a EAN PICTURES
The Baldwin Library
MRS. SALE BARKER
AUTHOR oF â€œLirrte WIDEAWAKE.â€
WITH ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY PICTURES
LONDON AND NEW YORK
GEORGE ROUTLEDGE AND SONS
A Mischance :
The Music Lesson .
Breakfast 4 ; ' â€˜ â€˜ â€˜
Ostriches â€˜ â€˜
The Village Fiddler
Returning Home . : ; .
Boy and Raven .
Oxen . 3
What Can it Be?
Oh, My Nose! .
On Guard .
Dog in the Manger
_ The Hermit
Mule and Muleteer
A Winterâ€™s Day 5
Alaplander . ; : :
Riding a Reindeer . 3 : : : â€˜ 3 ; 40
Out with the Hounds 5 â€˜ 5 Z : 3 3 41
â€œ Good Morningâ€ Â¥ : â€˜ : : - 42
Interested Advice : : : . . : ci : 43
Babyâ€™s Bath ; ; : : 3 . : : 44
Dressing . F . : : â€˜ : â€˜ : . 45
Sparrowhawk ; 3 : oe . : â€˜ 46
Return of Swallows . : ; Ã© 3 . : . 47
The Parting . : ; : â€˜ Ã© : : 48
A Handsome Pathily ; â€˜ â€˜ : : . : 49
Will He Escape? . : ; . : : , : 50
The Wild Boar . 7 ; 2 7 â€˜ , : â€˜ 5!
Peter Perkins % â€˜ : â€˜ : : . . 52
A Puzzling Question . : ; . : ; . . 53
Manin Armour. : : : . â€˜ . 54
Soldier of the Last Century : : ; . . . 55
Kites. Z : : â€˜ . : : . 56
Young Lambs to Sell ; : ; : : . : 57
Tommy Touchall . = : ; : : Ã© : 58
An Explosion . 5 : : 3 : S Â° : 59
A Baboon : . : % â€˜ 3 . zs . 60
Another Baboon 3 Re coae ; : : 3 : 61
Meddling Children : : : : : : ; 62
Strange Figures . : : A : ; â€˜ : 63
Paul Pickle . F : Ã© _ : . : i 64
Paul Pickle Punished . 5 : 2 Â° $ . z 65
Mount St. Bernard : â€˜ : : % â€˜ : 66
Lace Maker . : : : : . â€˜i 4 â€˜i 67
The Little Musician : : : : . a 3 68
The Conversation 5 : j : 5 . Ã© 5 69
Running for the Doctor . - : . : . . 70
Old Woman who Lived ina Shoe. , 2 z : a1
Father and Children 2 : ; 2 : â€˜ . 72
Happiness Z 5 j : . 5s 3
The Ass in the Lionâ€™s sian â€˜ â€˜ ; â€˜ : : 74
Hospitality . 2 : : Â¥ . : ; : 75
Dear Grandmamma , : . . Â° : : 76
Dressing Up â€˜ : 3 : 3 : # 5 Â§ ihe.
Long-Legged Plover. ag. 7 : 4 Dae eine
Brother Tom .
Plenty of Imagination
A Village School
A Genius for Art
Ride a Cock- Horse
Saved from the Snow
A Nice Little Girl
Telling a Falsehood
Love One Another
- Good Night
Over the Stepping- Sistas .
A Handsome Young Couple
Long and Lean .
A Graceful Croquet Player.
She Loses Her Temper
Getting the eiotuds Together
Full of Mischief
Harkaway and Columbine
Past Work . .
Washing Up .
Three Little Sparrows
After a Storm
At the Pump
A Sociable Tea- gary : .
Mrs. Tabbyskin 7 ; i .
Cruel Cat : .
Good-bye, Mrs. Tabby a ; ;
Baby in the Basket . Z : : fs : : . 118
Jolly Tars : : 5 3 : : : ; . Ig
A Queer-looking Thief . : : . : : : 120
Grandmamma Napping. : . : ; : . 121
A New Ball-dress . : â€˜ : . : : . 122
Visiting the Sick . ; . : : : : si 128
The Hare and the Hound : : . 3 : . 124
Playing in the Fields . . 2 : . : : ig el 25
A Brave, Good Dog > : : â€˜ ; â€˜ 2 126
Busy Little People. . : : 2 : ; ey
Our Last Picture, : : â€˜ : ; : 128
<3 SAPIROS Es? 5
Now, then, Lily darling, let us begin to paste the
pictures into your Scrap-Book; we have plenty left
from the Nursery Screen. What shall we begin
with? Look here! let us take this pretty picture
of a dear little girl She is something like my
10 The Gipsy.
Lily, I declare. She has been gathering wild
flowers, you see, and is carrying them home in her
Now, dear children, you must all help. Make
haste and find more pictures; there are plenty in
the drawer. What does Lily hand me next? Oh!
this is a poor gipsy woman carrying her tiny baby
on her back. She is just like that one who came
to the garden gate the other day, and wanted to
teil us all our fortunes, I daresay she has wandered
many a weary mile with her precious little bundle
on her back. Her husband and some more chil-
dren are there, sitting round the fire, watching the
boiling of the pot. And, I declare, I see a nice
old donkey, too, in the distance.
This is a magpie, who has been hung up in his
cage, outside some house; and you see a hawk
has come to peck at the poor prisoner, or perhaps
has been stealing his food. The magpie has caught
him by the claw, and seems to hold him tight too,
I think it serves him right.
12 The Fireman.
Look at this fireman in the flame and smoke!
That is his son holding up the hose for him, and
learning to be brave like his father,
A Grebe. ig
Yes, Johnny dear, this is, as you say, a very
curious looking bird. It is called a Grebe. What
odd little black tufts it has sticking up on its head,
and how strange that black ring looks round its
neck! Its breast is silvery white, with a little tint
of cinnamon colour here and there; and this part of
the bird is often used for trimming ladiesâ€™ mantles,
in the place of fur. You see by its feet that it is
a species of duck; and it builds its nest among
reeds in shallow water, twisting the reeds into the
nest to support it
14 A Tourist.
Now, Johnny, see if you can find something
funny to come next: weâ€™ve not had anything to
make us laugh yet. Yes, these two pictures are
funny, certainly. There is the same man and boy
in each. Paste them next to each other in the
book. And I suppose I must try to make up a
little story for them. I think that gentleman
dressed in a plaid suit looks like an English
tourist ; and, judging by the wooden shoes of the
boy, I should say the scene must be in France,
The gentleman has had that suit of clothes made
on purpose to wear during his summer holiday
abroad ; and the hat matches the clothes, which is
a very neat idea. By way of practising his French,
he is talking to that little peasant boy, who has
the care of the ducks and geese for some farmer.
The man and boy are sitting side by side, and
A Mischance. 15
staring as if each thought the other rather a
ridiculous figure. There is a stream close by, and
the boy shows the English gentleman a little
wooden bridge, close to a mill. When-he is on
the bridge, the Englishman stops, and leans upon
the railing, while he watches some ducks in the
water. The railing gives way, and down he comes,
souse, into the water himself, frightening the ducks
nearly to death, besides causing great alarm to a
man who is standing by, and to the little boy who
is watching him from the bank of the stream.
Indeed, the boy is so astonished and alarmed that
he jumps up, as you see, right out of his wooden
shoes. The water is shallow, and the Englishman
is not drowned. He soon scrambles out, and the
good people of the mill let him warm himself at
their fire; but we may suppose he caught a bad cold.
16 The Music Lesson.
How attentive these two little girls are to their
music lesson! And I can see that they play well,
too. Iam as sure of it as if I could hear them.
That must be either their mamma or the gover-
ness who stands behind them, and she seems well
satisfied with her pupils.
Dear little boy! how nicely he has gone to sleep
with his new toy-horse cuddled up to him so close.
Now, I wonder whom that little boy reminds me
of! Can you guess, Johnny? I think I know
some one who is very fond of taking his toys into
bed with him, even when they are hard, and have
awkward corners, like the horse in the picture! I
fancy such toys may be uncomfortable bedfellows,
if you happen to roll over them in the night ;
but, no doubt, it is a pleasure, on opening your
_ eyes the first thing in the morning, to find the
pretty new toy there, close to you, that you have
just been dreaming about.
Dear me! this is dreadful. A tiny duckling
gobbled up by that great ostrich! And see! the
mother duck, in her despair, attacks the monster,
But let us turn to something more cheerful.
Look! this is another picture of ostriches ; but
-here they are in their natural wild state, and in
their native country, where there are no poor little
ducklings for them to gobble up. I like them
better here. Those pyramids you sec in the dis-
cance show that the country in the picture is in-
tended for Egypt. In that part of the world are
great plains of sand where the ostriches run about;
for you must know that their wings are too small
to raise them from the ground; but, to make
amends, they can run as fast as a horse with their
long legs. You may see some ostriches at the
20 Lhe Village Fiddler.
Here we have a fiddler playing away merrily.
He is sitting on a table with his jug and glass
beside him, and enters so thoroughly into the
spirit of his music, that you see his own feet are
dancing a jig while his hands hold the fiddle and
bow. These fiddlers used to be thought a great
deal of in country villages, years ago. They were
welcome everywhere; and were present at all
the harvest-homes, and weddings, and out-of-door
dances, and merry-makings, that, in the good old
times, were held in country places. Things have
much changed in England of late years, but in
Ireland the strolling fiddler is still in great request.
He carries about the latest gossip from place to
place, and is often as famous for his fun and wit as
for his fiddling.
The summer merry-makings in country villages
at the present day, do not often amount to any-
thing more important than a feast given to the
children of the village school; and that is just
what is represented in this picture. The children
have had a treat of tea and plum-cake, and now
are having games upon the village green. The
game they are playing is called â€œKiss-in-the-
Ring.â€ They form a ring by taking hold of hands,
while two of them run in and out, one trying to
catch the other, under the uplifted arms, the pur-
suer following in the exact footsteps of the other.
22 Returning Home.
This young man has been away from home,
seeking his fortune in the world. He is now re-
turning to his native village, which he just catches
the first glimpse of, down in the valley, as he comes
across the mountains. How his face lightens up,
while he waves his hat with joy!
Boy and Raven. 5%
Here is a picture which will just fit in to fill up
this page. A good little boy has come to feed his
pet raven. Mr. Raven has been let out of his cage,
and has perched himself just opposite his little
master, with his beak wide open, ready for his
breakfast. Does he not look eager and greeay
for his food? I can fancy him croaking in an
angry voice. The little boy holds up his finger
to the raven, and is giving him a lecture upon
good manners at his meals; saying: â€œNow
just have a little patience, and don't appear so
Yes, Cissy, my darling, I tnink this pretty picture
of two dear little calves will do nicely here. They
are very like our own two pretty little Alderney
calves out in the field there, Ruby and Diamond.
Dear little gentle things! You would hardly sup-
pose that they will one day grow into such sedate,
serious-looking creatures as their mothers are. Do
you know, dears, when I was a little girl, I once
had a pet calf, that, knew me quite well, and
followed me about, and liked being stroked and
patted, just as a dog or a horse does. Primrose
was the name I gave her, I remember, because the
first day I saw the little creature I also found the
first primrose of the year.
