,

With a pair of bag-pipes
under her arm;

She could sing nothing but
fiddle cum fee,

The mouse has married the
humble bee;

YAS i
eh |
Sy

8
S :
S =~
—
SSI
SS
SE
ES

—

Pipe, cat,—dance, mouse,

We’ll have a wedding at our
good house. 3



A® I was going up Primrose Hill,
Primrose Hill was dirty ;
There I met a pretty Miss,
And she dropped me a curtsy.

Little Miss, pretty Miss, -
Blessings light upon you,

If I had half a crown a day,
I’d spend it all upon you.



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6 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

»
A Pe

Ww

-
33

ep

A® I went through the
garden gap,

Who should I meet but Dick
Red-cap !

A stick in his hand, a stone
in his throat,

If you'll tell me this riddle,
I'll give you a groat.

[A cherry. |



A® I was going to St. Ives,
I met a man with seven wives ;
_ Every wife had seven sacks,
| Every sack had seven cats,
Every cat had seven kits:
Kits, cats, sacks and wives,
How many were there going to St. Ives?

A S round as an apple, as deep as a cup,
And all the king’s horses can’t pull it up.
: [A. well.]
?

4

MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

DILLER, a dollar,
A ten o’clock scholar,
~ What makes you come so soon ?
You used to come at ten o’clock,
But now you come at noon.

B, C, tumble down D,

The cat’s in the cupboard and can’t see me.

A FARMER came trotting upon his
grey mare,
Bumpety, bumpety, ‘iienk
With his daughter behind him, so rosy
and fair,
Lumpety, lumpety, lump.
A raven cried.croak! and they all '
tumbled down,
Bumpety, bumpety, bump.
The mare broke her knees, and the
farmer his crown, 7 |
Lumpety, lumpety, lump.
The mischievous raven flew laughing
away,
Bumpety, bumpety, bump.
And vowed he would serve him the
same next day,



Lumpety, lumpety, lump.


MOTHER GOOSES COMPLETE MELODIES. ~



Or a pig without a tail;
A big pig, or alittle pig,
Or a pig with a curly tail.

BBACE,

Daffagee, At of a row,
Kellamenoppekew, Bend the bow,
Rustyvee; , Shot at a pigeon,
Doubleyou, And killed a crow.
my hg ae

A B, C, and D, pray, playmates agree,
EK, F, and G, well so it shall be.
J, K, and L, in peace we will dwell.
M, N, and O, to play let us go.
P, Q, R, and 8, love may we possess.
W, X, and Y, will not quarrel or die.
Z, and ampherse-and, go to'school at command.
a | MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 9

LITTLE cock-sparrow sat on a tree,

Looking as happy as happy could be,
Till a boy came by, with his bow and arrow,

Says he, I will shoot the little cock-sparrow.

His body will make me a nice little stew,

And his giblets will make me a little pie, too.
Says the little cock-sparrow, I’ll be shot if I stay,
So he clapped his wings, and flew away.

A LITTLE boy went
into a barn,
And lay down on



some hay ;







\e

An owl came out and \e






flew about, 7
And the little boy = of >=
r an away. Fs 2 ° ms = = a
ri ‘ = ro. ie

B55 you, bless you, bonny bee:

| _ Say, when will your wedding be?
If it be to-morrow day, |

Take your wings and fly away.
MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.



tA

\ hb



gate,

g¢ at Rei

In

MAN went hunt

And wished to

A

jump over a high gate;

3

Says the owner, “ Go round

With your horse and your hound,

For you never sh

9

all leap over my gate.

es

10





if

}

yi ee
AS

[1 pet i il



i : : !
(

‘t

i





ees
LS?
i}

|






;

~

MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

peer Bell and Mary Gray,
| They were two bonny lasses,
They built a house upon the lea,
And covered it o’er with rashes ;

Bessy kept the garden gate,
And Mary kept the pantry,

Bessy always had to wait,
While Mary lived in plenty.

B** bat, come under my hat,

And I will give you a slice of bacon,
And when I bake I'll give youa a
If I am not mistaken.

it,




12 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ELL horses, bell horses, what time of day?

One o’clock, two o’clock, off and away.

_ barber, shave
a pig;
How many hairs will make

a wig?

“Four and twenty, that’s
enough.”

Give the poor barber a
pinch of snuff

Wine”

nie!

LOW, wind, blow! and go, mill, go!

That the miller may grind his corn ;
That the baker m

ay . it,
And into rolls ma ,

And send us some hot in the morn.




€
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 13



AH, bah, black sheep, have you any wool,
Yes, marry have I, three bags full:
One for my master, and one for my dame,
But none for the little boy who cries in the lane.



ROW, brow, brinkie;

Hye, eye, winkie ; Be , baby, bunting,
Nose, nose, hopper; ~~ Daddy’s gone a hunting, -
Mouth, mouth, merry ; To get a little rabbit skin "
Cheek, cheek, cherry ; To wrap his baby bunting in.

Chin, chin, chopper.

*
14 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

‘Baa patch, draw the latch,
Sit by the fire and spin;

Take a cup, and drink it up,

_ Then call your neighbors in.

CRY, baby, ery,
Put your finger in your
eye, i. |

And tell your motherit wasn’t L.



é OCK a doodle doo!

My conea lost her shoe;
My master’s lostvhis fiddle stick,

And don’t know what to do.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES,

pea

“Parry a while,” says iS
slow ; poy
‘Put on the pot,” says
Greedy-gut,
‘We'll sup before we

99

go.

UCKOO, cherry tree,
Catch a bird and give it to me;
Catch another
And give it to brother.

‘Gitine Robin got up carly,
At the break of day,
And went to Jenny’s window,

To sing a roundelay.

© Ria He sang Cock Robin’s love,
To the pretty, Jenny Wren,
And when oe unto the end,
Then he began again.









rd
16 MOTHER GOOSE'’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

URLY locks, curly locks, wilt thou be mine?
Thou shalt not wash the dishes, nor yet feed the swine ;
But sit on a cushion, and sew a fine seam, °
And feed upon strawberries, sugar, and cream.

es loves good cake and ale, |
Charley loves good candy,

Charley loves to kiss the girls,
When they are clean and handy.

ATCH him crow! carry hin, kite !
Take him away till the apples are ripe;

When they are ripe and ready to fall,

Home comes Johnny, apples, and all.

oe T)°°re# Foster went to Gloster,

In a shower of rain;

He stepped in a puddle up to the
middle, .

° i never went there again.


MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ING, dong, bell, oe Y
_ Pussy’s in the well!

Who put her in?

Little Tommy Green ;

Who pull’d her out?

Little Johnny Stout;

What a naughty boy was that

To try and drown poor pussy cat,

Who never did him any harm,

But kill’d the mice in his father’s

barn. *

promer, dickery, dare,
The pig flew up in the air;

The man in brown

Soon brought him down,

Dickery, dickery, dare.



{tty baby, diday,
What can mammy do wid’e?
Sit in.a lap, |
And it some pap,
Danty, baby, diddy.


18 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

EEDLE, deedle, dumpling, my son John
Went to bed with his stockings on;
One shoe off, the other shoe on,
Deedle, deedle, dumpling, my son John.

