Citation
The Jolly fisherman

Material Information

Title:
The Jolly fisherman
Series Title:
Pleasure series
Creator:
McLoughlin Bros., inc ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
New York (Broadway)
Publisher:
McLoughlin Bros.
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
<10> p. : ill., (some col.) ; 17 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Animals -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Children's poetry -- 1896
Bldn -- 1896
Genre:
Children's poetry
non-fiction ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- New York -- New York
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Cover title.
General Note:
Linen cover and pages.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact The Department of Special and Area Studies Collections (special@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
024358282 ( ALEPH )
23715962 ( OCLC )
AHP0437 ( NOTIS )

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text















:
5

a



CAPERS.
HEN one wee kitten’s in the house,
It’s all as quiet as amouse;

When there are two, it’s not so quiet;
But not enough to call a riot.
When three are there, they make a noise
Most like a schoolroom full of boys.
Those kittens three kick up such capers,
Papa can't read his daily papers!
I think the best thing he can do,
Is send all three to school, don’t you?
Their noise and capers then will cease,
And he can read the news in peace.

:
2
a
é.
:
4









| One SEER, ee
: AT THE TOY SHOP.
UY, buy! what shall we buy—
A horse to ride, or a kite to fly,
Artrain,.a boat,’or a-ball;
A, lady-doll or a sailor boy ?—

It's terribly hard to choose a toy,
When youd like to try them all!



THE DOGGIES’ PROMENADE.

HREE dogs went out for a promenade
All on a summer's day;
There was Mr. Dog, and Mrs. Dog,
And little Doggie Tray.

And as they walked down the crowded street,
They were proud as proud could be,

For they were dressed in their very best,
As every one could see.

But a mischievous cat on the sidewalk stood,
No coat, no hat had she;
So she laughed at the dress
and the pompousness
Of the dog and his family.

Mr. Dog growled deep, and sprang at the cat,
And chased her up and down,
With an angry cry,
and a flashing eye,
Throughout the
wondering
town.













lips pery str et

And when he arose,
his stylis
clothes
"\sWere mud from
head.to feet.





era el a aa

With Rh OFrror swooned ay ray,
And sank right down, with her silken gown,
On a heap of soft red clay.

We 2e Baby Dog was in sad distress ;
He sought for his cap In vain;
His kilt was torn, he was all forlorn,
And his tears fell down like rain.

But the roguish cat at oe fireside sat,
And thought of her fun that day;

And she jumped and danced,
and purred and pranced,

At the doggies running away.





Just notice sur clothes as we walk in a line.
Did you ever see anything half so fine?



Old Fox is a humbug. on fraud he is bent;
Mr. Goose is a fool if he gives him a cent.





THEY DIDN’T KNOW IT WAS LOADED,



VERY REF BESS

vi OU get the very best he yo Lea.
At the Chalk and Water Dairy Co.
‘om and his mother, whenever they pass,
BES call i in and have a a





coon eh ae

fomea ae
1 THE CHALK a AND a0

oa
| [MLK |
|




BE Clas)

44









JUMBO’S GARDEN.
Meee. had a garden,
A pretty little garden,
Filled with every flower that grows,
And ’twas watered every day,
In a novel sort of way,
With his trunk for the garden hose:



WIDE AWAKE.

« ‘te Biddy,” said Foxy, “come, sup with me;

“” ‘Phe moon’s wide awake—I wait for thee!”
‘No, thanks,”. said Biddy, ‘I’m safer here—
‘The moon’s wide awake—so am I, Foxy dear!

ye

ot







a5
THE: FAMILY COACH.
HIS is the way the kittens play
When the children-are gone away; —
Six in the coach, and all alive—

Off they go for a lovely drive |

Tumbling out they never mind,)
They run in front—they run behind;
Tabitha Mew has lost her hat—
Worse things happen at sea than that.

So take my warning, girls and boys,
And always put away your toys,

Or else the kittens with them will play
Whenever you happen to go away |







Full Text












:
5

a



CAPERS.
HEN one wee kitten’s in the house,
It’s all as quiet as amouse;

When there are two, it’s not so quiet;
But not enough to call a riot.
When three are there, they make a noise
Most like a schoolroom full of boys.
Those kittens three kick up such capers,
Papa can't read his daily papers!
I think the best thing he can do,
Is send all three to school, don’t you?
Their noise and capers then will cease,
And he can read the news in peace.

:
2
a
é.
:
4






| One SEER, ee
: AT THE TOY SHOP.
UY, buy! what shall we buy—
A horse to ride, or a kite to fly,
Artrain,.a boat,’or a-ball;
A, lady-doll or a sailor boy ?—

It's terribly hard to choose a toy,
When youd like to try them all!
THE DOGGIES’ PROMENADE.

HREE dogs went out for a promenade
All on a summer's day;
There was Mr. Dog, and Mrs. Dog,
And little Doggie Tray.

And as they walked down the crowded street,
They were proud as proud could be,

For they were dressed in their very best,
As every one could see.

But a mischievous cat on the sidewalk stood,
No coat, no hat had she;
So she laughed at the dress
and the pompousness
Of the dog and his family.

Mr. Dog growled deep, and sprang at the cat,
And chased her up and down,
With an angry cry,
and a flashing eye,
Throughout the
wondering
town.










lips pery str et

And when he arose,
his stylis
clothes
"\sWere mud from
head.to feet.





era el a aa

With Rh OFrror swooned ay ray,
And sank right down, with her silken gown,
On a heap of soft red clay.

We 2e Baby Dog was in sad distress ;
He sought for his cap In vain;
His kilt was torn, he was all forlorn,
And his tears fell down like rain.

But the roguish cat at oe fireside sat,
And thought of her fun that day;

And she jumped and danced,
and purred and pranced,

At the doggies running away.


Just notice sur clothes as we walk in a line.
Did you ever see anything half so fine?



Old Fox is a humbug. on fraud he is bent;
Mr. Goose is a fool if he gives him a cent.


THEY DIDN’T KNOW IT WAS LOADED,
VERY REF BESS

vi OU get the very best he yo Lea.
At the Chalk and Water Dairy Co.
‘om and his mother, whenever they pass,
BES call i in and have a a





coon eh ae

fomea ae
1 THE CHALK a AND a0

oa
| [MLK |
|




BE Clas)

44






JUMBO’S GARDEN.
Meee. had a garden,
A pretty little garden,
Filled with every flower that grows,
And ’twas watered every day,
In a novel sort of way,
With his trunk for the garden hose:
WIDE AWAKE.

« ‘te Biddy,” said Foxy, “come, sup with me;

“” ‘Phe moon’s wide awake—I wait for thee!”
‘No, thanks,”. said Biddy, ‘I’m safer here—
‘The moon’s wide awake—so am I, Foxy dear!

ye

ot




a5
THE: FAMILY COACH.
HIS is the way the kittens play
When the children-are gone away; —
Six in the coach, and all alive—

Off they go for a lovely drive |

Tumbling out they never mind,)
They run in front—they run behind;
Tabitha Mew has lost her hat—
Worse things happen at sea than that.

So take my warning, girls and boys,
And always put away your toys,

Or else the kittens with them will play
Whenever you happen to go away |