Aunt Loursaâ€™s LONDON TOY ane se or Mounted a:
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Kronheim & Co., London, Manchester, and New York,
THE EY ATNAS.
HERE are two kinds of Hyzenas, the Striped and the Spotted.
They are found both in Asâ€˜a and Africa, and live in woods and
caves, and come out chiefly at night in search of prey. They will eat
anything â€”dead bodies, garbage, or living creatures; and they are of
great use in the towns of savage nations, where they act as scavengers,
and eat up all remains of dead or putrid flesh..
The Hyena has strong teeth, intended rather for grinding than
cutting, and very powerful jaws, by means of which it can liâ€˜t a prey
of great weight. Its tongue is rough, like the leopardâ€™s, and its claws
are short and strong, meant rather for digging than for tearing its food.
The Hyeena is a very cowardly animal, and never attacks man
willingly. It prefers flesh in a state of decomposition to that which is
fresh and good; but when it cannot find dead animals, it attacks living
ones, and often carries off the cattle of the natives in African villages.
The cry of the Hyzena is singularly disagrÃ©eable.
The Spotted Hyzena is found in Barbary, as well as in all South
Africa. It can be tamed by kind treatment, and made as useful as a
dog; but ill usage renders it dangerous.
The Striped Hyzena is so named from the black lines which run
across its yellowish-grey coat. It is found in Asia, as well as in North
There are specimens of both these animals in the Zoological
The Baldwin Library
ELE 2S AG,
J â€œHE Stag is the most beautiful of European animals. It is about
the size of a small horse. The Stag has every year a new set
of horns; it is very timid and gentle, and flies when it hears or sees
any one coming towards it.
The Stag loves to be alone, lying in the thickest parts of forests and
woods, under the great old trees. Its food is grass, leaves, fruits, and
buds; when winter comes, and it can get none of these, it eats lichens,
moss, and heath, or, when these are covered in snow, the bark. of
Stags are bold with any animal except man. Many years ago,
George the Fourthâ€™s brother, the Duke of Cumberland, caused a tiger
and a Stag to be shut up in one place; and the Stag, when attacked
by the tiger, made such a brave defence with his horns and hoofs, that
the tiger was beaten, and crouched ata distance; but it was a very
cruel trial of the Stagâ€™s strength.
â€˜The Doe is very fond of her young one, called a â€œ Fawn,â€ but takes
care to hide it away in very secret places, for the Stag is a cruel father,
and â€˜would kill it if he found it.
The flesh of the Deer.is called â€œvenison,â€ and is a very nice food.
The skin is useful, and the horns make knife-handles, &c.
Stags are hunted for sport in England, but are not killed (generally)
at the end of the chase, but reserved to be hunted again, for the
amusement of those who keep them.
LAE: iO X:
â€œSHE Fox is an animal well known to us all. He makes his
home in a burrow in the ground: it is called his â€œearth,â€ and
is divided into three rooms. Out of the first he slyly peeps to watch
his prey or his enemies; in the second he keeps his food; in the third
or farthest one he lives, and here his mate rears her young.
The Fox is a very cunning, clever animal. He goes out at night
to seek for prey, and steals fowls from the hen-roost if he can get in;
he digs rabbits out of their burrows, and robs the nests of partridges
and other game birds of eggs, eating the birds too if he can catch them.
He is also very fond of grapes and honey. He robs the poor bees of
their honest earnings, and when they fly on him to sting him, he rolls
on the ground, and thus crushes them. In fact, he isasad thief He
has been seen hunting hares, and springing at an otter to seize its fish.
The Fox is hunted every year, and the hunt is a favourite sport of
He is a playful animal, and is often seen running after his own tail,
â€”which is called a â€œ brush,â€™â€”like a kitten. In cold weather he wraps
it about his nose. The female is a very good mother.
The Fox is not easily tamed, and can never be cured of his habit
â€œCunning as a Foxâ€ is a proverb you have heard. The Fox has
been the type of cunning and knavery from very early times.
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HE Jaguar is the Leopard of America, and is nearly as strong
and bold asa tiger. It can both climb and swim, and as it feeds
on flesh and fish, it kills both monkeys in the trees, and fish in the
rivers. It is a terrible animal to meet in the forests. One might get
out of the reach of a lion by climbing a tree; but a Jaguar will come
after one. It can break a horseâ€™s back by a single blow of its great
and powerful paw.