Here is the picture which must come next: you
see it is a picture of a yoke of oxen. Fancy the
two happy, careless little calves, we have just been
looking at, ever turning into these hard-working,
steady oxen, with that great yoke upon their necks,
and those rings in their noses. In England we do
not use oxen much in this way now, though they
may still be seen in some parts drawing the
plough ; but, in many countries on the Continent,
they are not only used in farm labour, but for
drawing carts, when much speed is not required.:
In India, bullocks are used very generally, and
particularly for drawing a kind of carriage in which
you can lie down, called a gharry or bandy. But
the bullocks of India are rather different from
those of Europe: they have a hump between the
shoulders, and, besides, they are much more
26 Vhat can tt be?
Ha! ha! ha! This hunter has hit upon an
original plan for attracting those antelopes. A man
the wrong end upwards, no longer looks like one ;
and those silly creatures are evidently curious to
know what it is they see. Once within gunshot,
they will find out the truth to their cost.
A Lion. 37
Johnny brings me a picture of a great lion. I
sincerely hope he is not roaming about anywhere
near our friend in the last picture, who has turned
himself upside down in order to have a shot at the
poor antelopes. If the lion once caught sight of the
gentleman, no matter which end might be upper-
most, it would be the worse for him. The hunter
would be hunted pretty soon. You remember the
lions, my children, in the Zoological Gardens, do
you not ? Well, you saw what strong, grand, noble
creatures they are; but also how terrible! I
should not like to live in a country where you
could ever meet a lion face to face; yet this may
happen in many parts of Africa. Fancy a poor
settler in some of our African colonies hearing a
lion roaring outside at night, and knowing that the
creature is prowling about, seeking what he may
28 A Tumble.
Now, this is a sad picture. It shows us a little
boy having a bad tumble. You see he has been
running much too fast down that steep hill. His
name is Johnny Fleetfoot, but his feet did not get
on as fast as his body this time, for it has left them
quite behind. Indeed, his nose seems to have been
anxious to get on before anything else, and has
suffered in consequence: he has come down right
upon it, I fear. Luckily he has a kind brother and
sister, who were out with him, and they are help-
ing him up. Boys soon get over such accidents,
and so, I hope, will Johnny Fleetfoot.
Oh, My Nose! 29
Well, hereâ€™s something very curious. Can this
be the old woman in the nursery song who sang,
â€œDilly, dilly, duckling, come and be killed?â€ She
looks as if she had come down to the pond to
catch a duck for her dinner, and the duck, instead,
is thinking about having some dinner himself.
The duck certainly seems to be having the best of
it as yet.
30 Lhe Engine-Driver.
The engine-drivers on our railways are rough
and weather-beaten figures, like that in the picture.
The life is a hard one: on, on they go at the rate
of forty or fifty miles an hour in all weather,
through cutting wind, or rain, or driving snow.
But whatever his appearance, the engine-driver is
a fine fellow. He hasâ€”that is, at least, if he is fit
for his postâ€”some great qualities. His own safety,
and that of all who travel in the train, depend
upon his care, his watchfulness, and presence of
mind, It is for him to slacken speed, or hasten
on, as he thinks best: it is for him to watch the
signals as the train advances, to read the signs of
safety or of danger. And we may imagine how
anxious he must sometimes be when he can see
nothing on account of fog or driving snow.
A Fairy. 31
Oh, what have we here, Lily dear? A beautiful
rairy, I declare; or, at least, a beautiful girl dressed
up as one. I think she is acting in a drawing-
room, and coming from behind a curtain to dance,
It is a charming little picture.
32 Welcome Flome.
This shows us the father of the family just come
home from his dayâ€™s work, or perhaps from a long
journey. The mother remains in the hut cooking
the supper, while all the children rush out, so glad
to see papa again. And not less glad than the
children is the good old doggie.
On Guard. 33
Here is another nice doggie, making himself use-
ful, and showing his affection for his master and
mistress by taking care of the baby. Mamma is
working somewhere in the field. (She cannot leave
baby at home, because she has no one to take
care of him: so while she works, she puts baby
to sleep under a tree, and bids Tip guard him.
There sits Tippy, the curly-tailed doggie, so
quiet that the little birds in their nest above
are not at all frightened, but chirp away quite
34 Dog in the Manger.
This picture reminds us that doggies are not all
nice. It represents the old fable of the dog in the
manger. A dog once jumped into a manger which
had been filled with hay for some oxen, and he
barked at them whenever they came near him
to eat. He could not eat the hay himself,
yet he prevented those from enjoying it who
could have done so. Was he not spiteful and bad ?
People are often compared to the dog in the
manger when they are selfish and unkind as he
The Flermit. 35
This is a picture of an old hermit in his cell.
You see he is reading his Bible, and has a skull
beside him. There, too, is his rosary, with a cruci-
fix attached, hanging near; and he has an hour-
glass also close at hand to remind him continually
how short this life is in comparison with eternity.
These het.nits were men who retired from the
world, and shut themselves up in some hut or cave.
There, living in solitude, they spent their days in
praying, and fasting, and sometimes in scourging
themselves, all under the idea that by such suffer-
ing here they would merit heaven hereafter. There
are no hermits nowadays, even in Roman Catholic
countries, which is lucky, in my opinion ; for, while
the poor men made their own lives miserable, they
certainly did not promote the happiness of any-
36 Mule and Muteteer-
Here, Lily, you have brought me a picture of a
mule and muleteer. You see how carefully they
are picking their way down that hill: the poor
mule is heavily laden, and can scarcely steady
himself. In Spain, and some other mountainous
countries, mules are more used than horses or
donkeys. The fact is, they are more sure-footed
than either. Among the Pyrenees, and in other
mountainous parts of Spain, where many of the
roads are unfit for any kind of carriage, mules con-
vey merchandise and packages of all kinds upon
their backs, Sometimes a whole string of them
may be seen, one after another, carrying mer-
chandise across the mountain passes. The mule-
teer in the picture is a Spaniard, as we may see
by his dress, and by the cigarette he is smoking.
A Fall. 37
But even mules, sure-footed as they are, cannot
always be relied upon, as you see, my children, in
this terrible picture. lIlere it appears, though, as
if part of the rock itself had given way, and mule-
leader and mule-rider are both falling down the
cruel. mountain side.
38 A Winterâ€™s Day.
Why, what a merry party this is, out in the
snow! These children are May, and Etta, and
Tommy. May, you see, is pushing little Etta
Uwe % Ae
along in a sort of sledge. Etta has mammaâ€™s muff;
she is wrapped up warm and cosy, and is enjoying
the fresh cold air. These three children all like the
cold weather, and think nothing would be nicer
A Laplander. 39
than to live far away up somewhere in the north,
But they do not know what real cold weather is,
and would not like it so much if they always had
it, I can tell them. Here Cissy has just found me
a picture of a Laplander, who lives in a country
where it is terribly cold, and where, during nearly
half the year, they never sce the sun. You ask if
the Laplanders are happy. Well, I daresay they
are happy in their way ; but I should think their
ideas of happiness do not extend to much beyond
keeping themselves warm, and getting enough to
eat. Still, our friend in the picture looks very com-
fortable, wrapped up in his warm coat of fur, and
with that cap drawn down over his ears, sliding
along on his snow-shoes.
40 Riding a Reindeer.
Why, Johnny brings me another wintry-looking .
picture; and the scene must I think be laid in
Lapland too, for here we have a little girl riding
onareindeer. In Lapland, I must tell you, they
use reindeer to draw their sledges about, just as
0 er pe ee ee
we use horses to draw our carriages. This kind
of deer is as strong, and almost as big, as a horse :
but I never heard or read of one being used to
ride upon, even by a man, much more a little girl.
I fancy the picture must be meant to illustrate a
story, not to show anything that really happened.
Out weth the Flounds. 41
This monkey was fond of jumping on to horsesâ€™
backs, so one day his master dressed him up, and
strapping him on to an old hunter, sent him after
the hounds. Poor monkey! Away he went, and
people wondered who the tiny gentleman could be
that rode so fast.
42 â€œ Good Morning.â€
Little merry Mabel is going in to say â€œGood
morningâ€ to dear mamma, who has a headache,
and is breakfasting in bed. Mabel carries her doll
with her, and intends dolly to have a kiss from
mamma too, after she has had one herself.
L[uterested Advice. 43
This is a picture of the Fox who had lost his
tail. According to the fable, his tail had been cut
off in a trap; and finding himself conspicuous
and rather ridiculous without one, he assembled
a good many foxes together, and made them an
â€œlet es tas ht GAs et ae SSS
eloquent speech. He described the immense
advantage and comfort he derived from being with-
â€˜out a great heavy bush to drag about behind him,
and advised them to cut off all their tails. But a
cunning old fox replied, â€œYou only give us this
advice because you have lost your own.â€
44 Baby's Bath.
Nurse is washing baby-Loy, and he doesnâ€™t seem
quite to like it. He has half a mind to cry, but
nurse keeps chattering away all the time, and con-
trives to amuse him. As she dabs his face with the
sponge, she says: â€œTell me, Mr. Sponge, is the
little rosy cheek quite clean?â€ Then she pretends
the sponge is speaking, and says in another voice
â€œYes, nurse, the cheeks are clean now, but the
pretty ears want me to wash them a.Jlittle more.â€™:
Upon which she sets to work at the ears, and so
on. When it comes to the drying, she holds a con-
versation with the towels, which at last declare:
â€œ Now we've done our work well; baby-boy is nice
and dry, and ready to have his pretty clothes put
on.â€ Then on goes, first of all, the little flannel
jersey, and that makes a few remarks. If it does
not seem to come on easily, it expresses an opinion
that baby-boy has grown fatter during the night.
The little socks and the shoes have a word to say
also, and as for the dress it makes quite a long
speech. Comb and brush smooth out the tangled
curls, and say how pretty they are all the time,
At last the dressing is all got through, and there
has been no crying at all) Do you remember
the time, Johnny, not very long ago, when nurse
used to manage you in that way while you were
Here we have a Sparrow-hawk ; not an uncom-
mon bird in England. It may often be seen high
In the air, remaining poised for several minutes in
Return of Swallows. 47
one spot: then it suddenly darts down to seize
some bird or little field-mouse.
This is a very pretty picture. It is early summer
and here we have a farmer's family watching the
swallows coming back, after their long winter's
absence, to the nest they built last year. Mamma
and the children are all equally glad, I think, to
see the pretty birds again; they welcome them
like old friends, and would not hurt or disturb them
for the world.
48 The Parting.
See how fond this soldier is of his little girl!
Perhaps he is going away, and is wishing her good-
bye. He may even be going to fight, and may be
thinking, as he tosses her up in the air, that per-
haps it is the last time he will ever see her dear
little face, or hear her sweet merry laugh. She
has no thought of the future, at all events: even
if papa tells her that he may be away a long
time, she hardly understands the difference be-
tween that and his coming back to-morrowâ€™
Happy childhood !
A Flandsome Family. 49.
This picture represents the Duck family: Mr.
and Mrs. Duck, two daughters and two sons; a
charming family, and well to do in the world, I
assure you. See how upright they hold them-
selves, and how elegantly they are dressed! Though
Ss G4 ~
aS â€”_s >
you and I may not think a duck face pretty, they
are perfectly satisfied with their own looks. The
children playing about on the village green feel
quite abashed at the thought of their raggedness,
and their own merriment, as they watch the Duck
family pompously and solemnly walking past.
50 Will He Escape.
Here is a picture which shows what dangers
hunters meet with, who go out in great forests,
shooting wild animals. They have just shot a
deer, and when the boy, who serves as guide, runs
up to see if it is dead, he is attacked bya wolf.
I hope the hunters are in time to save his life.
The Wild Boar. 5D
This is another picture of hunting wild beasts.
The scene must be, I think, in some mountainous
part of Italy or Spain, where wild boars are still to
be found, They are strong and very savage beasts.
If that hunter misses, or only wounds the boar, it
will attack him furiously.
52 Peter Perkins.
This is little Peter Perkins come out to feed the
chickens. They are his particular charge, and every
morningâ€”tiny boy as he isâ€”he remembers to trot
off to cooky to get the grain for the fowls before
he has his own breakfast. â€˜Then how the chickens
know his little footsteps! and how they come with
hops, skips, jumps, and flutters, to his feet! They Â°
are not a bit afraid of him, as you can see in the
picture. The little bantam cock Redcap, is indeed
too fearless sometimes ; for, as the little boy holds
the grain in his hand, master Redcap bobs his head
forward, and actually pecks the grain out of the
little hand, now and then taking a bit of the soft
pink flesh besides.
A Puzzling Question. 53
â€œGranamamma dear, how are clocks made?â€
says the little boy in the picture. Grandmamma
opens the clock, and shows the pendulum wagging
from side to side. Then she tries to explain all
about it, but finds it difficult ; and ends by telling
him he is too little and too young to understand
54 Man in Armour.
Ah, Johnny dear, so you bring me a picture of
amaninarmour. I daresay you knowâ€”for you
have seen the armour in the towerâ€”that in old
times men covered themselves up in steel to go to
battle. As soon as fire-arms were used, the armour
had to be made so thick to resist bullets, that men
could no longerâ€™ bear the weight of an entire suit,
and wore only so much as you see in the picture.
He is a soldier of about the time of Queen Eliza-
beth, and carries an arquebusâ€”the earliest kind of
Soldier of the Last Century. 55
This is a soldier too, though a very different sort
of figure. You see the coats of mail have been
cast aside altogether now; this gentleman wears
merely a fine coat, coloured red, a long waistcoat,
(rr f AU TD
preeches and stockings, and a belt to which
is attached a sword. His hair is curled and
powdered, and instead of a helmet, like our
friend that we have just pasted into the book, he
has a jaunty three-cornered cocked hat, set rather
on one side. This is a soldier of the time of
George the Second.
This looks like a fine breezy hill with the wind-
mill on it, and I should say a famous place for
flying kites. The picture is by a German artist,
and I daresay kites in Germany are made like
these, for they are not quite like English kites. I
suppose that is a German cap too that the boy on
the left-hand side has on.
Young Lambs to Sell. 57
Poor old man! he is holding up one of his toy
lambs to that little girl, and hopes she will ask her
mamma to buy it. They area very simple poor sort
of toy, made by himself; only cut out of fire-wood,
with some wool gummed over them. He makes
them in his miserable London lodging; then
wanders out into the suburbs, where little villas
with gardens are dotted about, and persuades the
children to buy. Thus he earns a few pennies ;
while he likes to see the childrenâ€™s faces, and breathe
the fresh air.
58 Tommy Touchalt.
I think my young friend in the picture will hesi-
tate another time before he meddles with carpen-
tersâ€™ tools. This is Tommy Touchall. He is the
plague of his relations ; always doing mischief, and
meddling with everything. Sometimes he amuses
himself by turning his motherâ€™s work- basket upside
down, and spoiling or losing the contents ; some-
times he scatters his fatherâ€™s papers in the same
way. One day some carpenters were in the house,
when he got hold of their tools, and cut his hand,
as you see.
An Explosion. 59
This, as you may suppose, is Tommy Touchall
again. You would think the pain he felt when he
cut his fingers would have cured him of touching
things he did not know how to use. But he soon
forgot the lesson, and here he is, as you see in the
picture, blowing out the gas without turning it off.
The consequence was that the room became filled
with gas, and some one going in with a light, there
was a terrible explosion, which did a great deal
of damage, though by good luck no one was
60 A Baboon.
You may well laugh, children: this zs a queer
fellow, It is a baboon, called a Gelada; a native
of Africa. Is henot frightful and ridiculous? and
yet how sad-looking!
Another Baboon. 61
Well, Johnny, you have really:found a still uglier
monkey. See how he shows his teeth. It is a fero-
cious baboon, called a Mandrill, and is remarkable
for a blue patch on each cheek, and a red muzzle,
62 Meddling Children.
Lily has managed to find a picture which shows
us two little people very like herself and my
Johnny. You see these little people are inclined
to meddle with things that they have no business
to touch. There comes the nurse, and just look at
her face! isnâ€™t she angry? I must say, my own
opinion is that such little children should not have
been left alone in the room at all, for fear they
should hurt themselves, as well as do mischief.
Strange ligures. 63
This is certainly a funny picture, and as
puzzling as it is droll. Of all the queer figures,
queer faces, and queer hats I ever saw, these
are about the most curious. The fishing-rods in
the menâ€™s hands do not help us to understand
them. I think, my darlings, you must fancy any
meaning you can for the picture: I can make
nothing of it.
64 Paul Pickle.
Dear me, dear me! hereâ€™s poor little Paul Pickle
having a good scolding from his grandpapa!
What do you think he has been about? Why, I
am sorry to say, he put a tiny frog into grandpapaâ€™s
inkstand. When grandpapa went to his writing-
table, and settled himself, with all his papers before
him, to go on with his learned treatise on the
human mind, he had no sooner lifted the lid off
the ink than out jumped the little frog. It was
sopping with ink, and leapt first on to the midst of
Paul Pickle Punished. 65
the papers; then into grandpapaâ€™s lap. Now
grandpapa is a learned professor, and has a favour-
ite theory that no well-regulated mind ever feels
surprise, Nevertheless, he was surprised and
startled. Recovering himself, he suspects the
culprit, whom he finds in the next room, and gives
him a good scolding. Returning to his seat, he is
trying to persuade himself that he had not been
surprised at all, when he is startled by a terrible
noise just outside his door, and jumps up from his
chair, It is Master Paul, occupied as we see him
in the picture. Grandpapa comes out this time
with uplifted cane instead of finger.
66 Mount St. Bernard.
This is one of the fine Mount St. Bernard dogs,
which are kept at a monastery among the Alps.
They go out during snow-storms to look for
travellers that may be lost. He has found a boy
in the snow, and is carrying him to the monastery.
Lace Maker. 67
This is a picture, my darlings, of â€˜a poor hard-
working creature ; yet this woman has something
to make her happy. Her fingers move quicker and
quicker to make her pretty lace at the thought that
she is earning food for her little child. He is all
the world to her: her greatest care and greatest
68 The Little Musician.
This little boy, who in after life became a great
â€œmusician, was very poor when young; so to earn
money, he sometimes played his violin in the
gardens of the Tuileries at Paris, where a crowd
would collect to hear him.
Lhe Conversation. 69
Here is a curious company of friends holding a
conversation: a donkey, a hare, a snail, and a
swallow. The donkey says: â€œMine is a harder
life than any of yours; I get hard blows, and have
to work and toil.â€, The hare rejoins: â€œI would
change with you to-morrow ; I often have to run
for my life, though I. do no harm to anyone.â€
Says the snail: â€œLife would be jolly enough,
if you were only safe from being trodden upon.â€
And the swallow chirps out: â€œMake the best
of everything, and enjoy summer while it
ae Running for the Doctor.
This is a picture, dear children, of a poor little
girl, whose baby-brother is taken ill with croup in
SAPS AG AND) I 2 thas ae oe
the night. She has no father, and mother cannot
leave baby; so little Mary runs off through the
dark night and snow for the doctor, and she soon
brings him back with her.
Old Woman who Lived ina Shoe. 7:
Now, Lily, darling, I certainly think this will
be one of the best and funniest pictures in your
scrap-book, I have not laughed so much at
any as I have at this one. Poor old woman!
she must have had enough to do, Iâ€™m sure.
Look at the poor little creatures fighting and
scrambling about in the shoe. Large as it is, it
does not look as if it would hold them all. I
am quite sure the old womanâ€™s arm must ache
with all the whipping it has to give. Now, chil-
dren, I have quite made up my mind that if
ever I go to another fancy ball, I will go as the
â€œOld Woman who lived ina Shoe.â€ And you may
be sure I shall carry a birch.
7 father and Children.
Here is a picture of a labouring man taking
a walk on Sunday accompanied by all his chil-
dren. His is a humble simple life, not free from
cares; and yet a happy one, for there is love
Here is another picture of a poor cottager, who
finds happiness in loving his children and being
loved by them. He has just returned from his
work, and see how glad they are! Father jumps
baby up in his arms, and the little girl asks for
a kiss, while the boy carries off his fatherâ€™s
74 The Ass in the Lion's Skin.
You have read ZEsopâ€™s fables, Cissy dear, and I
daresay you remember the â€œAss in the Lionâ€™s
skin.â€ This must be a picture of that silly donkey ;
and I will tell Lily and Johnny what the fable is.
There was an ass once who was very vain and
ambitious: he got the skin of a lion, and putting
it on himself, was delighted to find how he
frightened all the animals he met with in the
forest. At last seeing a fox, he tried to frighten
him also; and thinking to make himself yet more
terrible, began to bray. The fox, who had turned
to run, stopped directly, and said: â€œYou stupid
donkey ! if you want to pass for a lion, you should
Oh! what a miserably bitter night it is; with
snow falling fast! That young man is a shepherd:
He has just brought in his sheep for the night
and lighted his fire, when a poor old man
makes his way to the door, half dead with
cold. The shepherd brings him to the fire,
gives him food and a nightâ€™s lodging. In the
morning the old man goes upon his way blessing
his kind host.
76 Dear Grandmammea.
These children have come to spend the day with
grandmamma at her pretty cottage in the country.
Such visits are a treat for them and her. The
LMT a w ME:
children are pleased because she takes pains to
amuse them, while she delights to hear their laugh-
ter, and to see their bright young faces.
Dressing Up. ae
Grandmamma always has some new toys ready
for the children, and she is so good-natured that
she lets them take her clothes out of her drawers
to dress up in. Look how the baby is dressed
up in the picture: he means himself to be a king,
or perhaps a beadle, or a general, or somebody
very grand. Upon his head he has a_ hood
lined with fur, which grandmamma puts over
her own head in winter, if she goes out in the
evening. Then he has a large spoon stuck in
his belt for a sword, and grandmammaâ€™s stick
in his hand for a sceptre. The other children
ate all bowing to him, you see. I think he must
be meant for a King, or a Prince of Wales, at
78 Long-legged Plover.
Whata funny long-legged bird you have brought
me, Lily darling! Does it not look like a bird
walking upon stilts? Indeed, it is sometimes
called ihe Stilt, but the proper name of it is the
Long-legged Plover. It is a very handsome bird,
being beautifully marked with white and glossy
black. Although more rare than the common
plover, it is met with in the same placesâ€”in
marshes and on the banks of rivers. As you may
imagine from the length of its legs, it can runâ€˜at
a famous pace.
Great Bustard. 79
Here we have another picture of a bird. The
Great Bustard is not often met with now, though it
iised to be common. It is the largest of British
birds. The plumage is brown and black, but the
peculiarity of the bird consists in its having a
pouch in the forepart of the neck, which will con-
tain several pints of water. The nest is always
built on dry sandy downs, where water is scarce Â°
hence the use of the pouch.
80 Brother Tom.
It is summer, and the weather is very hot, so
these good little girls have gone out into the garden
to sit there and learn their lessons. They have
placed themselves, as they think, in a nice quiet
corner, against the paling in the shade of the trees,
and they little fancy that their brother Tom-â€”that
riotous boy, who is home for the holidaysâ€”is
looking over the paling, watching them. He thinks
how lucky he is that he has no lessons to do this
hot weather, and he does not leave his sisters long
in peace, I can tell you.
Plenty of Imagination. 81
This is a picture of a little boy and girl playing
up in mammaâ€™s bedroom. The little girl has put on
mammaâ€™s bonnet hind part before, she has papaâ€™s
bootjack on one arm for a baby, and a basket on
ZEEE hie dun A
the other. She is pretending to be a poor woman
just going out to market. The boy is playing at
being a coachman : papaâ€™s boots are the horses,
and they seem to want a deal of whipping, for he
is laying on unmercifully with papaâ€™s riding whip.
82 A Village School.
Here we have avillage school. See how the old
schoolmaster stoops over his desk, with spectacles
on his nose, and skull-cap on his head. Some o
the boys are very sharp at their lessons, while some
weary the poor old man by their stupidity till, as
he said one day, they almost made him stupid in
trying to teach them. The genius of the school,
however, is a boy who has a talent for drawing
He always carries about a piece of charcoal in his
pocket ; and many a time has he been punished
for drawing on the walls of the schoolroom. In
fact he cannot resist a whitewashed wall. One da
this boy had the impudence to draw a caricature
of an old man, a bell-ringer of the village church,
in the belfry of the church itself. There you see
him in the picture drawing away, and evidently
A Genius for Art. 83
pleased with his own work. The old man went to
the rector to complain, who was very angry; but
of course went tosce the caricature, and came away
84 Ride a Cock Horse.
Little Milly and her papa are having a game be-
fore nurse fetches her to go to bed. Every evening
down comes Milly before papaâ€™s late dinner, and
after he has told her two or three stories, she has a
ride upon his knee. He gets quite out of breath,
and his little girl too, before the ride is over; but
it isa pretty sight to see papa and Milly playing
together. She sings:
Ride a cock horse to Banbury Cross,
To see an old lady get on a white horse.
Rings on her fingers, bells on her toes ;
She shall have music wherever she goes.
Millyâ€™s hair flies out as she rides, and her little
face is all rosy and dimpled. At last comes aknock
at the door; and nurse appears for Miss Milly to
go to Bedfordshire.
Saved fron the Snow. 85
We had a picture before of one of these St.Bernard
dogs saving a little boy from the snow. Here we
have two of them, out in a terrible storm, scraping
away the snow from a poor traveller, who has been
buried in it.
86 flappy Days.
Look at thesecottage children playing bya pond!
How happy they appear! That little bit of wood
with a paper sail seems an excellent toy-boat to
them who have never had a better, and the boys
find it fun to wade into the water. Meanwhile the
girls take care of baby, and Pincher, the steady
old doggie, looks after them all.
This is also a scene of country life. Here are
some woodcutters resting from their work, while
some of the trees they have felled are being drawn
away by a team of fine strong horses. The
beautiful trees that have so often given shade in
summer, are going to be useful in other ways.
Some will be cut into logs to make bright fires.
Some will go to build ships, some houses, but never
to make anything more beautiful than the grand
trees themselves were, as they stood waving in the
88 A Nice Little Girl.
How cleverly this dear little girl is doing up
her hair in nice neat plaits! She is kind and
good too, I am sure, because she is very fond
of flowers and birds. Look how tame the dear
little dicky is, perched there upon her looking-
glass, singing his morning song to her while she
Playing Cricket. 89
Yes, Johnny, this is cricket, as you say; and
these boys seem to be having a famous game.
The ground is nice and smooth, the weather
fine, they have their tent pitched, and the players
are all in proper cricketing dress. It is a merry
scene. The batsmen stand ready to send the
ball flying through the air; and then how they
will start off running backwards and forwards,
and count ever so many runs! A fine old
English game, children, is this same game of
Cricket. I trust my little Johnny will some day
be a good cricketer. Indeed, I hope he will be
good at all sorts of exercises, and grow up a fine
90 Telling a Falsehood.
I am afraid this boy hgs been very naughty, for
look how angry his mamma is with him! I think
I can tell what has happened. You see that
broken vase upon the ground? Well, I suspect he
has knocked it off the table with his ball, and
then has denied it, and said the dog had knocked
it down. But his mamma sees through it. all;
she would have forgiven him easily for break-
ing the vase, but now she is seriously angry, and
grieved too, to find that he has told her a false-
Love One Another. QI
Here we have another mamma who is displeased
with her children, but not so seriously, I think, as
the poor mother in the last picture. I fancy that
this little boy and girl have been quarrelling, and
mamma calls them to her, and gives them both a
lecture, telling them that such discord in a family
destroys all happiness, and that it arises from
selfishness in each of them. Gently and kindly
she speaks ; but I am sure she feels very sad to
think that her little ones, who might be so happy,
make their own misery by quarrelling.
92 A Race-Course.
What is this you bring me, Johnny dear? Oh,
I see; this is a race-course. The course is being
cleared, for the horses are going to start ; and this
man rides along to give notice. There is a stupid
old cow just running across the ground: some
dogs, too, have to be whipped out of the way.
But though all is noise and confusion now, in
another minute the course will be cleared for the
How fond you are of horses, Johnny! This is
a hunting scene you bring me now. The hounds
and hunters have evidently lost their fox, and this
gentleman is asking a countryman if he has seen
eS ee UL
it. While he speaks, Mr. Foxy himself comes
stealing out from the brushwood close to them.
But the hounds are not near, nor on the scent,
so I think poor Foxy will probably manage to
94 Good Night.
This is little Tommy Titmouse coming in to say
â€œGood nightâ€ to papa and mamma, It is almost
his first attempt at walking; and partly by sup-
porting himself on dear old Carloâ€™s nose, and
partly by the help of nurse, he gets on very well,
Over the Stepping-Stones. 95
Look at Willie Danvers bounding along over
the stepping-stones! To think that once he could
walk no better than little Tommy Titmouse! He
has stopped on his way from school to pick some
sweet wild flowers for his mother, who is ill: now
he is running home as fast as he can,
96 A Flandsome Young Couple.
Cissy dear, this is a very pretty picture you
have chosen. Here is a handsome young couple,
dressed as people used to dress a hundred years
ago, walking arm-in-arm upon a terrace. What
shall we suppose them to be? Shall they be
% hae So
ween ti Le ee
people of the present day dressed up in fancy
dresses? That will hardly do; for they are evi-
dently not at a fancy ball. Let us suppose them
to be two nice little people, who lived long ago,
and walked and talked together in those days as
they might now. We will suppose, too, if you like,
that they were going to be married; and let us
hope that they were happy,
Long and Lean. 97
Hereâ€™s a queer-looking figure: how very long
and thin! I wonder if he ever eats any dinner!
But we ought not to laugh at a poor man who
looks as if he were starving. Is he a poet who
can't sell his rhymes; or a schoolmaster who
has no pupils, I wonder? I cannot make him
out for certain, but paste him into the book all
98 Patient Elfe.
Oh, I have something funny to tell you about
this sketch. It is a portrait of Elfie, our old Skye
terrier, which papa made a long time ago. Elfie
was ordered to sit up and beg, as you see him
doing in the sketch, and:was scolded once or twice
for moving. When papa had finished, we all went
to luncheon, forgetting poor dear oid Elfie. An
hour afterwards we came back into the drawing-
room, and there was Elfie, in exactly the same
position, looking very miserable, but still waiting
for permission to get down. Dear old doggie!
Musical Shepherds. 99
You have managed to find a very nice picture for
your scrap-book, Lily dear: two little shepherd-
boys playing away on their pipes, while they
Le oe : Seinen tee te OS |
watch the sheep! Their hats are decked with wild
flowers ; the lark sings in the sky, joining the con-
cert; the sheep turn round to listen; and boys,
birds, and sheep are all merry together.
100 A Graceful Croguet Player.
This is a lady who thinks her figure shows to
advantage in the game of croquet. She is called
Aunt Barbara by her nephews and nieces, who
laugh at her among themselves; but they donâ€™t
laugh at her to her face, for she is a rich old maid.
The youngest of her nieces, little Barbara, her
She Loses Her Temper. 101
godghild, did tell her once she was too fat to play
at croquet. The old lady, though very good-
natured generally, is sudden in wrath, and, but for
the interference of Sambo, the black footman, little
Barbara would have felt the weight of her auntâ€™s
102 A Contrast.
This picture shows us one of those contrasts
which, when seen in real life, are very, very sad to
witness. I do not know the story of the picture,
but I should think the scene is meant for Ireland.
We have the great house and the hovel side by
side. A richly-dressed little child is riding his fat
pony, with an overfed and pampered spaniel wad-
dling beside him. On the other side of a little
stream we see childhood also; but childhood
shorn of its beauty, gaiety, and grace, by the
sufferings of extreme poverty. It is a terrible
Getting the Flounds Together. 103
Here is another hunting scene for you, Johnny.
Here the fox has been lost ; or, perhaps, they have
not found in this covert, and are going to try some-
where else. The huntsman is blowing his horn, to
get the hounds together, while the whipper-in flogs
the stragglers who are lingering behind. Look
how eager the horses appear! They are just as
eager as the men are for the sport to begin.
104 full of Mischief.
How can this good boy and girl learn their
lessons with that tiresome little brat of a brother
inthe room? He is too young to learn lessons
himself, and wants the others to be always playing
with him. Look what he is doing now. He has
put on his big brother's cap, strapped his knapsack
on to his own shoulders, taken the slate and books
off the table, and pretends he is going off to school.
The brother and sister laugh heartily, but how can
they learn their lessons ?
Saying Good-bye. 105
This lady must be going away on a journey.
She is just giving the children into nurse's charge
before she says good-bye to their grandpapa. Her
last words to her children are : â€œ My darlings, pray
be good, and always love each other.â€
106 flarkaway and Columbine.
So Johnny has found the pretty sketch that
papa made long ago of poor old Harkaway, his
favourite hunter, and Columbine, the old hound he
petted so much. Ah! dear children, both these
faithful creatures died before you were born; but
you know the large picture in the dining-roomâ€”the
full length of Harkawayâ€”that dear papa painted?
Well, this sketch is a study of the heads of Hark-
away and Columbine, made before the picture was
begun. The horse was old when I married your
papa : he was past work, and used to live quite an
idle life. He passed his days out in the large field,
and at night was put into a comfortable shed with
plenty of nice warm straw. But, although he had
become quite feeble, with bent knees and shaky
Past Work. 107
legs, I believe he would still have followed the
hounds, if he had been allowed. There is another
sketch somewhere, which papa made of Harkaway
when he was quite old. Ah, here it is! This is
just as papa saw him one day, when the hounds
and huntsmen were/passing through the next field.
He was looking over the gate, trembling all over
with excitement ; his eyes sparkling, and nostrils
108 Little Mary.
This is littlke Mary Manly; a good little girl.
Her father works hard in the fields, while her
mother takes care of the cottage. Mary helps
mother as much as she can; she wishes she were
big and strong enough to help in washing,
But we see here that Mary is of use to her
mo ther sometimes ; and then she feels quite happy.
They are washing up the things together after
dinner: she works away like a little woman, dry-
ing the plates as mother takes them from the
110 Lhree Little Sparrows.
Next comes a picture of three little sparrows
perched upon a branch. I will tell you what they
remind me of. Do you remember, when we used
to hang out the canary in the garden last summer,
how the sparrows always collected about him. How
they pecked at his sugar, and watercress, and even
got at his seed sometimes! And when they
perched upon his cage, how angry Topaz was, and
how he pecked at their claws! If anyone went
by, they only retrcated to the nearest branches,
and perched there like those in the picture.
Pretty Poll. 111
My Lily brings me another bird picture. This
represents a great blue and yellow macaw, with a
joud harsh voice, and splendid plumage. Macaws
are very large parrots, and several are to be scen
at the Zoological Gardens, where they almost
deafen you with their noise.
ry After a Storie.
Here has been a dreadful storm: some of the
plants are blown down, and the garden walk is like
a stream of water. It is in France, and these two
boys have borrowed some wooden shoes, such as
the peasants wear, that they may have the fun of
running about in all the wet.
As they run, the
wooden shoes fly off, for they are much too big.
At the Pump.
These little girls have come to get water for
their thirsty flowers, for each has a little garden of
her own. One works hard at the pump, while the
other holds the cans.
114 A Sociable Tea-Parlty.
Here we have a pleasant sociable tea-party.
These little people are Rosy and Maude Drum-
mond, but they call themselves just now Mrs.
Jones and Mrs. Smith. They meet at tea at Miss
Penelope Primâ€™s; that lady being the big doll,
seated on the easy chair in the middle. Mrs. Smith
and Mrs. Jones have each brought a chiid, and the
conversation between them is often interrupted by
the slaps and shakes they have to give their little
ones, who, I grieve to say, bleed a great deal of
sawdust. Miss Penelope all the time sits smiling
there, without either joining in the conversation,
or partaking of tea.
Mrs. Tabbyskeu. 115
This is a picture of Mrs. Tabbyskin. See how
gentle and sweet-tempered she scems, seated on
the edge of that great stone vase! She is purring
away. and ready to play with anybody. Gentle
Mrs. Tabbyskin, who could help Jiking you!
116 Cruel Caz,
Oh, Mrs. Tabbyskin, Mis. Tabbyskin! who
could like you now? How different you seemed in
the last picture. Cruel cat, to kill that dear little
bird! The poor thing is dead now, so it can no
longer feel your sharp teeth and claws; and I
suppose you will set to work to catit, But we
shall no longer care to play with you, nor think
you good and gentle.
Good-bye, MTrs. Tabbyskin. 117
Really, Mrs. Tabbyskin, you do not improve
upon more intimate acquaintance. Althouch you
are now attacking one of your own size and kind,
which is better than killing a dear little bird, still
you look so ugly and vicious, with your glaring
eyes, flattened cars, and open mouth, that I for one
could never pet you again. The pretty white
cat does not look half so savage. Good-bye, Mrs.
Tabbyskin, and we donâ€™t want to see you again.
118 Baby in the Basket.
This woman has been haymaking, as we may see
by her rake. She has had her baby out in the
field with her all day, and now she carries him
home in a basket on her back, I think baby is
enjoying his ride.
folly Tars. 119
My little Lily has picked out a picture of a
metry party for her scrap-book. What a set of
jolly tars to be sure! I think they have just come
on shore, and are having a friendly glass together,
before they separate to go to their different homes.
Perhaps they have been away for many, many
months, perhaps even for years, so you may think
how glad these honest fellows must be to reach
their native land again. Think, too, how eagerly
their wives and children must be looking for them,
after all these months of anxiety, when the poor
women have quaked and trembled at every gale
of wind. I hope our jolly tars will not sit long
over their parting glass, but hurry home to their
120 A quecr-looking Thief.
Oh, look at this monkey! How he hangs by
his tail while he stretches out his arms to get
the apples from the box below! What a queer-
looking fellow he is!) You say you would like to
have a monkey, Cissy? I think, dear, you would
soon wish him away again. â€œ
Grandmamnua Napping. 121
What good little children we have here to be
sure! They are Tommy and Jane Goodheart,
and are spending the day with grandmamma, who
is very old, and cannot bear fatigue or noise.
LN ST .
They understand this, and give her as little trouble
as possible. While Tommy is looking at a picture-
book in her lap, she drops off into a comfortable
nap. He still looks at his book, but takes care not
to disturb her ; while little Janic, who is amusing
herself with pictures too, is as quiet as a mouse,
122 A New Ball-Dress.
This picture shows us a.pretty little girl who is
going to a Christmas party, but I am afraid she
thinks too much about â€˜her dress. The night
before the party 7 cannot sleep for thinking of
her dress, and gets)up in the middle of the night
to look at it in the wafdrobe. I like her better in
the next picture â€”for we will suppose this tqgbe
Vistting the Sick. 123
the same little girl, Let us say that she is a
country clergymanâ€™s daughter, and here she has
come to see a sick boy, the son of poor cottagers,
and has brought him from her mamma a basket
full of nice nourishing things to eat.
124 The Hare and the Hound.
So, Lily, you have found another picture re-
presenting one of AÂ¢sopâ€™s fables : that of the Hare
and the Hound. I will tell you the fable. Once
upon a time a hound started a hare, and tried to
TH eee .
catch him; but after running a long way, gave up
the chase. A shepherd, who happened to be near
when the hound stopped, laughed at him, saying:
â€œThe hare runs faster than you can.â€ To which
the hound replied : â€œ You do not see the difference Â»
between us: I was only running for a dinner, he =
for his life.â€
Playing in the Fields. T25
Well, Cissy darling, I think you have given me
now one of the prettiest pictures we shall have in
the scrap-book. Here you see are four dear little
children playing in the fields. It is a bright
summetâ€™s day, but the sun is just going down, so
the little people may venture out with bare heads
Still there are butterflies about, one can tell, for
the children have nets to catch them. True, we
cannot see any butterflies, as you say, Johnny
dear; and I rather doubt if the children can.
either. However, they seem happy and good,
skipping and dancing through the long grass,
and well taken care of, we may be sure, by their
126 A Brave Good Dog.
This is a beautiful Newfoundland dog, and very
much like our Neptune, whom you have heard of,
children, though he died years ago. The great
exploit of Neptune's life was his saving that of a;
tipsy soldier, who fell off the pier at Portsmouth.
Papa sent Neptune in after him, and the brave,
strong dog brought the man to shore.
Busy Little People. 127
See what busy little people we have here! what
are they about? You think, Johnny, that they are
having a dollâ€™s tea-party ? Silly little man! where
are the tea-things? as Lily wisely asks. Well,
Lily dear, give us your opinion on the subject.
You think they are teaching lessons to their dolls ?
Ha) iil i
Johnny says: â€œ Toopid, where are the books?â€
True, Johnny, though not politely remarked. What
do you say, Cissy? You think they are mending
their dolls? You are right, dear, and I will give
you a rhyme I have heard:
See how good and clever also
Children, when they like, can be ;
Mending dolliesâ€™ clothes and bodies,
Working hard, as you may see,
128 Our Last Picture.
But, dear, dear, what is this! Why we have
come to the end of our Scrap-book : we have only
room for one little picture more. Well, we must
finda pretty one that will fit in nicely. Ah! I
think my little Lily has found the very thingâ€”a
pretty little girl with a book open upon her knees !
One might almost fancy this picture was in-
tended to represent our Lily herself looking at her
J. OGDEN AND CO., PRINTERS, 172, ST. JOHN STREET, B.C.
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Other Vols. to follow,
ROUTLEDCE'S ALBUM SERIES.
In cloth gilt, price 3s. 6d., beautifully printed on toned paper.
Otto Speckterâ€™s Fables. With 100 Coloured Plates. 3 6
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Routledgeâ€™s Sunday Album for Children. With
80 Plates by J. D. Watson, Sir Joun Grvpert, and others.
The Boysâ€™ and Girlsâ€™ Illustrated Gift-Book. With
many Illustrations by McConneLi, Wer, and others.
The Childâ€™s Picture Fable Book. With 60 Plates
by Harrison WEIR.
The OColoured Album for Children. With 72 Pages
of Coloured Plates.
The Picture Book of the Sagacity of Animals.
With 60 Plates by HARRISON WEIR.
For a Good Child. Containing â€˜â€˜ The Alphabet of
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Pages of Coloured Plates.
Routledgeâ€™s Picture*Book. Containing â€˜â€˜ The Farm
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A Present for My Darling. Containing â€˜â€œ This
Little Pig went to Market,â€ â€œNursery Tales,â€ and â€˜â€˜Tom
Thumbâ€™s Alphabet.â€â€ With 18 Pages of Coloured Plates.
The Good Childâ€™s Album. Containing â€˜â€œ Redâ€™
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Three Kittens.â€ With 18 Pages of Coloured Plates.
Nursery Rhymes. With Plates by H. S. Marks.
Nursery Songs. With Plates by H. S. Marks.
The Childâ€™s Coloured Gift-Book. With 72
The Childâ€™s Coloured Scripture Book. With 72
The Nursery Album. 72 Pages of Coloured Plates.
The Golden Harp Album. With 400 Illustrations.
Happy Child Life. With 24 Pages of Coloured Plates.
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Popular Nursery Tales. With 180 Illustrations by
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Childâ€™s Picture Story Book. With 180 Plates,
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A Picture Story Book. Containing â€˜â€˜King Nut-
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The Book of Trades. By THoMAs ARCHER, |
GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONSâ€™
3 6 Mixing in Society. A Complete Manual of Manners.
The Childrenâ€™s Bible Book. With 100 Illustrations,
engraved by DALziEL.
A Handy History of England for the Young.
With 120 Illustrations, engraved by DALZIEL.
The Childrenâ€™s Poetry
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Hop oâ€™ My Thumb.
ANIMALS AND BIRDS, condaining
Book oF ALPHABE
The Railroad Alphabet.
The Good Boysâ€™ and Girlsâ€™
KinG LucKIEBoYâ€™s PICTU
King Luckieboyâ€™s Party.
This Little Pig went to
The Sea-Side Alphabet.
The Farm-Yard Alphabet.
RE BOOK, containing
The Old Courtier.
Picture Book of Horses.
Our PETSâ€™ PICTURE BOOK, containing
The History of Our Pets.
Noahâ€™s Ark A BC.
THE MARQUIS OF CARABASâ€™ PICTURE Book, with Designs
by WALTER CRANE, containing
Puss in Boots.
Old Mother Hubbard.
The Absurd A BC.
Valentine and Orson.
JUVENILE BOOKS. â€œEe ots
ROUTLEDGEâ€™S BRITISH POETS.
(3s. 6d. Editions.)
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Those marked * can be had elegantly bound in Ivortnz, price 7s. 6d.
Longfellow. (Complete.) | * Loverâ€™s Poems. 36
Cowper. Book of Familiar Quota-
Wordsworth. Bret Harte.
Southey. * Leigh Hunt.
Goldsmith. * Dryden,
* Kirke White. Ainsworth,
Burns, * Spenser.
Moore. * Rogers. :
Byron, : Mrs. Hemans, |
* Pope. ; Shelley. |
* James Montgomery. Keats.
Herbert. L. E. L.
Campbell. * Percyâ€™s Reliques.
Bloomfield. * Doddâ€™s Beauties of Shake-
* Chaucer. The Christian Year.
Sacred Poems. Keble.
Choice Poems. | E, Allan Poe.
Shakspeare Gems. | Longfellowâ€™s Tales of a
Wit and Humour i Wayside Inn, (Complete
Wise Sayings. ae Prose Works.
ee s Danteâ€” | The Mind of Shakespeare, |
are ~ . ; as Exhibited in his Works. |
urgatorio. i The Comic Poets of the ;
~â€”â€”â€”_Inferno. i Nineteenth Century. |
ROUTLEDGEâ€™S STANDARD LIBRARY.
In post 8vo, toned paper, cloth, 3s. 6d. each.
The Arabian Nights. | 1,001 Gems of British 3 6
Don Quixote. | Poetry.
Gil Blas. The Biscliriaes Shak-
spere. Charles Knight.
Curiosities of Literature.
By fsaac Dâ€™ Israeli
GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONSâ€™
STANDARD LIBRARY, continued,
Boswellâ€™s Life of Johnson.
The Works of Oliver Gold-
The Family Doctor.
Ten Thousand Wonderful
Extraordinary Popular De-
Bartlettâ€™s Familiar Quota- |
1,001 Gems of Prose.
Popeâ€™s Homerâ€™s Iliad and
Book of Modern Anec-
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Book of Proverbs, Phrases,
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The Book of Modern
gal, and American.
The Book of Table Talk.
By W.C. Russell. .
| Junius. (Woodfallâ€™s edi-
| Froissartâ€™s Chronicles.
| Charles Lambâ€™s Works.
ROUTLEDCEâ€™S THREE-SHILLING JUVENILES.
Under the above title Messrs. G. RouTLEDGE & Sons offer Â«7 New
Series of Â¥uvenile Books, all well Illustrated, and welt bound ina
New and Elegant Binding.
List OF THE SERIES.
Dogs and their Ways. By
The Holiday Camp. By
St. Fokn Corbet.
Helen Mordaunt. By the
Author of â€˜â€˜ Naomi.â€
Romance of Adventure.
Play Hours and Half
Holidays. By Rev. F.C.
Walks and Talks of Two
The Isiand Home.
Hildred the Daughter.
Hardy and Hunter.
Fred and the Gorillas. By
Frank Wildmanâ€™s Adven-
The Little Wide-Awake for 1876.
Wild Sports in the Jar
Guizotâ€™s Moral Tales.
Voyage and Venture.
| The Young Whaler. ty
Great Cities of the Middle
Dawnings of Genius.
Seven Wonders of the
The Travels of Rolando.
Great Cities of the Ancient
Uncle Tomâ€™s Cabin for
By Mrs. SALE
BarKER, with 400 Illustrations, fancy boards, 3s.
ROUTLEDGEâ€™S ONE-SYLLABLE SERIES.
By Mary Gopotpuin,
â€˜n 16mo, cloth gilt, with Coloured Plates, price 2s. 6d. each.
Butyanâ€™s Pilgrimâ€™s Pro-
Eveiings at Home.
; s. d@.
Swiss Family Robinson. 2 6
Childâ€™s First Lesson Book.
ROUTLEDGE'S HALF-CROWN JUVENILES.
Fcap. 8vo, Illustrated by the Best Artists, gilt, 2s. 6d. each.
Cousins. By AZ. M, Bell.
Gilbert the Adventurer.
The Lucky Penny, and
other Tales, By A7rs. S. C.
Minna Raymond. _ Illus-
trated by B. Foster.
Helena Bertram. By the
Author of â€œThe Four
Heroes of the Workshop,
&e. By Â£. L. Brightwell.
Sunshine and Cloud. By
The Maze of Life. By
the Author of â€˜The Four
The Wide, Wide World.
The Lamplighter. By
The Rectorâ€™s Daughter.
By Miss Bowman.
The Old Helmet. By
The Secret of a Life.
Queechy. By Miss Wethe-
Sir. Roland Ashton. By |
Lady C. Long.
Sir Wilfredâ€™s Seven
Flights. By Madame de
Friend or Foe: A Tale of
Sedgmoor. By the Rev. H.
Tales of Naval Adventure.
The Life of Wellington.
The Glen Luna Family.
Uncle Tomâ€™s Cabin.
The Boyâ€™s Book about
The Letter of Marque.
The Swiss Family Robin-
Evenings at Home.
Sandford and Merton.
Kaloolah. ByW. S. AfLayo.
Patience Strong. By the
Author of â€œThe Gay-
Gulliverâ€™s Travels. With
The Life of Nelson. By
The Young Gold Digger.
By 2 6
GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONSâ€™
HALÂ¥-CROWN JUVENILES, continued.
- EllenMontgomeryâ€™s Book-
shelf. With Coloured Illus-
The Two School Girls.
With Coloured Illustrations.
Melbourne House. By
The Medwins of Wyke-
ham. By the Author of
The Young Artists.
The Boy Cavalier.
the Rev. H. C. Adams.
Stories of Old Daniel.
Life of Napoleon
The Orbs of Heaven.
The Gayworthys. By tle
Author of â€œ Faith Gartne.â€
Andersenâ€™s Fairy Tales.
The Arabian Nights.
Grimmâ€™s Home Stories
The Arctic Regions.
Stepping Heavenwarc, and
Aunt Janeâ€™s Hero,
Footprints on Lifeâ€™s Path-
Sceptres and Crowns, and
the Flag of Truce. __
Captain Cookâ€™s Voyages.
| Don Quixote for Boys.
Coloured Plates, |
Adventures of Robin Hood.
ROUTLEDGEâ€™S HALF-CROWN WIDE-WORLD SERIES.
In small post, 8vo, cloth gilt, well Illustrated.
The Wide, Wide World.
The Old Helmet.
The Two School Girls.
Glen Luna; or, Speculation.
Most of the above are by Miss Wetherell,
ROUTLEDGEâ€™S BOOKS FOR YOUNG READERS.
Illustrated by ABSoLoN, GILBERT, HARRISON WEIR, &c.,
square royal, gilt, 2s. each.
Amusing Tales for Young
People. By Mrs. Myrtle.
The Broken Pitcher, and
The Little Lychetts. By
the Author of â€œ Olive,â€ &c.
The Great Wonders of the
My First Picture Book, 36
pages of Coloured Plates.
A Visit to the Zoological
Aunt Bessieâ€™s _ Picture
Book. With 96 Pages of
Little Lilyâ€™s Picture Book.
With 96 Pages of Plates.
The Story ofa Nutcracker 2
With 224 Pictures.
Old Mother Hubbardâ€™s
Picture Book. 36 pages of
Cock Robinâ€™s Picture
Book, with 36 pages of
Aunt Maryâ€™s Sunday Pic-
Sunday Reading for Good
The Punch and Judy Pic-
ture Book, with 36 pages
of Coloured Plates.
Pussyâ€™s Picture Book, 36
pages of ditto.
Birdieâ€™s Picture Book,
with 36 pages of Coloured
With Illustrations, strongly bound in cloth.
Juvenile Tales for all Sea.
Evenings at Donaldson
Grace and Isabel. By
Gertrude and Eulalie.
Robert and Harold.
Robinson the Younger.
Harry and his Homes.
Our Native Land.
The Solitary Hunter.
Bundle of Sticks.
Hester and I; or, Beware
of Worldliness)s By Jrs.
' The Cherry Stones. By 2
Rev. H. C. Adams.
The First of June. By
Rev. H. C. Adams.
Rosa: A Story for Girls.
May Dundas; or, The
ForceofExample. By J/rs.
Glimpses of Our Island
Home. By Mrs. Geldart.
The Indian Boy. By fev.
Emnie Elton at Home.
The Standard Poetry
Book for Schools.
Try and Trust. By Author
of â€œâ€˜ Arthur Morland.â€
Swiss Family Robinson.
Evenings at Home.
GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONSâ€™ |
Two.-SHILLING GIFT-Bo@KS, continued.
o Ernie Elton at School.
Jack of all Trades. By
The Wonder Book.
Inez and Emmeline.
The Orphan of Waterloo.
Toddâ€™s Lectures to Chil-
The Mayflower. By
Anecdotes of Dogs,
Mr. Rutherfordâ€™s Chil-
The Play-Day Book. By
fanny Fern, Coloured
Emma. By Fane Austen.
Mansfield Park. By Jaze
Northanger Abbey. By
Village Sketches. By the
Rev. C.T. Whitehead.
Stories for Sundays. By
the Rev. H. C. Adams.
Adventures among the In-
The Doctorâ€™s Birthday. By
the Rev. H. C, Adams.
Walterâ€™s Friend. By the
Rev. H.C. Adams.
Sweet Violets. By the
Author of â€œA Trap te Catch
Ragged Robin, and other
Tales. By the Author of â€œA
Trap to Catch a Sunbeam.â€
The School Friends. By
WH. G. Kingston.
Sunday Evenings at Home.
By the Rev. H. C. Adams.
â€”_â€”_â€”â€”â€” 2nd series.
Wild Rose. By the Author
of â€œA Trap to Catch a Sun-
Snowdrop. By the Author
of â€œA Trap to Catcha Sum
The Ocean Child. By AÂ¢rs.
Gulliverâ€™s Travels, with
The Lost Rifle. By the
Rev. H.C. Adams.
Wattsâ€™ Divine and Moral
Songs. 60 Cuts.
Captain Cookâ€™s Voyages.
With Coloured Frontispiece.
ROUTLEDCEâ€™S EICHTEENPENNY JUVENILES.
In square 16mo, cloth, with Illustrations by GitBeRT, ABSOLON, &c.
1 6 Peasant and Prince. By
Crofton Boys. By ditto.
Feats on the Fiord. By do.
Settlersat Home. By ditto.
Holiday Rambles ; or, The
Emilie the Peacemaker.
By Mrs. Geldart.
Truth is Everything. By
Rainbows in Springtide.
Christmas Holidays. By
Aliss Fane Strickland.
EIGHTEENPENNY JUVENILES, continued,
Little Drummer: A Tale
of the Russian War.
Frank. By Maria LEage-
Rosamond, By Maria
Harry and Lucy, Little
Dog â€˜Trusty, The Cherry
A Hero ; or, Philipâ€™s Book.
By the Azuthor of â€˜â€˜ Fohn
Story of an Apple. By
The Cabin by the Wayside.
Memoirs of a Doll. By
Laura and Ellen ; or, Time
Emigrantâ€™s Lost Son. By
G. A. Hall.
Runaways (The) and the
Daddy Dacreâ€™s School. By
British Wolf Hunters. By
Bow of Faith (The); or,
Old Testament Lessons. By
Anchor of Hope ; or, New
Testament Lessons. By
Mrs. Loudonâ€™s Young
Think Before you Act.
Stories for Heedless Children.
Annie Maitland ; or, The
Lesson of Life. By D. Rich-
Lucy Elton ; or, Home and
School, By the Author of
â€œ* The Twins.â€
Daily Thoughts for Chil-
dren. By Mrs. Geldart.
Holidays at Limewood.
Aunt Emma. By the 4a-
thor of â€˜â€˜ Roseand Kate.â€
The Island of the Rain-
bow. By Mr. Newton Cross-
Max Frere; or, Return
Good for Evil.
The Childâ€™s First Book of
Naiural History. By A. LZ.
Florence the Orphan.
The Castle and Cottage.
Fabulous Histories. By
Mrs. Barbauldâ€™s Lessons.
Traditions of Palestine.
On the Sea. By AZiss
Games and Sports.
The Young Angler.
Games of Skill.
Miriam and Rosette.
The Picture Book of Ani-
mals and Birds.
Boy Life on the Water.
Original Poems. Com-
plete. By A. and Â¥. Taylor.
Home and Foreign Birds.
Wild and Domestic Ani-
mals, 150 Plates.
How Paul Arnold Made
The Billow and the Rock.
By Miss Martineau.
A Year at School. By
fEsopâ€™s Fables. With 50
Honour and Glory.
Rose and Kate; or, The 1 6
GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONSâ€™
THE SHILLING ONE-SYLLABLE SERIES.
Square z61no, cloth.
The Book of OneSyllable. | The Sunday Book of
Coloured Plates. One Syllable.
The New Book of One | Susyâ€™s Teachers. By the
Syllable. Coloured Plates. Author of Stepping Heaven-
Little Helps for Little | | ward.â€ â€˜
Readers. Coloured Plates. | Susyâ€™s Servants. By ditto.
Price 1s. each.
Youensâ€™ Ball-Room Guide. With Rules and Music.
Cloth, gilt edges.
The Nursery Library. 12 Books in a Packet.
Routledgeâ€™s British Reading-Book. Plate onevery
page, demy 8vo, cloth.
Routledgeâ€™s British Spelling-Book. Demy 8vo,
cloth. 300 Plates.
Routledgeâ€™s Comic Reciter. Fcap. 8vo, boards.
Popular Reciter. Fcap. 8vo, boards.
Ready-Made Speeches. Fcap. 8vo, boards.
The Illustrated Language of Flowers. By Mrs.
THE MASTER JACK SERIES.
In small 4to, cloth, each with 48 pages of Plates, 1s. each.
Master Jack. | Nursery Rhymes.
Mammaâ€™s Return. | The Tiger Lily.
Nellie and Bertha. | The Lent Jewels.
The Cousins. Bible Stories.
Dame !Mitchell and her | My Best Frock.
Cat. Prince Hempseed.
With Coloured Plates, fancy boards.
My A BC Book. | The Farmyard A BC. |
Nursery Rhymes and | TheChildâ€™s Book of Trades.
Songs. | Animals and Birds.
Old Testament A BC. | The Three Envious Men.
Little Stories for Good | The Two Neighbours. :
Children. | For Want of a Nail. |
The History of Moses. The Canary Bird.
JUVENILE BOOKS. 23
ROUTLEDGEâ€™S ONE-SHILLING JUVENILES.
18mo, price 1s., well printed, with Illustrations.
Grace Greenwoodâ€™s Stories | Village School-feast. By 1 0
for her Nephews and Nieces.
Helenâ€™s Fault. By the
Author of â€œ Adelaide Lind-
Ben Howard ; or, Truth
and Honesty. By C. Adams.
Bessie and Tom : A Book
for Boys and Girls.
Beechnut : A Franconian
Story. By Â¥acob Abbott.
Wallace: A Franconian
Story. By Â¥acob Abbott.
Madeline. By Facob Abbott.
Mary Erskine. By Facod
Mary Bell. By Facob Ab-
Visit to my Birth-place. By
Carl Krinken ; or, The
Christmas Stocking. By AZzss
Mr. Rutherfordâ€™s Children.
By Miss Wetherell.
Mr. â€ Ruharfordâ€™s Children.
endseries. By Miss Wetherell.
Emily Herbert. By dZss
Rose and Lillie Stanhope.
By Miss M'â€˜Intosh.
Casper. By Afiss Wetherell.
The Brave Boy ; or, Chris- :
Magdalene and Raphael.
The Story ofa Mouse. By
Our Charlie. By ds.
Uncle Frankâ€™s Home
By diss '
| Mrs. Perring.
Nelly, the Gipsy Girl.
The Birthday Visit. By
Stories for Week Days and
Maggie and Emma. By
| Miss Mâ€˜Intosh.
Charlie and Georgie ; or,
The Children at Gibraltar.
Story ofaPenny. By dfs.
Aunt Maddyâ€™ s Diamonds.
| By Harriet Myrtle.
; Two School Girls, By
The Widow and_ her
| By Miss Wethe-
| Gertrude and her Bible. By
The Rose in the Desert.
By Jliss Wetherell.
The Little Black Hen. By
| Miss Wetherell,
| Martha and Rachael.
By Miss Wetherell.
The Carpenterâ€™s Daughter.
By Miss Wetherell.
The Story of a Cat.
By Mfrs. Perring.
Easy Poetry for Children.
Witha Coloured Frontispiece
The Basket of Flowers.
With a Coloured Frontispiece
The Story of a Dog.
By Mrs. Perring.
Ashgrove Farm. By JZrs.
| Aunt Margaretâ€™s Visit.
24 GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONSâ€™
il a a a eS le re a
ONE-SHILLING JUVENILES, continued.
o The Angel of the Iceberg. | Our Poor Neighbours.
By the Rev. Fohn Todd. Tales in Short Words.
Toddâ€™s Lectures for Chil. | Wattsâ€™ Songs.
dren. st series. a fi ZEsopâ€™s Fables.
2nd series. | f
Little Poems for Little | banguage and Poetry o
Readers. | Stuyvesant.
Kittyâ€™s Victory. ; Rhymes for the Nurser,
Elise and her Rabbits. Pe dws ad Sve Te
Happy Charlie. | The Babes in the Basket.
Annie Price. The Three Sisters. By
The Little Oxleys. By | | Mrs. Perring.
Mrs, W. Denzey Burton. | Marian Ellis. By Mrs.
Uncle Tomâ€™s Cabin, for Windle.
Children. . A Kiss for a Blow.
Breer sTravelsin Search | Robert Dawson.
of His Master. The Sacred Harp: A
Rictiondâ€™s Annals of the Book of Sunday Peery,
, a : 1
Childâ€™s Illustrated Poetry Oneinal Pees ACOnpiere
Lilyâ€™s Home. By Ars. Sale
Barker. 120 Wlustrations.
Ellen and Frank. By
Blanche and Agnes.
The Lost ChamoisHunter.
The Gates Ajar. Mrs. Perring.
Mrs. Sedgwickâ€™ Pleasant | Aunt Effieâ€™s Rhymes. With
Tales, many new Poems.
Fcap. 8vo, boards, 1s. each, with fancy covers.
Â© Riddles and Jokes,
The Dream Book and Ann :
Fortune Teller. Pippins and Pies. By
Acting Proverbs for the | Stirling Coyne.
Acting Charades. By
Drawing Room. Shilling Manual of Modern
Fly Notes on Conjuring. Etiquette.
A Shillingâ€™s-worthofFun. | Plays for Children. By
" Miss Walker,
Sereslonel Uraitss, By Christmas Hamper. By
Family Theatricals, Mark Leman,
a pa ea eS a
JUVENILE BOOKS. 25
THE HANS ANDERSEN LIBRARY.
Fcap. 8vo, gilt, 1s. each.
The Red Shoes. Under the Willow Tree. 10
The Silver Shilling. The Old Church Bell.
The Little Match-Girl. ; The Ice Maiden.
The Darning Needle. i The Will oâ€™ the Wisp.
The Tinder Box. | Poultry Megâ€™s Family.
| Put off is Not Done with.
! The Snow Man.
The Goloshes of Fortune.
The Marsh King's
The Wild Swans. The Snow Queen.
Daughter. | In Sweden.
Everything in its Right Hardy Tin Soldier.
Each Volume contains a variety of Tales, a Frontispiece in
colours, and an average of 16 oyher Pictures, engraved by the
Brothers DALzIEr me
ROUTLEDGEâ€™ NINEPEINY JUVENILES.
With Coldured Plates, 18mo, tloth, gilt.
Ally an@hÃ©r Schoolfellow. | Barbauldâ€™s Hymnsin Prose. 0 9
Loyal Charlie Bentham. Prince Arthur.
Simple Stories for Childken | A Winterâ€™s Wreath.
A Childâ€™s First Book. + Twelve Links.
Story of Henrietta. 4 Easy Talks. \,
Stories from English | Susan and the Doll.
History. Juvenile Tales;
Life of "Robinson Cruso Six Short Stories.
Little Paul and the Moss | The Captive Skylark.
Wattsâ€™ Divine and Moral Taylorâ€™ cee Poems.
Cobwebs to Catch Flies. â€”â€” ond Series.
ROUTLEDGEâ€™S MINIATURE LIBRARY.
In 64mo, 6d. each, cloth gilt, with Ccloured F â€˜rontispiece.
Language of Flowers. ! Ball Room Manual. 06
Etiquette for Gentlemen. Handbook of Carving.
Etiquette of Courtship and Toasts and Sentiments,
Matrimony. How to Dress well.
Etiquette for Ladies.
et eee NRE a
26 GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONSâ€™
ROUTLEDCEâ€™S SIXPENNY STORY BOOKS.
Royal 32mo, with Ilustrations.
s. @. These are also kept in Paper Covers, price 4d. each.
o 6 History of My Pets. | Egerton Roscoe.