AFFY-DOWN-DILLY has come
up to town,
In a fine petticoat and a green gown.

poe diddlety, dumpty,
The cat ran up the plum tree;
Half-a-crown, to fetch her down,
Diddlety, diddlety, dumpty.



Pp G, dong, darrow,

‘The cat and the sparrow ;
The little doshas burnt his tail,
And he shall be hang‘d to-morrow.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 19

GGS, butter, cheese, bread,

Stick, stock, stone, dead.

% Stick him up, stick him down,
Stick him in the old man’s crown.

ee es bETH, Lizzy, and Betsy Hts deen-a,
and Bess, Dine-a, dust,

They all went together to seek a | Cat’ll-a, ween-a,

bird’s nest. 3 Wine-a, wust,
They found a bird’s nest with five | Spit, spot, must be done,

eggs in, Twiddlum, twaddlum, twenty-one.
They all took one and left four in. | O-U-T, spells out,

A nasty dirty dish- clout.





rE FOR fig, J for jig,
And N for knuckle bones,

I for John the waterman,
And § for sack of stones.
20 MOTHER GOOSES COMPLETE MELODIES.

re of England, fruit of Spain,
Met together in a shower of rain ;
Put in a bag tied round with a string,
If you'll tell me this riddle, I'll give you a ring.

Cd

[A plum pudding. |



hoe and twenty tailors, went to kill a snail,

The best man amongst them durst not touch her tail.
She put out her horns, like a little Kyloe cow;
Run, tailors, run, or she’ll kill you all just now.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. | 21

ATHER Short came down the lane,
Oh! I’m obliged to hammer and smite
From four in the morning till eight at night,
For a bad master and a worse dame.

(>? to bed first, a golden
purse ;

Go to bed second, a soldi
pheasant ;

Go to bed third, a golden bird.

QEamacn came every

day,

And little blue Betty hopp’d
away.

She hopp’d up stairs to make
her bed.

And she tumbled down and

. broke her head.



REEN cheese, yellow laces,
Up and down the market-places,
Turn, cheeses, turn !

-
22, MOTHER: GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

Beis and boys, come out to play,
The moon doth shine as bright as day;
Come with a whoop, come with a call,
Come with a good-will or not at all.
Up the ladder and down the wall,
A halfpenny roll will serve us all.
‘You find milk, and I'll find flour,
And we'll have a pudding in half an hour.



MY

ee
i?

ey

Vu
or



=>

ZD

rT
ee

YREAT A, little a,
Bouncing B!
The cat’s in the cupboard,
And can’t see me.

f
23

ey

S COMPLETE MELODIES.

MOTHER GOOSE’

bo

Pi dy '
| |
| | |
ASIP IP, Zz
4

| |



oa

lb

?

ther shall I wander

1

irs, and down stairs, and in my lady’s chamber.

OSEY, goosey, gander, wh
Up sta

(|

is prayers ;

There I met an old man who would not say h

I took him by the left leg, and threw him down stairs.
24 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ICKETY, pickety, my black
hen,
She lays e&gs for gentlemen ;
Sometimes nine,
Sometimes ten.
Gentlemen come every day,
To see what my black hen doth lay.

ee ae a ee

H = we are on Tom Tiddler’s
ground,
Picking up gold and silver.



EY! diddle, diddle,
The cat and the fiddle,
The cow jump’d over the moon;
The little dog laugh’d
To see such sport,
‘ While the dish ran after the spoon.

ERE comes a poor woman
from baby-land,
With three small children in her
hand: .
One can brew, the other can bake,
The other can make a lily-white
cake. # , |
One can sit in the garden and spin,
Another can make a fine bed for
the king;
Pray ma’am will you take one in?



+ UIA ES ay

— a ramen
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 25

OT cross buns, hot cross buns,
One a penny, two a penny,
Hot cross buns. .
If your daughters don’t like them,
Give them to your sons.
One a penny, two a penny,
Hot cross buns.



EY, my kitten, my kitten,
Hey; my kitten, my deary ;
Such a sweet pet-as this ~
Was neither far nor neary.

H'™ diddle doubt, my candle’s out
| My little maid is not at home;
Saddle my hog, and bridle my dog,
z ‘And fetch my little maid Lone


26 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

Fy2â„¢* Spandy, Jack-
a-dandy,
Loves plum-cake and sugar
candy; |
He bought some at a gro-
cer’s shop, |
~~ And out he came, hop-
see hop-hop. 3



Hoss baby, my doll, I pray you don’t cry, )
And I'll give you some bread, and some milk by-and bye;

Or perhaps you like custard, or, maybe, a tart,

Then to either you are welcome, with all my heart.

— baby,
Daddy is near;

Mamma is a lady,

And that’s very clear.

ERE am I,
Little jumping Joan,
When nobody’s with me,



I’m always alone.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 27



ICKY 3 more, hacky more,
Hung at the kitchen door,
All day long, Beet, diccory dock,
| Nothing so long, The mouse ran up the clock,
| Nothing so strong, The clock struck one, |
As hickymore, hackymore, . { fags And down the mouse run,
Hung at the kitchen door — \_| Hiccory, diccory, dock.
All day long. : :
[ Sunshine. ]



ARK, hark, |
The dogs do bark, | ; *
The beggars are coming to town: : :
‘Some in rags, and some in jags,
And some in velvet gowns.


28

Hé

MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

‘pett

——— iW



| pox UMPTY Neat, sat on a seals
Humpty Dumpty had a great fall;

Not all the king’s horses, nor all the fing’ s men,
Could set Humpty Dumpty up again.

ie a \N\
tn
. » HI) |
ECM 4
NAY ies Na NATO at i

RE we go round the mul- | This is the way we brush our hair,
berry bush,
Mulberry bush,
~ Mulberry bush,
Here we go round the mulberry

Brush our hair,
Brush our hair,

This is the way we brush our hair,
On a cold frosty morning.

On a cold frosty morning.
[ Followed by “This is the way we clean our boots,” ete.]
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 29

i EY ding a ding, what shall I | ERE we go up, up, up,

sing ? _ - And here we go down,

How many holes in a skimmer? down, downy ;

Four and twenty—my stomach’s | Here we go backwards and for-
empty ; wards,

Pray, Mamma, give me.some| And here we go round, round,
dinner. 3 roundy.

: \
Sg iS >:

AI cso SNE
Tee 2
meres e
7 ON



USH-A-BYE, baby, on the tree top,
~ When the wind blows the cradle will rock;
When the bough breaks, the cradle will fall,
Down comes hush-a-bye, baby, and all.
30 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

HAD : LOST my little mare in Lin-
His name was Dapple-gray, I c.
{ lent him to a lady, Cerra eat
i dite aendeceedrs And couldn’t tell where to find
She whipped him, she sissies him, nae
Till she came home both lame
She rode him through the mire; ;
3 _and blind,

[ would not lend my pony now
For all the lady’s hire.

With never a tail behind her.

I HAD a little doll, the prettiest
ever seen,
She washed up -the dishes, and
kept the house clean.
She went to the mill, to fetch me
some flour, :
And always got it home, in less
than an hour.
She baked me my bread, she ©
‘ brewed me my ale,
‘2 She sat by the fire, and told me a
tale. |



sy

WM
v UE at i all the world were apple pie,
- ») 3 * And all the sea was ink,
, \ ae O my And all the trees were bread and

Me fis cheese,
= What should we have for drink?

at a at
a. Fi
—

oe Poke=
MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES. 31



HAD a little hen, the prettiest ever seen,

She wash’d me the dishes and kept the house clean ;
She went to the mill to fetch me some flour,
She brought it home in less than an hour,
She baked me my bread, she brew’d me my ale,
She sat by the fire, and told many a fine tale.
52 4 - MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

te tell you a story,
About Jack a Nory,

And now my story’s begun:

I'll tell you another,

About Jack and his brother,

And now my story’s done.

HAD a little husband,
No bigger than my thumb,
I put him in a pint pot,
And there I bid him drum..

I bought a little horse,
That gallop’d up and down; :
I bridled him and saddled »
him, ie
And sent him out of town. 2

I gave him some garters,
To garter up his hose,
And a little pocket-handker-
chief,
To wipe his pretty nose.


IAD a little dog, they called him Buff,

I sent him to the shop for a hap’orth of snuff:
But he lost the bag, and spilt the snuff,
So take that cuff, and that’s enough.



T HAVE a little sister; they call her Peep, Peep.
She wades the water, deep, deep, deep;

She climbs the mountains, high, high, high.

Poor little thing! she has but one eye.

i you are to be a gentleman, as I suppose you'll be,
You'll neither laugh nor smile for a tickling of the knee.


MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

F wishes were horses, beggars would ride,
If turnips were watches, I would wear one by my side.



cs S John Smith within ?
Ce Be Yes, that he is.
ANNAN Na he Can he set a shoe?
| Aye, marry, two.
Here a nail, there a nail,
Tick, tack, too.









ao come give me thy fiddle,
If ever thou mean to thrive.
Nay, I'll not give my fiddle,
To any man alive.

If I should give my fiddle,

They’ll think that I’m gone mad;
For many a joyful day. __

My fiddle and I have had.

tN,

a
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLEPE MELODIES.

OHN Cook he had a
little black mare,

hee, haw, hum;

Her legs were long and.
her back was bare,

hee, haw, hum.

—

John Cook was riding
up Shooter’s Bank,

hee, haw, hum;

The mare she began to
kick and to prank,

hee, haw, hum.

John Cook was riding up Shooter’s Hill,
hee, haw, hum;
_ His mare fell down and made her will,
hee, haw, hum.
The bridle and saddle were laid on the shelf

hee, haw, hum;

35



If you want any more, you may sing it yourself,

hee, haw, hum.

ACK be nimble,
Jack be quick,
And Jack jump over the



candlestick,
36 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.











ACK and Jill
went up the
hill,
To fetch a pail
of water ;
Jack fell down,
and broke his

crown,



ACK SPRAT
could eat no
fat,

His wife could
eat no lean;

And so. betwixt
them both,

They lick’d the
platter clean.

ISS me asleep, and kiss me awake,
Kiss me for dear Willie’s sake.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 37

a Sprat’s pig,

He was not very little
Nor yet very big;
He was not very lean,
He was not very fat;
He’ll do well for a grunt,
Says little Jack Sprat.

aoe Sprat,
Had a cat,
It had but one ear,
It went to buy butter,
When butter was dear.



io boy, pretty boy, where were you born?
In Lincolnshire, master, come blow the cow’s horn.

1 us go to the woods, says

this pig.
What to do there? says this pig.
To seek mamma, says this pig.
What to do with her? says this
pig. :
To kiss her, to kiss her, says this
Sop: UE

[feet Blue
~“ Lost her holiday shoe,
What can little Betty do?
Give her another
To match the other,
And then she may walk in two.
38 _. MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.





. () eae ITTLE Bo-peep has
) if Mea ee lost her sheep,
oe eG yp And can’t tell where to
\ oy find them ;

/ ~~ Teave them alone, and

4 they'll come home,

And bring their tails
behind them.

Little Bo-peep fell fast
asleep,
And dreamt she heard
them bleating;
But when she awoke, she
found it a joke,

fleeting.

Then she took up her
little crook,
Determined for to find
them;

She found them indeed,
but it made her heart
bleed

For they’d left all their

tails behind ’em.

) ITTLE boy blue,

on come blow me
v} your horn,

>/ Thesheep’s inthe mea-
dow, the cow’s in

_ the corn.

Where is the little




= = +ig — ah boy, minding the
~ al sheep ?
= Under the haycock

fast asleep

For they still were all.


MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. | 39

s Digiiee Robin Red-breast sat upon a tree,
Up went Pussy-cat, and down went he;
Down came Pussy-cat, and away Robin ran;
Says little Robin Red-breast, ‘Catch me if you can.”

‘Little Robin Red-breast jumped upon a spade,

Pussy-cat jumped after him, and made him afraid ;

Little Robin chirp’d and sung, and what did Pussy say !
Pussy-cat said ‘“‘Mew, mew, mew,” and Robin flew away. :

e

| a a / ct Anne Rtticoat,
. | _ In a white petticoat,
aS WE ae ote And a red nose;
_-— The longer she stands,
Sea Oe The shorter she grows.
oh ee | [A Candle]
reas eee sige
7 a ‘TITTLE Tee Wee, .
A / He went to sea,

In an open boat;
And while afloat
The little-boat bended,
And my story’s ended.




=. j=— = \ Ee Mary Ester,
—= = Sat upon a tester,
=~ [ating of curds and whey; |
There came a large spider,
And sat down beside her,
And frighten’d poor Mary away.
40 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

| ITTLE Jack Horner
fi Jaa I ey sat in the corner,
Eating a Christmas pie:

He put in his thumb, and
pull’d out a plum,

And said, “What a good
boy am I!”

ADY-BIRD, lady-bird,
Fly away home,










“= Your house is on fire,
Your children at home.

ITTLE Robin Red- |
breast |

Sat upon a rail: i
Niddle noddle went his ~
head, :

And waggle went his tail.

&
a Tommy Tucker

Sang for his supper;
What shall he eat?
White bread and butter.
ITow shall he cut it
Without e’er a knife?
Ilow will he marry
Without e’er a wife?


MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. Al

i eer my sister, and I fell out,

And what do you think it was about?
She loved coffee, and I loved tea,
And that was the reason we couldn’t agree.

Ms: Jane had a bag, and a mouse was in it,

She opened the bag, he was out in a minute;
The cat saw him jump, and run under the table,
And the dog said, catch him, puss, soon as you’re able.

Y little old man and I fell
out,
I'll tell you what ’twas all about,
I had money and he had none,
And that’s the way the noise
begun.




: MA2t had a pretty bird,
Feathers bright and yellow,

2 Slender legs—upon my word,

-— He was a pretty fellow.