I have read a story, told by Humboldt, the great traveller, of two
little children being seated at play out of doors in an Indian village
near a forest, when a Jaguar came out of it and joined them. It began
to jump about and play like a cat; till suddenly it scratched the face
of one of them, a little boy: he began to cry, and the other childâ€”a
tiny girlâ€”struck the Jaguar with a stick she held; but it did not mind
the blow, luckily; and before it grew cross, or became angry, and recol-
lected that its little playmates were good to eat, the Indian hunters
came home; and as soon as it heard them it ran off into the woods.
The good Gop thus kept the helpless children safe from the anger
of this ravenous creature.
We ought to be very thankful that there are no wild beasts in our
country, except in the Zoological Gardens, in London, where it is a
pleasure: to look at them, as we know that they cannot get at us to
At sunrise and at sunset the Jaguar utters two cries, well known to
the hunters, and by which they can find his haunt, where they attack
and kill him for his valuable skin.
TTERS were created by Gon for seeking their prey in water,
therefore He has given them webbed feet, with which they can
swim like a fish, flattened heads, and nostrils furnished with a valve or
covering, which opens and shuts, so that they can keep out the water
when beneath the surface. The tail is flat and moveable, and serves
as a rudder to steer them, and they have strong nails, with which they
burrow in the banks of rivers. Their fur is valuable, and they are
hunted for it by men with dogs. They live in deep holes in the banks
of rivers, and feed on fish.
Otters are found in every part of the world, but are most common
in Europe and America. ;
They can be tamed, if taken when quite young, and can be made
to fish for their masters. A tame Otter has been known to catch
eight or nine salmon a day. It is rewarded with part of the fish â€˜it
It is a pity this animal has not been made use of for the purpose;
but the cases of its being employed by men in fishing are very fewâ€”
only enough to show that it was intended for the use of man. But its
fur is so valuable that the animal is being gradually destroyed, and will
doubtless be at length exterminated... â€”
Otters destroy a great many fish, as they kill more than they eat,
for they only bite a mouthful or two from the back of each fish taken.
The Sea-Otter has a bright, smooth, black coat, which is one of
the most valuable furs. It is found on the coast of the North Pacific
HE Camel is the gift of Gop to the poor people who live on
the hot barren sands of Asia and Africa, where there are no
trees and grass, and where the springs of water are far apart. Gop
has formed the Camel for the work he is wanted to do in these
lands. He is provided with four stomachs, in the first of which are a
number of hollow places called cells, where he can store up enough
water to last him for several days. Then his feet are covered with
hard wide soles, so that he can walk on sand easily; his eyes have
double eyelids, to screen them from the sand; and he can see and
hear at a great distance. He is content with very little food: a few
balls of meal, or the sharp prickly thorns of the desert, fully satisfy
him. He is very patient, and will carry great weights of merchandise
or baggage. In order to allow the drivers to load him, he will kneel
down on the sand; but he will not let them put a heavier burden on
his back than he can well bear: he strikes with his head and utters
sad cries if such a wrong is intended him. The Camel is sometimes
very savage, and he never forgives an injury till he has punished his
enemy. When he is kindly treated, however, he is a good and faithful
The Bactrian Camelâ€”this is one in the pictureâ€”has two humps;
the Arabian Camel, or Dromedary, only one.
The Camel would be quite useless in any other country but its
native land. Its broad feet, cushioned for walking on sand, slip about
on muddy ground, and are hurt by rocks or stones.
WARNES NURSERY LITERATURE.
AUNT LOUISAâ€™S LONDON TOY BOOKS.
With Large Original Pag~ Plates by the First Artists, in the very
best style of Colour Printing, with Letterpress Descriptions.
In Demy 4to, 1s. each, picture covers; or, Mounted on Linen, 2s.
