Comical pictures & serious stories

Material Information

Comical pictures & serious stories
Series Title:
Aunt Oddamadodd series
Added title page title:
Comical pictures and serious stories
Dill, Vincent ( Printer )
McLoughlin Bros., inc ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
New York
McLoughlin Bros.
Vincent Dill
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
[4] p. : ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Children's poetry -- 1880
Publishers' advertisements -- 1880 ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1880
Children's poetry
Publishers' advertisements ( rbgenr )
poetry ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- New York -- New York
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )


General Note:
Cover title.
General Note:
Includes publisher's advertisement.
Preservation and Access for American and British Children's Literature, 1870-1889 (NEH PA-50860-00).

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 ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
027688955 ( ALEPH )
26319600 ( OCLC )
AJF9208 ( NOTIS )

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CLAMBERING Clement was oft in a scraAnd this is *4the way he was changeIed not keep on. his feet,A& a g 'Lboy shold;In. th house, in the street,In .the field, or the-wood,He would scramble and cimb- e an ,or aboonYou'd have thought .twas ; -'" .hisa' .aimI *. .. :*'*I, To ascend to the /

Clambering Clement had oftentimes been warned(But like many bad boys good advices he scorned)Not to mount the chair-backWhereon Grandpa' was sated.But this caution, alackVery lightly he treated,Grandpapa rising, Clem tumbled,And hurt himself badly;(This tim he felt humbled),His head was bruised sadly.Twas thought he'd reform, but their hopes were deceived,And at length an old gard'ner our Clamberer grieved;A terrible old man,Who had a pet tree-A cunning and bold man,As soon we shall see-Caught our Clement at last,As he swung to and froOn his treebound him fast,And would not let him go. .This dreadful old gard'ner took Clamb'ring Clem home,(As to every bad boy mischief surely will come),- Tid his arms an is legs,Beat him fat i spade,Stretched him out on some pegs, IAnd A KITE OF MADE.Now he, pitiless, flies hii ;Of nights thou the air,And, as slily he eyes him,Shouts, "Clamberers, beware .1

-- i LITHE LITTLE BOY WHO WOULD NOT BE WASHED.WHO WOULD HAVE BELIEVED IT, if 'twere not proved true,That sopretty a ladAs was little JOHN DREW,The pet of his sisters,.The hope of his dad,?Should have such ai objectionTo washing and dressing,Though often quite dirt,Unfit for inspection.M 'Yet such was the case,-It was really too bad.-I I I I ill I----- 3Y;

To water, though warmed,* He'd the greatest aversion,Not to speak of immersion,He carefully shunned, likea dog that is mad.Now what was the consequence, quikly you'll guess;:r e; l youHe soon lost his good looks,Always seemed in a mess;Neither cleanly nor cheerful,In face or in dress.From fair he grew brown,And from brown, nearly black,While his clothes hung about him,Just like a coal sack,' 'His playmates forsook him,What else could they do?>"^ :And at length a man took him,-Alasl Johnny Drew,-Upon rag bjag to slee.p,In a cellar so deep, ::nd bound him apprentie to work as -a


pys~~~~~~~|| Mctoghlns'rToy fo rd' irls ndoOver 50 kinds of Paper Dols, Soldiers, Furniture, Animals, ouses, c,;and new, 'kin'ds constatly adding .,*IDA MAY-, LADY GAY,SUSIE'S PETS, GRACE LEE, SUSANL1E,' EMMA& ETTY, BRIDE, AMERICAN LADY,.CLARA, NELLIE, CINDERELLA, )ELLA, MASTER FRANK, LILLIE BEERS, MISS FLORENCE,' MINNIE MILLER, L UITTLE PET,. LIZZIE,lCHARLEY, FANNY, LITTLE LADY,! DOLLY, MISS HATTIE, ..BABY,1f/f NANCY FANCY, **.*WILE & HIS PONY, LITTLE FREDIJENtNY, ''LUCY, ^ FRANK, EMMA & WILLIE,' :"PARLOR-FURNITURE,-No. 1I,', **IPARLOR FURNITURE,-No. 6,B~t; .BED-ROOM. -No.,. BED-ROOM -No. 7,) '.DRAWING-ROOMFURNITURE,-No. 3,/ *'BEAUTIFUL PLAY :HOU$E,-l Room, Parlor,% **'"*?:,~ *" " andoutside,i '~ ~ ~~~ ~~~ "' '..**;*'.* :: ''.1,*'." *..2 ''-' '*'', and' bed-room,1'. .. *jfFUR,'TNITURE, 'PARLOR, TO*M.ATCH ;HO*USE,^-No. 4,*'.*,.l*- 1.'--3 """';<'.** BED-ROOM, "- *.*tf:i* No. 5 -, **. **'W* *", *" PAPER O'TAGE-No. 1 ." *SOLDIERS,,-FOOT, SOLDIE HS,-O SE-1r szBCONTNETAS, MONTGOMERYRGUARD, LIGH'I'GUARD,UNION RI'LES," *BRA^SSBAND;, HIGLILANDERS,|' FIREMEN &'HOSE CARRIAGE, FIREMEN &ENGINE.Eight finds. ,ANIMALS,J|''^ McLOESLIN. 'BROHERIS, lianu'cur,2 Beetan 4t, N.IfS^^-l^'SS^W .' y Vit NCENT D!,L,;24.13ekxnan $?tM 1.e X.'.k.:: -r: i ~~~::,-r--:- ; -:,-`::--~~~~~~---- i:,;::7;

