Citation
The Little cook

Material Information

Title:
The Little cook
Series Title:
Peter and Patty books
Creator:
Franklin Book Co ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
Philadelphia
Publisher:
Franklin Book Co.
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
[12] p. : ill. ; 24 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Children's poetry -- 1898 ( rbgenr )
Publishers' advertisements -- 1898 ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1898
Genre:
Children's poetry ( rbgenr )
Publishers' advertisements ( rbgenr )
non-fiction ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Pennsylvania -- Philadelphia
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Title from cover.
General Note:
Includes publisher's advertisement.

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:
029655123 ( ALEPH )
29040054 ( OCLC )
AJU3963 ( NOTIS )

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




%

SIRE

THE

Peter and Patty Books

ARE ISSUED .

SANT

In a Series of Ten Books with the ae
following TITLES: : a:
No 1. Patty’s Surprise. | By
“2. The Little Cook. 2
- Peter in Trouble. i
Patty’s Party. 1
“ 5, Late to School. 4

Keeping House.
Peter and Fido.
The Quarrel. -

At the Circus. .
Going to Church. |

OODNAOAW LO -

RO

C

sist : os
eg ae eg

ii oe se

Spite:
aes

Sp Ah a fe en

LOMO

roc
fae se

| [The Baldwin ie ae

kn







S ‘Paz ZLE S sour PETER ane Parry.

Thc DETTE @®ox : :

mon rare (Neel (A ZIM 010,









hist UCC NY) —— a
al Te was: Sattirda and) (3
My = Fotty went? out? in the]
kitthen . Gt was & 1.

~ nice place tS (90. ie
Ehe walls were hung :
with bright’ a











an rows of

Bridget’ oes
GA

| EBSD
ond

ar little = cook tee: | = ie
| re ond | Sand plenty of Neel |

morning and. when “Peter came home she |
Op fr aia nol” last” long . between ‘them, Bi can Tell Sou

ra

stéod on tHe

q
shelves ..%














ay AGEs









Ch che “worked busily all the
































































































































































































































































































gown,



a! Rapping at the window,



Crying through the

* Are the children in their
beds?

Tt’s past eight o'clock.”

lock:




zt Me





KING ARTHUR'S PUDDING



HEN King Arthur ruled the land,

re % He was a‘ goodly king,

He took three sacks of barley meal
To make a bag pudding.







A bag pudding the King did make, i
And stuffed it full of plums,




a And put in it great lumps of fat,
es As big as my two thumbs,







The King and Queen.
> did eat thereof,

And noblemen beside, ~

And what they did not

eat themselves

. The Queen next

morn-















port put

the kettle
on,

: Py) S|
ll (ace!
a



Molly call the

muffin man,.







llows

ally * blow
the be

s.



oY
S
oO
See
nae
yY)



And we'll all have teas







=

fen +, 4



Vo. Ho! ho! there, — all aboard for. “Shut-Eye-Town!”

x ee The brakes are all up, the signals pulled down;

\\ : ‘How silvery and soft the conductor’s last note,
(ON As over the ear the sweet syllables float:

Cc Bye-lo, bye-lo to “Shut-Eye-Town.”

Oh! a wonderful city is “Shut-Eye-Town!”

j Then haste in your dainty white travelling gown;

1) a _No baskets of luncheon or wraps will you need,

For this train’s going through with lightning-like sued.

Bye-lo, bye-lo to “ Shut-Eye-Town.”








Fairies and brownies are waiting us: there,

Jewels and rainbows, and blossoms so rare,

‘Soft. summer breezes, and bright singing-birds,
Friends with caresses and sweet, loving words;
Bye-lo, bye-lo to “Shut-Eye-Town.” 4
B®) ey. 0 REN EE









“he. 2. 8...
eee tte

pl
alba

ALL ABOARD FOR “SHUT-EYE TOWN”

Oh! never was city so sunny as this;
- Be quick, or its pleasures you surely will miss,
_ And never, I know, was conductor so fair

As the one who is waiting to usher us there. -
Bye-lo, bye-lo to “ Shut-Eye-Town.” |





















Said the boy in blue,
3 “TI have got a big gun,
And I will shoot you.”