. THE RAILWAY ABC
_ A, APPLE PIE
. NURSERY RHYMES
. CHILDHOODâ€™S HAPPY HOURS
. NURSERY SONGS
. THE LIFE OF A DOLL
. EDITH AND MILLYâ€™S HOUSEKEEPING
. JOHN GILPIN (THE STORY OF)
. THE SEASIDE
. THE ROBINâ€™S CIIRISTMAS EVE
. COUNTRY PETS
. PUSSYâ€™S LONDON LIFE
. HECTOR, THE DOG
. DICK WHITTINGTON
. UNCLEâ€™S FARMYARD
. LONDON ALPHABET
. COUNTRY ALPHABET
. GAMES AND SPORTS
. HOUSEHOLD PETS
. THE BIRTHDAY PARTY
. KING, QUEEN, AND KNAVE OF HEARTS
. COCK ROBINâ€™S COURTSHIP, MARRIAGE, DEATH, AND
32. CHILDRENSâ€™ LULLABIES
33. THE NURSERY ALPHABET
34. GOOD CHILDREN
35. BRUIN THE BEAR
36. DAME TROT AND HER CAT
37. HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS
38. PUNCH AND JUDY
39. MY CHILDREN
40. JACK AND JILL
41. THE FAITHFUL FRIEND
42. TEN LITTLE NIGGERS
â€œNEO OY Rm Ot oe
(OS I od So od ed oe ol
KF OOM WDH NW RK DWNRA OM
AUNT LOUISAâ€™S SUNDAY BOOKS,
In Demy 4to., Picture Covers, One Shilling each; or mounted
on Linen, Two Shillings.
JOSEPIL AND HIS BRETHREN
. THE PROVERBS OF SOLOMON
. KING DAVID (THE STORY OF)
THE WONDERS OF PROVIDENCE
THE PARABLES OF OUR LORD
CHILDREN OF THE OLD TESTAMENT
. CHILDREN OF THE NEW TESTAMENT
THE CHILDHOOD OF CHRIST
Smo wR oO NP
WARNEâ€™S NATIONAL NURSERY LIBRARY.
In pott 8vo, price 1s. each, picture boards ; or cloth gilt, 1s. 6d.
THE RED RIDING HOOD VOLUME
THE CINDERELLA VOLUME
THE NURSERY RHYMES, TALES, AND JINGLES VOL.
*,* Each Book contains 40 Illustrations and Five
WARNEâ€™S VICTORIA TOY BOOKS.
SPECIALLY DESIGNED FOR CHILDREN, WITH COLOURED PLATES
One Shilling the Packet. Three Distinct Packets.
PACKET No. 1. Contains Twelve Nursery Stories, with 84
PACKET No. 2. Nursery Stories and Alphabets.
PACKET No. 3. Alphabets only.
Ditto. Mounted on Linen, ls. 6d. each packet, (2 varieties.)
WARNEâ€™S PICTURE PUZZLE TOY BOOKS.
Printed in Colours by Kronheim, and full Descriptions.
Demy 4to, 18s. each, stiff Fancy Wrappers.
THE HOUSE WE LIVE IN OUR KINGS AND QUEENS
THE NURSERY PLAY-BOOK THE DOLL anp HER DRESSES
OUR HOLIDAYS | THE BOOK OF TRADES
HOLIDAY FUN | â€˜THE HORSE
These Toy Books, consisting of Six Pages of Coloured Illustrations,
with Key Plates embodying 200 figures, will occupy the attention of
Children for days, the figures in the key plates having to be cut out and
inserted in their proper places in the illustrations, forming an endless
amount of instruction and amusement.
WARNEâ€™S CHILDRENâ€™S MUSIC BOOKS,
WITH APPROPRIATE WORDS, HYMNS, &c.
In demy oblong, price 18. each, sewed.
1. THE CHILDRENâ€™S HOUR.
Ones, set to Music ; with a Morning and Evening Hymn.
by Mrs. G. H. Currets.
2. SONGS FOR OUR LITTLE FRIENDS.
E. R. B. Twelve Nursery Ditties.
3. THE CHILDRENâ€™S MUSICAL GEM.
Ditties. Edited by Madame Borrant.
4. THE NURSERY NIGHTINGALE. Ditties for the Children.
Set to Music by Madame Borrant.
Demy Ato. cloth, price 5s., gilt and gilt edges.
THE CHILDRENâ€™S MUSICAL COMPANION.
Comprising Books 1, 2, 3, and 4, bound in One Volume.
Twelve Songs for the Little
Set to Music by
eee tenet tenet teagett tant Sense" tama ogee teyee nay tay yet Sag get Non gett tag geht tngen in oot
LONDON:â€”FREDERICK WARNE & CO., BEDFORD STREET, COVENT GARDEN.
NEW YORK:â€”SCRIBNER, WELFORD, AND ARMSTRONG.
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'4109' 'info:fdaE20091104_AAAAEWfileF20091104_AACDLU' 'sip-files00014.txt'
'49711' 'info:fdaE20091104_AAAAEWfileF20091104_AACDLV' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
'23953' 'info:fdaE20091104_AAAAEWfileF20091104_AACDLW' 'sip-filesUF00028219_00001.mets'
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "