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A LONG time ago, in the days of good King Alfred, there lived in a lonely
-â€”~village a poor widow and her son Jack. Now Jack was a spoilt boy. His
mother, poor as she was, never denied him anything. He lay in bed as late
as he liked in the morning, and he always chose what he would have for
dinner. Of course he did not like work ; and he played about all day, without
a thought of helping his poor mother. So things went on from bad to worse,
until at last all the poor widowâ€™s money was spent, and there was not a loaf
left for them to eat. There was the cow, to be sure ; but the widow could not
bear to part with her. However, there was no help for it; and with many
tears she told Jack the sad state of things, and said that he must go next day
to market, and get the best price he could for poor Colly. Jack cried too, on
hearing this; and he could not help feeling that if he had been a better boy,
and had spent his time in work instead of play, his poor mother would not
i have been forced to part with her good old friend. So he kissed her, and told
â€˜hex not to fret, for that he meant,to be a better boy, and would set off early
the next day and make the best bargain he could.
The Baldwin Library
ing beans in
his hat, and
offered to let
them in ex-
The next morning Jack set off Heniies: : ind. ie a iy fellow as he was,
instead of driving the cow before him, as any other lad would have done, he
mounted on her back to ride to market. As they went along the road, a
butcher, who was on his way to the next town, chanced to pass that way,
and began to chat with Jack, whom he knew to be an idle, worthless young
fellow. Jack told him that he was going to market to sell his cow. On this
the butcher showed Jack some strange-looking beans which he had in his hat,
and offered to let him have them in exchange for the cow. Now the beans
were certainly very strange-looking beans. But if Jack had made himself
wiser by learning to read and write, he would have known better than to
make such a foolish bargain. As it was, however, the silly fellow caught at
the butcherâ€™s offer, and seizing the beans, gave up poor Colly without a sigh.
Then, running home to his mother, he poured the beans with triumph into
her apron â€˜The poor widow, half out of her mind at this last foolish act,
which left them poorer than they were before, threw the beans out into her
little garden, and went with her son supperless to bed.
â€˜So, in spite
of his mo-
up he went,
and was soon
out of sight.â€
tee HENS SSS
Jackâ€™s light stomach made him wake up early the next day; and, running
to his window, what was his surprise to find that the beans had taken root
already, and grown up thick and strong, like a green ladder, far above his head.
They seemed to reach quite out of sight. Now Jack had always been a fine
fellow for climbing trees ; and he no sooner saw this wonderful bean-stalk than
he made up his mind to clamber to the very top, and see what he should come to.
So, in spite of his motherâ€™s terror, up he went, and was soon out of sight.
Up and up he went, till he found himself on a large barren plain, which had
neither tree nor house in sight. He was already wishing himself back again
safe at home, when a bright fairy appeared before him. She told Jack that
she was a great friend of his father and mother before he was born, and would
be a friend to him if he would mind all she said to him. She went on to tell
him that some years ago his father and mother had been plundered of everything
they had in the world by a wicked giant who lived in the very land where Jack
now was. That he had not only robbed them, but even killed Jackâ€™s father, who
was a good man; and his mother had with her baby scarcely escaped his rage.
safe at home,
Ss ge MT
The fairy went on to tell Jack that it was his duty, for his motherâ€™s sake, tc
try to destroy this wicked giant, and to get back all that he had robbed her of.
She then told him to go straight on till he found the giantâ€™s house, and not to
tell his mother the story he had just heard until they met again. She then
vanished. Jack walked on and on for a very long time till it was quite dark,
and at length came to the giantâ€™s gate. A kind-looking woman stood there,
and Jack asked her for a slice of bread and a nightâ€™s lodging. The woman told
him her husband was a dreadful giant who eat human flesh, and that she should
be afraid to let himin. Jack, however, begged so hard that at last she led him.
into the great kitchen, and gave him some supper; put the groans of some
â€˜poor people, who were shut up in a dungeon to fatten, almost took away
Jackâ€™s appetite. Soon after the giant came home storming and crying that he
â€˜smelt fresh meat. But his wife tried to make him believe it was only the
â€˜victims in the dungeons, and hid Jack in the great oven. She then brought
â€˜out. a very wonderful hen, which, every time the giant said â€˜â€˜ Lay,â€ laid a
golden egg ; after which she went to bed, leaving Jack hidden in the oven.
â€œ Jack, who
had seen all
erack in the
upon the hen
At last the giant fell fast asleep. Jack, who had scen all through a crack in
the oven-door, crept softly out, and pouncing upon the hen carried her off, and
found his way down the bean-stalk as fast as he could. His mother was
delighted to see him; and they lived for some months on the gold which the
hen gave them. Jack, who was anxious to do all the fairy told him, resolved
on another journey. He dyed his face with walnut-juice, and once more
persuaded the giantâ€™s wife to take himin. But this time he had more trouble ;
though at last she took him in and hid him in a lumber-closet. When the
giant came in he cried out again, â€œI smell fresh meat!â€™ But his wife told
him that the crows had just brought a bit of meat on the house-top ; and she
gave him his supper. The giant then called for his'money bags, and the
poor woman dragged in two great sacks, each of them far too heavy for her.
Yet the cruel giant tried to strike her for being so slow; but she went away
from him to bed as on the former occasion. He began to count his gold and
silver; and this took him so long that he fell asleep over it. Now-.was Jackâ€™s
time ; and creeping out, he seized thÃ©â€™sacks, and made off with them.
came in with
his usual cry
of â€˜I smell
and he _ be-
gan to look
It was as much as he could do to drag them away, but his earnest wish to
help his poor mother gave him strength. It was time he returned, for
anxiety and grief had made her quite ill. But the sight of Jack and his
treasures quite revived her; and for a long time they lived very happily on
the gold and silver. The cottage was rebuilt, and some nice furniture and
clothes bought. Three years passed away without the bean-stalk being spoken
of by either mother or son. The widow, indeed, hoped her son had forgotten
it; but the fairyâ€™s words were for ever in Jackâ€™s mind. And one day, before
his mother was up, Jack once more set off on his upward journey. He was so
much grown that the giantâ€™s wife did not remember him at all ; and this time
again he prevailed on her to give him a nightâ€™s lodging, and she hid him in
the copper. The giant came in with his usual cry of â€œ I smell fresh meat !â€â€™
and he began to look about the kitchen, as if he thought some one was
hidden there. Once he even laid his hand on the copper-lid. But his -wife
brought him his supper, and afterwards a fine harp, that played a tune when-
ever the giant said â€œPlay.â€ The harp-played, and the giant got up and
began to dance, till at last he was tired, and went to sleep.
time he re-
Jack no sooner saw this than he came out and laid hold of the harp; but
it was enchanted, and cried out â€˜â€˜ Master, Master!â€ This awoke the giant,
who got up and came staggering after Jack. Happily he had drank so much
that he could not run straight, and Jack reached the bottom of the bean-stalk
just as the giant mounted on the top of it. Jack called out loudly for a hatchet,
with which he chopped down the bean-stalk, and the giant tumbled down
into the garden on his head and was killed. At that moment the fairy
appeared, and told Jackâ€™s mother that she had bidden her son take all these
dangerous journeys. The widow was so happy to see the bean-stalk cut down
that she was very ready to forget the past; and Jack begged her pardon
heartily for all the troubles and sorrows he had brought upon her. â€˜The fairy
bade him be a good boy and mind all his mother said to him, and then took
leave of them. Jack did not forget the fairyâ€™s words, nor his own promises.
He very soon learned to read and write, and grew up a very good man ; and
he and kis mother lived very happily, and did a great deal of good with all
the treasures they had recovered from the wicked giant.
DARTON'S JUVENILE BOOKS
MAY SAFELY BE PLACED IN THE HANDS OF CHILDREN, BLENDING
AMUSEMENT WITH INSTRUCTION.
Soe BY Post, FPReesz,
ON RECEIVING POSTAGE STAMPS IN ADVANCE,
Dartonâ€™s Alphabet of Animals. With Twenty-
Seven Illustrations, printed in Oil Colours, from designs from life, by Harrison
Dartonâ€™s Nursery Leading-Strings. With Co-
loured Plates. Imperial 8vo. With Large Letters coloured. Price Sixpence.
Dartonâ€™s Childâ€™s First Book, upon a new plan.
Profusely illustrated. Price Sixpence.
Dartonâ€™s Childrenâ€™s Pictures, to Amuse and In-
struct. Printed on stout paper, for Children to colour. (Upwards of Fifty Pictures
in a book). Price Sixpence.
Dartonâ€™s Holiday Serap Book. With Iustra-
tions, printed in Oil Colours, from designs by Assoton, GiLBERT, Weir, and the
most popular Artists of the day. Price One Shilling.
Dartonâ€™s Indestructible Books. Printed in Oil
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Stories of Tame Animals: Stories of Wild
Animals. Printed in Oil Colours, on Linen. With Illustrations by Harrison
Weir. Price One Shilling.
Dartonâ€™s Indestructible a Books for Children,
of strong Linen. Of every form, size, and price. With or without prints.
Several Hundred Illustrationsâ€”Now ready. Price One Shilling,
Dartonâ€™s Pictorial Pages. Edited by the Rev.
Henry Town ey, illustrated with designs by Gitpert, ANELEY, and the best
Artists of the day. This is the cheapest Shilling Book ever published. A sale of
nearly half a million copies is required to pay the first outlay in producing this
LONDON: DARTON & CO., 58, HOLBCRN HILL.
ELEMENTARY CHILDREN'S BOOKS.
ia vein FF
Alphabets and First Sooks, with Fasr Words,
in Great Variety.
. SCRIPTURAL STGRIBS AND PICTURES,
. WONDERS OF THE DOG.
. LITTLE. STORIES. AND PICTURES. .
. ALPHABET OF VIRTUES.
. Â£N APPLE PIE. : >
. GREENâ€™S FIRST READUR. bs
. GREEN'S SECOND READER. :
. WILD AND T.ME ANIMALS.
SS Go MED OY Co wD
eden RR ARN AS a aan i NSRP A MN OR
â€˜ 10, THE HOUSE VHAT JACK BUILY.
ll. NUTS,.TO CRACK.
12. FIREMAN AND HIS DOG.
13. ALPHADET OF GREAT MEN.
_ 14. HAPPY CHILDREN.
15. PET BIRDS.
â€œ16. DARTONâ€™S NURSERY LEADING STRINGS.
17. SURIPTURE ALPHABET. .
of 18. THE ALPHABET OF LONDONERS.
% 19. WONDERS OF THE HORSE.
20. MOTHER HUBBARD.
â€œ1. PET LAMB.
22. COCK ROBIN.
DARTON AMD CO., 58, HOLBORN HILL,
ree Â° 3 6
Soy. a ge
Rae a â€˜ ref
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