Front Cover
 The Sleeping Beauty
 Back Cover

Group Title: Belle au bois dormant.
Title: Sleeping beauty
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00023894/00001
 Material Information
Title: Sleeping beauty
Uniform Title: Belle au bois dormant
Physical Description: 7 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Perrault, Charles, 1628-1703
William Walker & Sons ( Publisher )
Publisher: William Walker & Sons
Place of Publication: London
Publication Date:
Subject: Fairy tales -- 1880   ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1880
Genre: Fairy tales   ( rbgenr )
fiction   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: England -- London
General Note: Cover title.
General Note: "Rare proverbs and quainte sayings for the fireside"- p. <4> of cover.
General Note: Pagination includes inside of front and back cover.
Funding: Preservation and Access for American and British Children's Literature, 1870-1889 (NEH PA-50860-00).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00023894
Volume ID: VID00001
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: All rights reserved, Board of Trustees of the University of Florida.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002351819
oclc - 39035214
notis - ALV6150
 Related Items
Other version: Alternate version (PALMM)
PALMM Version

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
    The Sleeping Beauty
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Back Cover
        Page 8
Full Text
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**s &gt; t' .. ;-.\ -.. .. ...... ; -- '-**iTHE SLEE'PING BEAUTY..,*~ In a far-off country once lived a good,King and his wife, who had everything which -their hearts desired, except a child. At last!one was given to them, and their happinessiseemed complete. A hundred fairies were:invited to the christening feast; but by ill-luck,iobody remembered to invite the Fairy Spite-fil. She came, however, and seeing the mistakehe had made, the king ordered her to betreated with all honour. But Spitef-ul couldnot forgive the fact that she had not been in-vited. The good fairies, as is usual, promisedthe infant riches, beauty, honour, accomplish-ments and a kindly heart. But Spitefulrditained behind, shook her crm:b over thecradle and said that at sixteen years of agethe Princess should pierce her hand with a:spindle and should die of the wound. DBjt:one of the good fairies had hid herself beu:ltthe curtains, and when the wicked old Sp l

THE SLEEPING BEAUTY.;3ihad gone, she came out and said "Eear not,"g:ood King and Queen. I now promise that.: iyour daughter will not die. She will fall intoia deep slumber which must last a hundredyears. But at the end of that time, a king'sson will awaken her with a kiss, and she willithen live a happy and a joyous life." TheKing was in great grief at the prospect of hisbeautiful child having to encounter the mis-fortune of an apparent death, and he oFredthat all the distaff and the spindles :iLthekingdom should at once be destroyed. Thiswas done; but as the Princess approached theage of sixteen, she was not even allowed togo outside the palace. One day, she waswandering about, and seeking out the oddnooks and corners of the palace, for she wasweary of confinement, and sought for any sortof change as a relief. Wandering about, shefound herself on the platform of a turret ofthe palace, and there she saw a very oldwoman, spinning! "That is a very funnyIThe Baldwin LibraryofUnivro~ity

thing," said she to the woman. "Will you letme try what I can do?" The Princess thensat down by the wheel; but alas, the spindleran into her finger, and she fell down as thoughshe were dead! When the King and Queensaw what had befallen her, they wrung theirhands with grief. The good fairy who hadpromised that the death should be changedinto a long sleep, was sent for. When shecame, she ordered that the Princess should bemoved to her own chamber. When this had

brllbeen done, she waved her magic wand, andthen all the living things around the Princessfell into a deep sleep. The attendants slum-bered just as they stood. The favourite dogand cat of the Princess were changed into i-movable figures. The horses in the stableswere like chiselled statues, and there was thesilence of death in the King's palace. Thegood fairy then caused a. thick wood to growall round the building, and, to every appearance,King, Queen, Princess, attendants and palace

6 THE SLEEPING BEAUTY.had been hidden from the world for ever Buttime passed on! King after King filled the vacat'throne, until, o"e hundred years from the daywhen the Princess had her accident, a handsome:Prince was hunting in the neighb3urhood, andcoming to the dark belt of trees which seemedso thick that nobody had ever pierced it, he felta strong desire to know what lay beyond. Hetherefore ordered his attendants to clear the way,and as this was gradually done, to his surprise hediscovered the ancient palace! The gardens wereall overgrown with weeds, ivy clothed the walleof the building, and everythin seemed quiet ajideath. He found the soldiers on guard, likecarved figures, and as he passed the entrance tothe Palace, saw the porters asleep, whilst the cookin the kitchen, the maids in the laundry, and thecourtiers in attendance, seemed all dead, thoughtheir faces bore the hue of health. Their dresseswere of a bygone age, and the dust of a hundredyears lay upon every object, and spiders hadwoven their silken meshes in every corner. Hepassed on and came to the Princess's chamber,and was immediately struck by her beauty. Soardently did he gaze at her, that he could not help

TR-P. qTFFPTilBTN Ta RF A VTTV_7sboping down to kiss so fair a creature. She im-mediately awoke, and said " good Prince, I havedreamed of you and waited for you so long."When she arose, life once more reigned in thePalace, for everything and everybody resumedthe same occupations they were employed in ahundred years back. The King and Queen em-braced their daughter; the attendants went abouttheir business; the cat and dog resumed theirgambols; the horses whinneyed with delight;the cook went on with her cooking; the maidsbusied themselves in the laundry; the guards out-side stood at "attention", and the busy hum of lifeonce more sounded through the Palace.The Prince demanded the hand of the"Sleeping Beauty " in marriage, a request whichlcould not be denied him by her grateful parents,and they ever afterwards lived a happy life, be-loved by the people. When many years hadpassed away, and the King and Queen were dead,the Prince and Princess took their places andruled the country with great wisdom. The fairySpiteful was banished, and it was said that shedied a miserable death, and as she had made nofriends during life, there were none to mournher death.