Grace and Clara. [hood.
Recollections of MyChild-
Lazy Lawrence, and the
The Barring Out.
The Orphans and Old Poz.
The Purple Jar,
The Birthday Present,
and the Basket Woman.
The Little Merchants.
Tale of the Universe.
Basket of Flowers
Babes in the Basket.
The Jewish Twins.
Children on the Plains,
Little Henry and his
Houses and Lands.
Maudâ€™s First Visit to her
Easy Poems. Plain edges.
The Boy Captive. By
Story of a Drop of Water.
The False Key.
Waste Not, Want Not.
Tarlton ; or, Forgive and
The Young Cottager.
Parleyâ€™s Thomas Titmouse.
Arthurâ€™s Christmas Story,
The Lost Lamb.
Arthurâ€™s Organ Boy.
The Two School Girls.
Widow and her Daughter.
The Rose in the Desert.
The Little Black Hen.
Martha and Rachel.
The Carpenterâ€™s Daughter.
The Prince in Disguise.
Gertrude and her Bible.
The Contrast. By Jfiss
The Grateful Negro. By
Lina and her Cousins,
The Last Penny.
A Kiss for a Blow.
Peter Parley. The Gates Ajar. Plain edges
Stories of Child Life.
The Dairymanâ€™sDaughter | Robert Dawson.
Arthurâ€™s Tales for the
Hawthorneâ€™s Gentle Boy.
Pleasant and Profitable.
Parleyâ€™s Poetry and Prose.
Book about Boys. [Boys.
Arthur's Stories for Little
Hearty Staves. [Wealth.
Contentment better than
Patient Working no Loss.
No such Word as Fail.
Edward Howard. [Girls.
| Sunday School Reader.
Arthurâ€™s Stories for Little
ROUTLEDCEâ€™S THREEPENNY JUVENILES.
Fcap. 8vo, with Coloured Plates, 3d.; or bound in cloth, 6d.
Only a Primrose.
Forget Me Not.
The School Friends.
Alone on an Island.
The Ivory Traders.
The Deadly Nightshade.
Jessie and Hessie.
An Artistâ€™s Holiday,
The White Rosebud.
Turn of the Tide.
Bye and Bye.
Thorns and Roses.
Wild Rose and Poppies.
Tulip and Holly.
Orange Blossoms. and
Heartâ€™sease and Lily of
Snowdrop, and other
Broom, and other Tales.
Blue Bell, and other
Sunday Evenings at
Home. ist Evening.
â€”â€” 4th Evening.
â€”â€”â€” sth Evening.
ROUTLEDGEâ€™S FOURPENNY JUVENILES.
For List, see Sixpenny Juveniles, on page 26.
LITTLE LADDERS 70 LEARNING.
Each Illustrated with 125 Woodcuts by Joun GitperT, HARRISON
Crown 8vo, sewed in fancy covers, 6d, each.
WEIR, and others.
What we Eat and Drink.
Animals and their Uses.
Birds and Birdsâ€™ Nests.
Fishes, Butterflies, and
Trees, Shrubs, and
How Things are made.
Soldiers and Sailors,
Science and Art.
Geography and Costume,
28 GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONSâ€™
Routledgeâ€™s Aurserp Literature,
ROUTLEDGEâ€™S PENNY TOY BOOKS.
Each with Eight Coloured Plates by Kronuzt, in Packets only,
containing the x Ss.
soca is 2 sorts, I
A, Apple Pie. Jack the Giant Killer.
The Three Bears. The Catsâ€™ Tea Party.
Nursery Songs. The Dogsâ€™? Dinner
My Mother. Party.
This Little Pig. Nursery Rhymes.
Farmyard A BC. Robin Redbreast.
i Red Riding Hood.
i The following vols. are formed from the above :â€” t
| 10 A, Apple Pie, and other Nursery Tales. With 48
| 16 Cloth.
| 1 Â© The Robin Redbreast Picture Book. Boards.
| 16 Cloth.
2 o Jack the Giant Killer Picture Book. With 96 Pic-
TWOPENNY TOY BOOKS.
With Coloured Pictures by Le1gHTon Brothers, in covers, per doz. 38-
Â© 2 My Mother. Jack the Giant Killer.
Nursery Rhymes. Railway A BC,
Our Pets, Punch and Judy.
Baby. Red Riding Hood.
Aldso, in One Vol.
1 6 The Punch and Judy Picture Book. With 36
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ek i a ete He
JUVENILE BOOKS. 29
ROUTLEDGEâ€™S THREEPENNY TOY-BOOKS.
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or printed on Linen, 6d.
My First Alphabet.
Old Mother Goose.
Babes in the Wood.
This Little Pig went to
The Old Woman who
Lived in a Shoe.
Tack and the Beanstalk
Old Mother Hubbard. i Wild Animals.
The Housethat Jack Built.
The Dogsâ€™ Dinner Party. 0 3
The Catsâ€™ Tea Party.
More Nursery Rhymes,
A, Apple Pie.
Railroad A BC.
| Punch and Judy.
Puss in Boots.
Little Red Riding Hood. t
ROUTLEDGEâ€™S SIXPENNY TOY-BOOKS.
Vincent Brooxs, Datziet Brothers, and EpmMuND
Evans. In super-royal 8vo, Fancy Wrappers.
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Tom Thumbâ€™s Alphabet. |
Alphabet for Good Boys |
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Beautifully printed in Colours by Messrs. LeicHron Brothers, |
The Enraged Miller.
How Jessie was Lost.
Grammar in Rhyme.
* Babyâ€™s Birthday.
* Pictures from the Streets.
* Lost on the Sea-Shore.
* Animals and Birds.
A Childâ€™s Fancy Dress |
Ball. fi |
A Childâ€™s Evening Party.
Annie and Jack in London. |
One, Two, Bucklemy Shoe. |
30 GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONSâ€™
a Greedy Jem and his Little
| Ene Farm Yard Alpha-
Hop oâ€™ my Thumb.
Beauty and the Beast.
* Happy Daysof Childhood.
Little Dog Trusty.
The Catsâ€™ Tea Party.
*The Frog who would a.
* The Faithless Parrot.
*The Farm Yard.
| Old Dame Trot.
Sing a Song of Sixpence.
The Waddling Frog.
| The Old Courtier.
i Multiplication Table.
Prince Long Nose.
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Little Minnieâ€™s Child Life.
King Grisly Beard.
The Fairy Ship.
Adventures of Puffy.
This Little Pig went to
King Luckieboyâ€™s Party.
Noahâ€™s Ark Alphabet.
The Forty Thieves.
The Three Bears,
Valentine and Orson.
Puss in Boots.
Old Mother Hubbard.
The Absurd A BC,
All the epoye can be had Mounted on Linen, price 1s., except
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1 o Nursery Rhymes.
Alphabet of Trades.
Old Testament Alphabet.
The Three Little Kittens.
pee fg of Five Little
Tom â€œThumbâ€™s Alphabet.
| The Catsâ€™ Tea Party.
Peacock at Home.
The Toy Primer
The Pet Lamb.
The Fair One with the
New Testament Alphabet.
Our Farm Yard Alphabet.
The History of Moses.
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The Alphabet of Flowers.
The Life of Our Lord.
The Three Bears.
Little Red Riding Hood.
* New Tale of a Tub.
Old Mother Hubbard.
Pictures from English His- |
tory. 1st Period.
Ditto. 2nd Period.
Ditto. 3rd_ Period. |}
Ditto. 4th Period.
Puss in Boots,
Babes in the Wood.
Jack and the Beanstalk.
The Laughable A B C.
The Dogsâ€™ Dinner Party.
Little Dog Trusty.
The White Cat.
Dash and the Ducklings.
Reynard the Fox.
Alphabet of Fairy Tales.
Tittums and Fido.
Jack the Giant Killer.
fee Robinâ€™s Christmas
; The Lionâ€™s Reception.
The Frog Prince.
Goody Two Shoes.
Beauty and the Beast.
The A B C of Old Friends.
Old Nursery Rhymes with
The Yellow Dwarf.
* Lion, Elephant, Tiger.
* Leopard, Bison, Wolf.
* Bear, Hyzena, Zebra.
* Hippopotamus, Rhino-
* Horse, Cow, Sheep.
* Donkey, Pet Dog, Goat.
*Rabbit, Guinea Pig,
Anne and her Mamma.
* Pig, Pony, Cat.
All the above can be had Mounted on Linen, 2s., except those marked*,
THE BEST MAGAZINE FOR BOYS.
EVERY BOY'S MAGAZINE,
Edited by EDMUND ROUTLEDGE.
MONTHLY, 6d.; POSTAGE, 1d.
The Parts contain 56 royal 8vo pages, from Eight to
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in the Volume in which they commence. Articles on
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living Authors, appear each month.
The Annual Subscription is 7s. (P.O.O. on Chief Office),
on receipt of which sum the Parts for Twelve Months will be
sent, post free, as they appear.
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Publishing Office, Broadway, Ludgate Hill, E.C., where also
all Subscriptions must be sent.
Edited by Mrs. SALE BARKER:
83d. Monthly; Postage, 1d.
An Illustrated Magazine for Little Children.
Each Number consists of Thirty-two pages, printed in
large clear type, and is Illustrated with about Thirty Pictures
by the First Artists,
The Annual Subscription is 4s. (P.O.O. on Chief
Office), on receipt of which sum the Parts for 12 Months
will be sent, post free, as they appear.
London: GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONS, Broadway, Ludgate.
nn = en eS
J. OGDEN AND CO., PRINTERS, 172, ST, JOHN STREET, E.C,
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'43991' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYI' 'sip-files00130.pro'
'7067' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYJ' 'sip-files00085.pro'
'52618' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYK' 'sip-files00125thm.jpg'
'238046' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYL' 'sip-files00152.jp2'
'513673' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYM' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
'455878' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYN' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
'175154' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYO' 'sip-files00126.QC.jpg'
'170518' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYP' 'sip-files00086.QC.jpg'
'553476' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYQ' 'sip-files00121.jpg'
'36990' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYS' 'sip-files00142.pro'
'1935232' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYT' 'sip-files00131.tif'
'550019' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYU' 'sip-files00081.jpg'
'395342' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYV' 'sip-files00110.jpg'
'1867300' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYW' 'sip-files00149.tif'
'147213' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYX' 'sip-files00090.QC.jpg'
'60149' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYY' 'sip-files00105thm.jpg'
'20362' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXYZ' 'sip-files00020.pro'
'163565' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXZA' 'sip-files00142.QC.jpg'
'2355' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXZB' 'sip-files00006.txt'
'162327' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXZC' 'sip-files00040.QC.jpg'
'566877' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXZD' 'sip-files00115.jpg'
'9003' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXZE' 'sip-files00029.pro'
'1917568' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXZF' 'sip-files00152.tif'
'51586' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXZG' 'sip-files00151.pro'
'251584' 'info:fdaE20100129_AAAAGCfileF20100129_AABXZH' 'sip-filesUF00035129_00001.xml'
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 "