The sweetest notes he always sung,

- Which much delighted Mary,

And near the cage she’d ever sit,.
To hear her own canary.
49 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ASTER I have, and I am his man,
Gallop a dreary dun ;
Master I have, and I am his man,
And I'll get a wife as fast. as I can;
With a heighly gaily gamberally,

Higgledy, piggledy, niggledy, niggledy,

Gallop a dreary dun.

aS SAK
SAMOS
SS

A
A. 3
c=
DNA =A.
To es
AS 4).
at
OA
Gj 4 4
+ f .
Cr . ?
Oi
SY
YY oY, ,
Sih
NCQ

—
\

Mi Y story’s ended,

My spoon’s bended;
If you don’t like it,
Go to the next door,
And get it mended.



M242" Mary, quite contrary,
How does your garden grow?
With silver bells and cockle-shells,
, : And pretty maids all of a row.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. ‘ 43

ARGERY MUTTON-PIE and Johnny Bo-peep,
They met together in Grace-church Street,.
In and out, in and out, over the way,
Oh! says Johnny, ’tis chop-nose day.

ULTIPLICATION is vexa- M* mother and your mother,
tion, Went over the way; _
Division is as bad; . Said my mother to your mother,
The Rule of Three it puzzles me, It’s chop-a-nose day.
And Practice drives me mad.

[ The above lines are repeated by the
nurse when sliding her hand down

the child’s face.|









dN Wv A
it lyn ¥

. \/
a a —~"y —— om Lo
— a as

Mn gh:



NEEDLES and pins, needles and pins,
When a man marries his trouble begins.
44 MOTHER GOOSE'’S COMPLETE MELODIES.
N UMBER number nine, NE’S none;

This hoop’s mine; ~ Two’s some;
Number number ten, . Three’s a many ;,
Take it back again. Four’s a penny;

Five is a little hundred.

,
LD mother Widdle Waddle
“jumped out of bed,
And out of the casement she
_popp’d out her head,
Crying, “The house is on fire, the
grey goose is dead,
And the fox is come to the town,
oh!”



()XcE I saw a little bird come hop, hop, hop;

So I cried, little bird, will you stop, stop, stop?
And was going to the window to say how do you do?
But he shook his little tail, and far Away he flew.

LD Mistress McShuttle NE, two, three,
Lived in a coal scuttle, I love coffee,
Along with her dog and her cat; And Billy loves tea,
What they ate I can’t tell, How good you be. *
But ’tis known very well - One, two, three,
That none of the party were fat. | |. I love coffee,

And Billy loves tea.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

Ns

\
i

»

Sah Wi p
+. ~ py

LD Kirg Cole,
Was a merry old soul, ts
And a merry old soul was he,
And he called for his pipe, |
And he called for his glass,
And he called for his fiddlers three.


46 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.
And every fiddler he had a fine fiddle,
And a very fine fiddle had he;
«“Tweedle dee, tweedle dee,”’ said the fiddlers,
“Oh there’s none so rare

‘As can compare
. « With King Cole and his fiddlers three.”




wah

| PAYED woman, old’ woman, shall we go a shearing?
= Speak a little louder, sir, I am very thick o’ hearing.
Old woman, old woman, shall I kiss you dearly?

“* Thank you, kind sir, I hear very clearly.

aes »



Il, dear what can the matter be!
Two old women got up in an apple tree.
One came down,
And the other staid up till Saturday.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 47

O THE little rusty, dusty, rusty miller!
I'll not change my wife for either gold or silver

et Man
ox =
ete re

As y (Gm
( BY

. SOA 7 Lay



RANGES and lemons, When I grow rich,

Said the Bells of St. | Said the Bells of Shore-
Clement’s. . - dttch.
You owe me five farthings, When will that be?
Said the Bells of St. Martin’s. Said the Bells of Stepney.
When will you pay me? I do not know,
Said the Bells of Old Bailey. Said the great Bell of Bow.

Here comes a candle to light you to bed,
And here comes a chopper to chop—off—
the—last—man’s—head.


MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

LD Mother Goose, when
She wanted to wander,
Would ride through the air

On a very fine gander.

Mother Goose had a house,
"Twas buiit 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 good,
Nor yet very bad.

She sent him to market,
A. live goose he bought,
Here, mother, says he,

It will not go for nought.

Jack’s goose and her gander |

Grew very fond;
They'd both eat together,
Or swim in one pond.

Jack found one morning,
As I have been told,
His goose had laid him

An egg of pure gold.

oN.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE

Jack rode to his mother,
The news for to tell,

She call’d him a good boy,
And said it.was well.

Jack sold his gold egg
To a rogue of a J ew,
Who cheated him out of
The half of his due.

Then Jack went a courting
A lady so gay,

As fair as the lily, |
And sweet as the May.

The old Mother Goose
That instant came in,
And turned her son Jack
Into famed Harlequin.

She then touched her wand,
Touch’d the lady so fine,
And turn’d her at once ©
Into sweet Columbine.

Jack’s mother came in,
And caught the goose soon,
And mounting its back
Flew up to the moon.

MELODIES.

Hut

“n r
4 ff, ‘LN = “fi | ,
AN —
4; F SS =
Ne | S o

“j Ci Wy igre {ils
nyt . Mn Fr ti
mit t aS

i}
IG en He a u,
: ae INGE
i x shy: -


50 MOTHER GOOSES COMPLETE MELODIES.
NE-ERY, two-cry, ziccary zan ;

a TNS, Three, Four, Five, Hollow bone, crack a bone,
2, 3, 4, 5, ninery ten ;
Spillery spot, it must be done;

I aa a hare alive ;
Twiddledum, twaddledum, twenty-

Six, Seven, Eight, Nine, Ten,
one.
6, 1, 8, oe ee O, U, T, spells out.

I let h vain.
oe eee [ Used by Children to decide who is
| to oe a game. |



OxE= misty, moisty morning,
When cloudy was the weather,
I chanced to meet an old man clothed all in leather.
He began to compliment, and I began to grin,
Ilow do you do? and how do you do?
And how do you do again?
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 51

NE, two, buckle my shoe; | Thirteen, fourteen, maids a courting ;
Three, four, shut the door; | Fifteen, sixteen, maids in the kitchen ;

Five, six, pick up sticks; Seventeen, eighteen, maids a waiting;
Seven, cight, lay them straight; | Nineteen, twenty, my stomach’
Nine, ten, a good fat hen ; empty,

Eleven, twelve, who will delve? ' Please, mamma, give me some dinner.

fF) LD mother Twitchet had
| but one eye,
And a long tail which she
let fly ;
And every time she went

over a gap,

She left a bit of her tail in a
_ trap.

[A Needle and Thread.|



PUSSY-CAT; Pussy-cat, where have you been?
I’ve been to London to look at the Queen.

Pussy-cat, Pussy-cat, what did you there?

I frighten’d a little mouse under the*chair.

aie es

oo
52 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ene PIPER picked a peck of pepper,

A peck of pepper Peter Piper picked.
If Peter Piper picked a peck of pepper,
Where’s the peck of pepper Peter Piper picked ?

AT-A-CAKE, pat- ). A. | . : le ey

rea? an al 1 4
sat 9) ’ : ~h | SS ined. 34 a ~
a-cake, ~ baker’s SSS * |
ER .
man ; oS dir

'

So [ will, master, as fast









XE YU oa on alfa

as I can: PN
Pat it, and prick it, and | so
mark it with B, ee

Put it in the oven for S

P. ——-= ~ete £3

{Li /

—

Â¥
Nh

Yh /
Wh;

/ i
ea +5

y
//,

/

Baby and me.