gart v ravahbs au (Qualu f 5a far gt firfslkr/ :Collected and Published by Mr. Francis, a"Christmas comes but once a year,And when it comes it brings Good Cheer."Aye, and a right good time it is, too. Father, mother, aunts,uncles, grandfather and grandmother, and children galore,with happy, beaming faces, all seem intent on doing justiceto the huge sirloin of good old English roast beef, which,flanked with bottles of goodall's yorkshire relish, makes sogrand a display on the groaning table.A wise head makes a still tongue. Quite so, so far astittle-tattle is concerned; but we maintain that by tellingfar and near the virtues of goodall's custard powder, we aredoing a good and wise action.A hit, a very palpable hit, quoth Osric, and the samemight truthfully be sai in fact is being said every day)of goodall's world-renowned household specialites.Throw physic to the dogs; I'll none of it, cried theblustering Macbeth. And so, though in a different sense,say we, for, with goodall's quinine wine to our hand, wecan look the doctor squarely in the face, and tell him hispotions are unneeded.Othello's occupation's gone. So spoke the swarthy loor;and so might say, could they hut speak, the denizens of ourpoultry yards, on beLo.ding thu wondrous effects of goodali'segg powder.They laugh that win, and the proprietors of goodall'syorkshire relish might well be excused if they indulged in apeal of jubilant laughter at the marvellous success whichtheir far-famed specialities has wian.Who steals my purse steals trash; so spoke thatcunning knave, ago. But he who ,tealeth my stock ofgoodall's baking powder inficteth upon me a moat uhidisaster.Tell truth. and Fhame the devil said fiery Hotspur.And so we will; affirminig without fear of denial, thatgoodall's brunswick black is the best to be had for money.A rotten case abides no handling, cried Westmoreland,a sentiment we fully enrorse; but we have a good caseindeed when we have to spe,ik of goodall's baking powder,which stands unrivalled.Familiar to his mouth as household words. Soprophesiei KIing Henry the Fifth should be the names ofhimself and his gallant followers. And so are and shall bein every English home, the names of goodall's far-famedspecialities.Good coi..nsellors lack no clien's. So says the clown inMi as, 'Jl' Melasure, and a right sensible remark too; andwe are sure, in advising our readers to use none other thangoodall's custard powder, that we are giving them the verybest of good counsel.Don't -poil the sh'p for a ha'poth o' tar, and don't spoila good llinler oror Lt trifling expense of a bottle of goodali'syorkshire relish.Health is letter than wealth, and the best way to keephiaita la Lo Liie a glass of goodall's quinine wine aftermeals.tte hys Shoppe, opposite the Gaol of Newgate.Virtue is its own reward, and so the housewife who isalways provided with a supply of goodall's householdspecialities will reap her reward in the praises of her guests. 'You cannot judge a horse by its harness, but you canjudge of goodall's egg powder by its magnificent results.You cannot catch old birds with chaff any more thanyou can make good soup without goodall's yorkshire relish.Years know more than books, and many years' trial hasproved, without a doubt, ta.t goodall's yorkshire relish isunrivalled.Women, wine, and horses are ware men are oftendeceived in, but they will never be taken in by usinggoodall's ginger-buer powder, which is a right good article.When the old dog barks, he gives counsel, and theadvice of older men than us is to use goodall's quinine wineat meal times. It is a splendid tonic.Self praise is r.o recommendation, but when, as in thecase of goodall's household specialities the whole worldpraises them, there can be no doubt as to their excellence.Everything is good in its seascn, andgoodall's yorkaranerelish is always seasonable.A friend in need is a friend indeed, and when everythingelse fails goouali's ol kslhire relish will be up to the mark.All is not gold that glitters, but no one will deny thatgoodall's quinine wine is incomparably the best tonic known.As you make your bed so you must lie on it, and unlessyou use gooda's baking powder, you may rue theconsequences.Count not your chickens before they are hatched.A very sens,bie proverb; but goodall's egg powder bias fairto obviate the necessity of having either eggs or chickens.Delays are dangerous, therefore lose no time in obtaininga supply of goodall's yorkshire relish, if you wish to haveyour soups and steaks palatable.Good counsel breaks no man's head, and our counselis, don't fail to use goouall's brunswick black, if you wishyour stoves to look bright.He is rich who is contented, and what more can a manwant than a prime rump steak seasoned with goodall'syorkshire relian.All's well that ends well, and a household that keeps astock of goodall's world-renowned specialities will never gowrong in its culinary department.Hunger is the best sauce, some people say, but I prefergoodall's yorkshire relish.A penny saved is a penny gained, and by usinggoodall's ginger beer powder you will save many pennies."Ring out the old, ring in the new;Ring out the false; ring in the true."*** In theabovc collection, the Capital Letter G hath " gone wrong," for which is humbly begged the Reader's mostgraclons pardon.

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