Full Text


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/ lTolo0110l illns' Tos for (iirls aid llo vs! Over 51) kindof Paper Dolk, Soldiers. Fulrniture. Aininkl,. H-iO.e. &c., / 'JI a~~Ina Il I ewV kinds cont-tallyIv addinl. |(. iP .L "_ .' _. { !IDA MAY. LADY GAY, SUS.lIE'S PETS. GR.ACE LEE, SUSAN LEE. EMMA & ETTY, BRIDE. AMEIICAN LAD)Y, CLARA l NELLIE. ('IN DEIREI.ILA. ': ELLA. MASTrER FRANK. LILLIE BEERS. Mi^S1 I'I.(ORI:NCE.[ MINNIE MILLER, LITTLE PET, LIZZIE. ;CHARLEY, FANNY, LITILE I, \DY, ',DOLLY. MISS HATTIE, BABY. NANC ANCYANC. WILLIE & HIS PONY. LIT'I'LE FRED. Tivi.hle Kinrds, JENNY, LUCY, FRANK, EMMIA &\ W\ILLIE, IPA3EP.) T3AlEi'i r tITXm7E3:. PARLOR FlRNITURE.-No. I. PARLOR FLRN I t1RE.-No. i. \ BED-ROOIM -No. BED-IOO ()Cl -No. DRAWING-RIOOM FULRNl'l'IRE--No. :-, /!. BEAUTIFlL PLAY HOUSE,--I Room, Parlor, ,' .. I anil ot.,.ilile. .. c '* " al indi bed-roomnl, ,',FU[RNTl'URE. PARLOR. TO I \ITC'H HIOUSE.-No.. 4.i ] '; rBED)-ROOM. -No.-i ,lPAPER COTTA. E.-No. 1. 0) L 1pApE-,E: SOZLDIER LS. .SO L DIElRS.,-)FOOTl;. SOLII.I-:l:.'--lOR)lS $E.--lai r ize. \ i 'CONTIINENTAr. LS. M()N-' G()I RY (,t.IARD LIGH'I 'I.lD. J LNION1 RII'LES, BRASS BIAND. HIIIIL.. NDEIRS;. I FIREMEN IlOSE (.CRI I GE. I'lI:ElMEN IENGINE. s '7l) Ai& A N N !i \. LS. ANUML..S. Y .____ \ ,1McLOUGHLIM BROTHERS, MIa-xuf'ctlirers, r4 Beekman,?treet, N. Y. (


THE CLAMBERER AND HIS PUNISHMENT. CLAMBERING Clement was oft in a scrape, And this is the way he was changed in shape: He'd not keep on his feet, As a good boy should; In. the house, in the street, In the field, or the wood, He would scramble and climb *t Like an ape or baboon; You'd have thought 'twas his aim To ascend to the moon.




THE LITTLE BOY WHO WOULD NOT BE WASHED. WHO WOULD HAVE BELIEVED IT, if 'twere not proved true, That so pretty a lad As was little JOHN DREW, The pet of his sisters, The hope of his dad, Should have such an objection To washing and dressing, Though often quite dirty, Unfit for inspection. Yet such was the case,It was really too bad.-


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To water, though warmed, He'd the greatest aversion, Not to speak of immersion, The smallest aspersion He carefully shunned, like a dog that is mad. Now what was the consequence, quickly you'll guess; He soon lost his good looks, Always seemed in a mess; Neither cleanly nor cheerful, In face or in dress. From fair he grew brown, And from brown, nearly black, While his clothes hung about him, Just like a coal sack; His playmates forsook him, What else could they do? And at length a man took him, -Alas Johnny Drew,Upon rag bags to sleep, In a cellar so deep, And bound him apprentice to work as a I' ii Rsweep. 5'.~ -. '".c,:~:.. 4


Clambering Clement had oftentimes been warned (But like many bad boys good advices he scorned) Not to mount the chair-back Whereon Grandpa' was seated. But this caution, alack I Very lightly he treated, Grandpapa rising, Clem tumbled, And hurt himself badly; (This time he felt humbled), His head was bruised sadly. 'Twas thought he'd reform, but their hopes were deceived, And at length an old gard'ner our Clamberer grieved; A terrible old man, Who had a pet treeA cunning and bold man, As soon we shall seeCaught our Clement at last, As he swung to and fro On his tree-bound him fast, And would not let him go. This dreadful old garld'ner took Clamb'ring Clem home, (As to every bad boy mischief surely will come), Tied his arms and his legs, Beat him flat as his spade, Stretched him out on some pegs, And A KITE OF HIM MADE. Now he, pitiless, flies hi n Of nights through the air, And, as slily he eyes him, Shouts, "Clamberers, beware I"