Fa
f
Ly)

iff
Ls

ITTY Patty Polt,
Shoe the wild colt,
ITere a nail,

And there a nail,
Pitty Patty Polt.

USSY cat Mole,
Jumped over a coal,
And in her best petticoat burnt a great hole;
Poor Pussy’s weeping, she’ll have no more milk
Until her best petticoat’s mended with silk.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.



USSY sits beside the fire. How can she be fair?
In walks a little doggy, Pussy, are you there?

_ cat ate the dumplings, the dumplings ;
Pussy cat ate the dumplings.

Mamma stood by, and cried, ‘‘ Oh, fie!

Why did you eat the dumplings?”
54 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

e pudding hot, | pe CH and Judy
Pease pudding cold, Fought for a pie:
Pease pudding in the pot, Punch gave Judy
Nine days old. A knock of the eye.
Some like it hot, Says Punch to Judy,
Some like it cold, Will you have any more?
Some like it in the pot, Says Judy to Punch,
Nine days old. My eye’s-too sore.

ETER White
Will ne’er go right.
Would you know the reason why?
He follows his nose,
Wherever he goes,
And that stands all awry.

ETER, Peter, pumpkin eater,
Had a wife and couldn’t keep her;
He put her in a pumpkin shell,
And then he kept her very well.



Peter, Peter, pumpkin eater,
Had another and didn’t love her;
Peter learned to read and spell,
And then he loved her very well.
MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES. 55

a Oe —_

Tray

Yar
i] |

ih WANN

HW i if

uy

i! a A
+ | LH] aig er //
fe









SSS SUTTER ; “4 :
SS) M3 | i" |
SS a | .

s



{
apr \\e7 :
ANE S
IW MARS “SSS ~
} area SSN
SN Si “SS

\ t ¥ . ; e
G sit.
4 Ps SSS eee
' ge Th , i i WH]
{ : i ’ , ti}
‘ Nady i Od
i > ii |
t fit} SF) nn
4 = ‘< < ‘ ’
~ Ki s ' SS , ---- y
f i
7 fj his 2 stile eae = j
TAY , Re ie a = i ;
ye ; Sire ; '* f
. SNE S EF
ea SS y y
SS a J
ig SS > im
a , . vi
: ah
\ i
\
~ .

caitt |

re old Robinson Crusoe! poor old Robinson Crusoe!
They made him a coat, of an old Nanny goat,
I wonder how they could do so!
With a ring a ting tang, and a ring a ting tang,

Poor old Robinson Crusoe.
56 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ro put the kettle on, Sukey take it off again,
Polly put the kettle on, Sukey take it off again,

Polly put the kettle on, Sukey take it off again,
And let’s drink tea. It will all boil away.

Blow the fire and make the toast,
Put the muffins down to roast,
| Blow the fire and make the toast,
ee We'll all have tea.



UIXOTE QUICKSIGHT quiz’d a queerish quidbox,
A queerish quidbox Quixote Quicksi ght quiz’d;
If Quixote Quicksight quiz’d a queerish quidbox, 7
Where’s the quecrish quidbox Quixote Quicksight quiz’d?
MOTHER’ GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. OT

UEEN Aun, Queen Ann, she sits in the sun,
As fair as the lily, as white as the swan:
I send you three letters, so pray you read one.
I cannot read one unless I read all;
So pray, Master Teddy, deliver the ball.

IDDLE me, riddle
me, ree,
A hawk sat upon a tree;
And he says to himself,
says he,
La! what a fine bird] be!

€
OBIN the Bobbin
the big-bellied Ben,
IIe ate more meat than
fourscore men; __
He ate a cow, he ate a
ealf,
HTe ate a butcher ana a
half ;
Ife ate a church, he ate a steeple, _
Ife ate the priest and all the people!

» »



OBERT Barns, fellow fine,
Can you shoe this horse of mine,
So that I may cut a shine?
Yes good sir, and that I can,
As well as any other man;
There a nail, and here a prod,
And now, good sir, your horse is shod.
58 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.
IDE, baby, ride!
“= Pretty baby shall ride,

And have a little puppy-dog tied to her side,
And a little pussy-cat tied to the other,
And away she shall ride to see her grandmother,

To see her grandmother,

To see her grandmother.

PRwe the bell

Knock at the door!

Lift up the latch!

And walk in!


* st

AR

Bak



MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 59

) OLIN and oe were two pretty men ;



Then up starts Robin and looks at the i.

O, brother Richard! the sun s very high.

You go first with bottle and bag,
And rl come after on little Jack Nag;
You go first and open the gate,

ae

And I'll come after, and break your pate.

-

UB a dub dub,
Three men in a tub;
The butcher, the baker,
The candlestick-maker ; :
All jumped out of a rotten potato.

&-

AIN, rain,
Go away,
Come again :
Another day ;
Little Johnny
Wants to play.
oo, MOTHER GOOSE'’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

IDE a cock-horse
to Banbury Cross,

To see an old woman
ride on a brown
horse ;

With rings on her fin-
gers and bells on
her toes,

She shall have music
wherever she goes.



Kiss In THE Rina.

[ This popular game is honored with a variety of jingles, but generally
commencing — |

ALLY, Sally Waters, sprinkle in the pan,
Hie, Sally! Hie, Sally, for a young man!
Choose for the best,
Choose for the worst,
Choose for the prettiest that you love best.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

Aida Ra Mi A =
as \ haa. ———

—_



aya snail, come put out your horn,
To-morrow is the day to shear the corn.

KE, see. What shall I see?
A horse’s head where his tail should be.
62 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

SING, song, the days are long,
The woodcock and the sparrow; :

The little dog has burnt his tail,

And he shall hang to-morrow.

al



EE, saw, Margery Daw,
Johnny shall have a new
master 5
He shall have but a penny a day,
Because he can’t work any
faster.

YEE, saw, Margery Daw,

Sold her bed and lay upon

straw:




Va
ZW, Morin nl es a
eV WE eae



oo ern re

Was not she a dirty girl, |
To sell her bed and lie in the
dirt!

OEE: saw, sacradown,
~ Which is the way to London
town ?

One foot up, the other foot
down,
That is the way to London town.
MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES. 63

GPE a pin and pick it up, a WAN swam over the sea—
All the day you'll have good | -™’ Swim, swan, swim; —
luck. Swan swam back again,

See a pin and let it lay, Well swan swam.

Bad luck you'll have all the day.







OME little mice sat in a barn
to spin.
Pussy came by, and she popped
her head in;
‘Shall I come in and cut your
threads off?”
“Oh no, kind sir, you will snap
our heads off.”

“>



_

TEIN girls, rosy bigs

Come and buy my little toys, Son Grundy,
Monkeys made of gingerbread, — Born on a Monday,
And sugar horses painted red. Christen. on Tuesday,

Married on\ Wednesday,
ee my lady’s oatmeal, 7 Very ill on Thursday,
Grind my lady’s flour, Worse on Friday,
Put it in a chestnut, Died on Saturday,
Let it stand an hour; - Buried on Sunday,
One may rush, two may rush, This is the end

Come, my girls, walk under the bush. | Of Solomon Grundy.
.
~

64 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE: MELODIES; *

NAIL, snail, come out of your hole, -

Or else I will beat you as black as a Goal.

ee a song of sixpence,
A pocket full of rye;
Four and twenty blackbirds
Baked in.a pie;

When the pie was open’d
The birds began to sing;

Was not that a dainty dish,
To set before the king?

E ba +
ie ~~ |
r

|



The king was in his counting-house,

| Counting out his money;

The queen was in the parlor,
Eating bread and honey.

The maid was in the garden,
Hanging out the clothes;

3 Down came a blackbird,

And pecked off her nose.
yg
MOTHER GOOSE'’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 65 |

oo SIMON met a pieman
Going to the fair:
Says Simple Simon to the pieman,
‘Let me taste your ware.”

Says the pieman to Simple Simon,
‘Show me first your penny.”
Says Simple Simon to the pieman,

“Indeed I have not any.”

Simple Simon went a fishing
For 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 prick’d his fingers very much,
Which made poor Simon whistle.

QHOE the colt, shoe the colt, ~ ING, sing, what shall I sing ?
Shoe the grey mare; Puss has stolen the pudding-
If the colt won’t be shod, string! |
Let him go bare. . Do, do, what shall I do?

Puss has bit it quite in two!
a

66 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

HERE was a little man
And he woo’d a little maid,

And he said, “ Little maid, will you wed, wed, wed?
I have little more to say, |
Than will you, Yea or Nay,

For least said is soonest mended-ded, ded, ded.”




, 7
HREEwisemenofGotham —

Went to sea in a bowl, :

If the bowl had been stronger, /

_ My song had been longer.



PERE was a little man, |
And he had a little gun,
And his bullets they were
made of lead, lead, lead; — ;
He shot Johnny Sprig
Through the middle of the
wig;
And he knocked it right off
his head, head, head.

j)
MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

oS

a ny

IY yi" ; # Sey rial ;
Pee a ) =

ay Ad \ \



\
HE old woman must stand at the tub, tub, tub, |

The dirty clothes to rub, rub, rub;
But when they are clean, and fit to be seen,
I'll dress like a lady, and dance on the green.

HERE was a rat, for want of stairs,
Went down a rope to say his prayers.

67
68 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

pe Queen of Hearts, The King of Iearts,
She made some tarts, - Call’d for the tarts,
Al! on a summer’s day : And beat the knave full sore:
The Knave of Hearts, The Knave of Hearts
ITe stole the tarts, Brought back the tarts,
And took them clean away. And vow’d he’d steal no more.

MPAHE Lion and the
Unicorn,

Were fighting for the
crown ; ,

Some gave them white

| bread,

~ And some gave them

. brown;

Zz Some gave them plum-

= cake,

And sent them out of
the town.



é bee north wind doth blow, He'll sit in a barn,
And we shall have snow, To keep himself warm,
And what will poor Robin do then? | And hide his head under his wing,
Poor thing ! Poor thing.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 69

HERE was a man in double} And when the sky began to roar,

deed, "Twas like a lion at the door;
Who sow’d his garden full of | And when the door began to crack,
seed; Twas likea stick across your back;
And when the seed began to} And when your back began to
grow, smart, :
‘Twas like a garden full of | "Twas like a penknife in your
snow; heart ;
And when the snow boii to fall, And when your heart began to
‘Twas like a bird upon ‘the wall ; bleed,
And when the bird away did fly, | You’re dead, and dead, and dead,
‘Twas like an eagle in the sky ; indeed.



Shee market, to market, to buy a fat pig,
Home again, home again, jiggety jig.

To market, to market, to bay a fat hog,

Home again, home again, jiggety jog.
70 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

PpArEY was a Welchman, 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.

HERE was a
crooked man a.






and. he went "epee
crooked mile ;

He found acrooked
sixpence against
a crooked stile;

WLLES | Lf lla ela

Vj

He bought a crook-%

ed ° cat, which c
caught a crook-
ed mouse, Ye Shee 2 5

And they all lived _—

together in a
little crooked
house.


MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

HERE was an old man of Tobago,
Who lived on rice, gruel and
sago,
Till, much to his bliss,
His physician said this,
To a leg, sir, of mutton you may go.

HERE was an old woman
Lived under a hill,
And if she’s not gone,
She lives there still.

~

HERE was a man, and his name was Dob,
3 And he had a wife, and her name was Mob,
And he had a dog, and he called it Cob,
And she had a eat, called Chitterabob.
Cob, says Dob, |
Chitterabob, says Mob,
Cob was Dob’s dog,
Chitterabob Mob’s cat.

*

HERE was an old crow
Sat upon a clod.
There’s an end of my song,

-- That’s very odd,




72 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE M™LODIES.

J basape man in the moon, FNHERE was an old soldier of
Came dowr. too soon, - Bister, |
And ask’d his way to Norwich; | Went walking one day with his
IIe went by the south, : sister;
And burnt his mouth When a cow at a poke,

With eating cold pease-porridge.| Toss’ her into an oak,
= Before the old gentleman miss’d

her.



%
7

HERE was an old woman who lived in a shoe,
She had so many children she did’nt know what to do;

She gave them some broth without any bread,
She whipp’d them all soundly, and sent them to bed.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE METODIES. 73

\IZERE was an owl lived in an oak,
A Whiskey, Whaskey, Weedle ;
And all the words he ever spoke
Were Fiddle, Faddle, Feedle.

A gunner chanced to come that way,
Whiskey, Whaskey, Weedle ;
Says he, “T’ll shoot you, silly bird,”
So Fiddle, Faddle, Feedle.

HE barber shaved the mason, —
And as I suppose
Cut off his nose,
And popp’d it in the basin.



; oe was a little girl,
And she had a little pig.
She learned the little brute
To dance a little jig.
This pretty little girl
Had a pretty little taste,
She dressed this little porker up
With ribbons round his waist. :
By little and by little, | .,
She learned him how to spell,
And now he knows his lessons
A little bit too well.
He creeps into her little room,
Upon her little trunnel bed,
And Sarah Little says, she will
Cut off his little head.

et
74

4, But this pig had none;

MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES,

5 corel an old woman, and what do you think?
She lived upon nothing but victuals and drink:

Victuals and drink were the chief of her diet;

This plaguy old woman could never be quiet.
She went to the baker to buy her some bread, |
And when she came home her old husband was dead ;
She went to the clerk to toll the bell,
And when she came back her old husband was well.

[A Song set to fingers or toes. |

% a pig went to ware

2. This pig staid at home;

3. This pig had plenty to eat,

“

5. And this little pig said, Wee,
wee, wee!
All the way home.



ny
MOTHER GOOSES COMPLETE MELODIES. 75

ee kept a chandler’s shop,
Richard went to buy a mop,

Tommy gave him such a knock

That sent him out of his chandler’s shop.

HREE straws on a staff ;
Would make a baby cry and. laugh.

ILE Cock doth crow
To let you-know,
If you be wise,
A Tis time to rise.



== ~ .FVHERE was a jolly
\ Miller

Lived on the River Dee,

Said he, I care for no-
body,

If nobody cares for me.

7. cat sat asleep by the side of the fire,
The mistress snored loud as a pig,

Jack took up his fiddle by Jenny’s desire,
And struck up a bit of a jig.
76 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

HERE was an old man-of Thessaly,
And he was wondrous wise,

He jumped into a quickset hedge, HERE was an old woman
And scratch’d out both his eyes; _ . Lived under a hill;
But when he saw his eyes were out, And if she’s not gone,
With all his might and main, She lives there still.

He jump’d into a holly-bush,

And scratch’d them in again.

HERE was a fat man
of Bombay,



W / Who was smoking one
sunshiny day, _

f When abird, called a snipe,
2 Flew away with his pipe,
Which vex’d the fat man

of Bombay.

HE man in the wilderness ask’d of me;
_ How many strawberries grew in the sca?

ar

I answer’d him, as I thought good,

As many red herrings as grew in the wood. ©
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 77

HERE was an old woman, as I’ve heard
tell,
She went to market her eggs fer to sell;
She went to market all on a market day,
And she fell asleep on the king’s highway.

There came by a pedlar whose name was
Stout, |

He cut her petticoats all round about;

He cut her petticoats up to the knees,

Which made the old woman to shiver and 4

freeze.

When this little woman first did wake,
She began to shiver and she began to shake, ae |
She began to wonder and she began to cry,
‘“‘Lauk a mercy on me, this is none of I!



“But if it be I, as I do hope it be, | 3

I’ve a little dog at home, and he’ll know pees
me; 7 : =

If it be I, he’ll wag his little tail, _

And if it be not I, he’ll loudly bark and

wail.”’




Up got the little dog, and he began to bark; ~~
He began to bark, so she began to cry,
‘“‘Lauk a mercy on me, this is none of I!”
78 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

i bencataie days hath September,
April, June, and November:

February has twenty-eight alone.

All the rest have thirty-one,

Excepting leap-year, that’s the time

When February’s days are twenty-nine.

KK t W O legs sat up-
he ji on three legs,
With one leg in

his lap ;
In comes four legs,
And runs away

with one leg; °




Upjumps two legs,
_. Catches up three

|

legs,

Throws it after
four legs,

And makes him

bring back one

leg.

HE girl in the lane, that couldn’t speak plain,
Cried gobble, gobble, gobble :
The man on the hill, that couldn’t stand still,
Went hobble, hobble, hobble.

ger ee
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE

penne was a monkey climbed up a
<3, $68,
When he fell down, then down fell he.

There was a crow sat on a stone,
When he was gone, then there was.
none.

There was an old wife did eat an apple,
When she eat two, she had eat a couple.

There was a horse going to the mill,
When he went on, he stood not still.

There was a butcher cut his thumb,
When it did bleed, then blood did
come.

There was a lackey ran a race,
When he ran fast, he ran apace. -

_ There was a:cobbler clouting shoon,
When they were mended, they were
done.

There was a navy went into Spain,
When it return’d, it came again.

MELODIES.

79


MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.

80
co was a little guinea pig, | He often squeak’d, and sometimes

Who, being little, was not big, vi lent,
He always walked upon his feet, | And when he squeak’d he ne’er
And never fasted when he eat. __ was silent;

Though ne’er instructed by a cat,

When from a place he ran away, Ife knew a mouse was’ not a rat.

Ile never at that place did stay ; |
And when he ran, as I am told, | One day, as I am certified,

He ne’er stood still for young or| He took a whim and fairly died ;
old. 7 And, I am told by men of sense,
Iie never has been living since.

he “~~ bce oi was an

old woman

ak toss’d up in a
NF Na :

4//Â¥ go A : > basket,.

AA Nineteen times as
high as the
moon,





“~~ Where she was

iil
Vi

ii!
[i Se

’ sj
et “ 3
5 Rs" ~ a
; rip it S ;
OS
n Ny) SN S
> SS oo
y ]
i)

going I couldn’t
but ask it,

For in her hand
she carried a

Sr dll!
/i///

broom.

“Old woman, old woman, old woman,” quoth I, ©
“‘Q whither, O whither, O whither, so high?”
“To brush the cobwebs off the sky!”
“Shall I go with thee?” “Aye, by and by.”

&
.MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 81

. oo blind mice, see how they run!
They all ran after the farmer’s wife,
* Who cut off their tails with a carving knife,

Did you ever see such fools in your life?
Three blind mice.

HUMBIKIN, Thumbikin, broke Paes was an old man,

the barn, And he had a calf,
Pinnikin, Pinnikin, stole the corn. And that’s half;
Long back’d Gray cat IIe took him out of the stall,
Carried it away. - 3 And put him on the wall;
Old Mid-man sat and saw, - “| © And that’s all.

But Peesy-weesy, paid for a’,



HERE was an old woman called Nothing-at-all, -

. Who rejoiced in a dwelling excecdingly small:
A man stretched his mouth to its utmost extent,

And down at one gulp house and old woman went.
82 MOTHER GOOSES COMPLETE MELODIES.

eo is the way the ladies ride;
Tri, tre, tre, tree,
Tri, tre, tre, tree!
This is the way the ladies ride,
Tri, tre, tre, tree, tri-tre-tre-
tree !

This is the way the gentlemen ride;
Gallop-a-trot,
Gallop-a-trot ! |
This is the way the gentlemen ride,
Gallop-a-gallop-a-trot !

This is the way the farmers ride;
Hobbledy-hoy,
Hobbledy-hoy !

This is the way the farmers ride,
Hobbledy hobbledy-hoy !



| / nha, 3
f ‘
HE Cuckoo’s a fine bird, He sucks little birds’ eggs,
He sings as he flies ; To make his voice clear; ‘
He brings us good tidings, _ And when he sings “‘ Cuckoo!”
_ He tells us no lies, The summer jis near. :
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 83

‘ieee he was_a piper’s son,

He learned to play when he was young;
But all the tune that he could play,

Was “Over the hills and far away.”’

But Tom with his pipe made such a noise,
That he pleased both the girls and boys;
And they stopp’d to hear him play,

“ Over the hills and far away.”



Tom with his pipe did play with such skill, '

That those who heard him could never keep
still ; \

Whenever they heard they began for to
dance,

Even pigs on their hind legs would after
him prance.

As Dolly was milking her cow one day,
Tom took out his pipe and began for to play;
So Doll and the cow danced “tho Cheshire
round,”’ |
Till the pail was broke, and the milk ran \|
on the ground. .

He met old dame Trot with a basket of eggs,

Ife used his pipe, and she used her legs;

She danced about till the eggs were ‘all
broke, |

She began for to fret, but he laugh’d at the
joke.

He saw a cross fellow was beating an ass,

Heavy laden with pots, pans, dishes, and
glass ;

He took out his pipe and play’d them a tune,

And the jackass’s load was. lighten’d full
soon.
(84





MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE .MELODIES.



(OM, Tom, the piper’s son,
Stole a pig and away he run!
The pig was eat, and Tom was beat,
And Tom went roaring down the street.
HUMB bold,
| Thibity-thold,
Langman,
Lick pan,
Mamma’s little man.

IT, tat, toe,
My first go,
Three jolly butcher boys
All in a row;
Stick one up,
Stick one down,
Stick one on the old man’s
crown.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 85

HERE was an old woman had | John was lost and never was found;
three sons, And there was an end of the three
Jerry, and James, and John; sons,

z {
Jerry was hung, James was drown’d, | J erry, and James, and John.

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HE sow came in with the saddle; |

The little pig rock’d the cradle ;
The dish jump’d up on the table,
To see the pot swallow the ladle.
The spit that stood behind the door,
Threw the pudding-stick on the floor.
Oh! said the gridiron, can’t you agree?
I’m the head constable, bring them to me.



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MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES.



ah,

if Biker once upon a time
When Jenny Wren was young,
So daintily she danced,
And so prettily she sung;
Robin Redbreast lost his heart,
For he was a gallant bird;
So he doff’d his hat to Jenny Wren,
Requesting to be heard.

O dearest Jenny Wren!
If you will but be mine,

You shall feed on cherry-pie, you shall,
And drink new currant wine;

T’ll dress you like a goldfinch,
Or any peacock gay; :

So dearest Jen, if you'll be mine,
Let us appoint the day.

Jenny blush’d behind her fan,
And thus declared her mind;

Since, dearest Bob, I love you well,
I'll take your offer kind;

Cherry-pie is very nice,
And so is currant-wine ;

But I must wear my plain brown gown,
And never go to fine.
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. } | 87

Robin Redbreast rose up early,
All at the break of day,

And he flew to Jenny Wren’s house,
And sung a roundelay ;

He sang of Robin Redbreast,
And little Jenny Wren,

And when he came unto the end,
He then began again.

JENNY WREN fell sick
Upon a merry time ;
In came Robin Redbreast,
And brought her sops and wine.

Kat well of the sop, Jenny,
Drink well of the wine;

Thank you, Robin, kindly,
You shall be mine.

Jenny, she got well,
And stood upon her feet,
And told Robin plainly,
She loved him not a bit.

Robin being angry,
Ilopp’d upon a twig;
Saying, Out upon you, Jenny!
Fie upon you, bold faced jig!

4


88 MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.
HERE was a girl in our town,
Silk an’ satin was her gown,
Silk an’ satin, gold an’ velvet,
Guess her name, three times I’ve told it.

ELL tale, tit!
Your tongue shall
be slit,
And all the dogs in
the town
Shall have a little bit.



eo little dicky birds sat upon a hill,
One nam’d Jack, the other named Jill;

Fly away, Jack! fly away, Jill!

Come again, Jack! come again, Jill!


MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 89

q) she goes.and down she comes, ,
_ If you haven’t got apples, I'll give you some plums.

PON my word and
honor, |

_ As I was going to Bon-
ner,

I met a pig,

Without a wig,

Upon my word and
honor.



-Y"TINEGAR, veal, and venison,
Are very good victuals, I vow.

’E’RE all in the dumps,
For diamonds are trumps;
The kittens are gone to St. Paul’s! .
The babies are bit,
The moon’s in a fit,
And the houses are built without walls.

#


90 MOTHER GOOSE'S COMPLETE MELODIES. ee gre

Wwe good

king/ Arthur
-« ruled this land,
ic was a goodly



king;

He stole three
pecks of barley-
meal,

To make a bag
pudding.

A bag pudding the
king did make,
And stuff’d it well
with plums: .
And init put great —\
lumps of fat, :
As big as my two __ a

thumbs.

The king and queen did eat thereof,
And noblemen beside;

And what they could not eat that night, ~
The queen next morning fried.
91



me

fs
YY

E MELODIES.

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MOTHER GOOSES COMPLET



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to, my pretty maid

ing
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th you, my pretty ma

HERE are you-go

1

she sa

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May I go wi

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You’re kindly welcome
92



And that’s what little girls are made of, made of.

MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 3 ‘
What is your father, my pretty maid?
My father’s a farmer, sir, she said.

What is your fortune, my pretty maid?
My face is my fortune, sir, she said.
Then I won’t marry you, my pretty maid.
Nobody asked you, sir, she said.

THAT'S the news of the day,
Good neighbor, I pray ?

They say the balloon

Is gone up to the moon, —

at are little boys made of, made of,

- What are little boys made of? :
Snaps and snails, and puppy-dog’s tails ;
And that’s what little boys are made of, made of.

What are little girls made of, made of, made of,
What are little girls made of?
Sugar and spice, and all things that are nice; .
MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 93



ny om ae

HEN I was a bachelor, I lived all by myself, ag
And all the bread and cheese I got I put upon the shelf.

The rats and the mice they.made such a strife, :
I was forced to go to London to buy me a wife.
The roads were so bad, and the lanes were so narrow,
I was forced to bring my wife home in a wheel-barrow.
The wheel-barrow broke, and my wife had a fall,
Down came wheel-barrow, wife, and all.

HAT shoe-maker makes shoes without leather,
With all the four elements put together ?
Fire and water, earth and air;

Ev’ry customer has two pair.
[A Horse-Shoe. |
94

MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES.

ws a Twister a twisting, will twist him a , twist :

For the twisting of his twist, he three times doth intwist ;
But if one of the twines of the twist do untwist,
The twine that untwisteth, untwisteth the twist.

Untwirling the twine that untwisteth between,
He twirls, with the twister, the two in a twine:
Then twice having twisted the twines of the twine,
He twisteth the twine he had twined in twain.

The twain that, in twining, before in the twine,

As twines were intwisted; he now doth untwine:
"Twixt the twain inter-twisting a twine more between,
He, twirling his twister, makes a twist of the twine.

7

ASH, hands, wash, ! ASH on Friday,
Daddy’s gone to plough, | & Wash in need ;
If you want your hands wash’d, Wash on Saturday,

eee

Have them wash’d now.

Slut indeed.

HEN little Fred went to bed,
He always said his prayers ;
He kissed mamma, and then papa,
And straightway went up stairs.

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MOTHER GOOSE’S COMPLETE MELODIES. 95

SHALL stand for playmates Ten;
-V for Five stout, stalwart men;
I for but One, as I’m alive;
C for a hundred, and D for Five;
M for a Thousand soldiers true;
And all these figures I’ve told to you.

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OUNG lambs to sell, young lambs to sell;
If I had as much money as EF collld tell,
I never would cry, young lambs to sell.
Young lambs to sell, young lambs to sell. -
I never would ery, young lambs to sell.

;

i
96



Fh,

MOTHER GOOSH’S COMPLETE MELODIES.
ET didn’t you see, yet didn’t you see,
What naughty tricks they put upon me?
They broke my pitcher, and spilt my water ;
And huff'd my mother, and chid her daughter;
And kissed my sister instead of me.

Vee shall have an apple,

You shall have a plum,
You shall have a rattle-bas-
ket, .
When your dad comes

home.

a Zany, Zad-
dlepate,
Go to bed carly and

get up jaie. =

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