“Oh! don’t shoot me,”

Said the little brown dog;
4 “Go down to the mill-pond,
And shoot at a frog.”




1?

“Oh, no, no, no!

Said the boy in blue;
“Tve made up my mind
That I will shoot you.









ANY i
UN is nt \
a Se st \) y
“ba NN iM













Z| “T can’t shoot frogs,
They won’t stand still. | hy,

Ker-splash! they go under Al ya ail

The wheel of the mil.

a al









Hh 3
Mh
ci : sly uly

eo sul 5

LD Yeu «J shan’t stand still

4 No more van a frog, |

1 So you can’t shoot me; -) He
Said the little brown dog. ul

no iN NN TM AS

i HN ’ ‘a Life

BS \ Wes Me Q
a) iy Neher \ eis S



zs



‘74 Vle ran in a hole

Right under the house,

k4 And lay there as still — go

As still-as a mouse.

i “Well, I don’t care,”
Said the boy in blue ;

“ T]] shoot a robin, and
Bring him down, too.”

a “Do,” cried the cat;

fj “That will be nice,
And I will crunch all
His bones in a trice.”

The blue boy took aim
But aimed not aright,
Or, like cock-sparrow,

He “shot in a fright.”

The robin he missed,
But killed the old cat ;

His grandmother gave him |

A thrashing for that.

NELLIE M. GARABRANT. fiji/ii{) y

h

aes



ea i)
rena TE
| iy
| |
! |
q i
HAN
\
1 \
\

elk





x D dealt it, Ek eat it. F fought for it. G got it,

K kept it. L longed for it. - M mourned for it.
ae N nodded at it. O opened it. oer:
ae P prepared it, baa QO quartered it, R ran for it.
- i 7 S Stole it. ©... d se it. { eee lt

ae V viewed it. OW wanted it, 2

ae








Z} UPPY dog

for; brealdast—





Sucking -pig for dinner—

1 . L Ha! ha! ha | Some very hot tea—

‘He! he!-he} of



Take-a
nap: for
‘supper—

Sleep!
sleep !
sleep}



























































































































































































































































HAN









































































































































































Full Text



%

SIRE

THE

Peter and Patty Books

ARE ISSUED .

SANT

In a Series of Ten Books with the ae
following TITLES: : a:
No 1. Patty’s Surprise. | By
“2. The Little Cook. 2
- Peter in Trouble. i
Patty’s Party. 1
“ 5, Late to School. 4

Keeping House.
Peter and Fido.
The Quarrel. -

At the Circus. .
Going to Church. |

OODNAOAW LO -

RO

C

sist : os
eg ae eg

ii oe se

Spite:
aes

Sp Ah a fe en

LOMO

roc
fae se

| [The Baldwin ie ae

kn




S ‘Paz ZLE S sour PETER ane Parry.

Thc DETTE @®ox : :

mon rare (Neel (A ZIM 010,









hist UCC NY) —— a
al Te was: Sattirda and) (3
My = Fotty went? out? in the]
kitthen . Gt was & 1.

~ nice place tS (90. ie
Ehe walls were hung :
with bright’ a











an rows of

Bridget’ oes
GA

| EBSD
ond

ar little = cook tee: | = ie
| re ond | Sand plenty of Neel |

morning and. when “Peter came home she |
Op fr aia nol” last” long . between ‘them, Bi can Tell Sou

ra

stéod on tHe

q
shelves ..%














ay AGEs









Ch che “worked busily all the





























































































































































































































































































gown,



a! Rapping at the window,
Crying through the

* Are the children in their
beds?

Tt’s past eight o'clock.”

lock:




zt Me


KING ARTHUR'S PUDDING



HEN King Arthur ruled the land,

re % He was a‘ goodly king,

He took three sacks of barley meal
To make a bag pudding.







A bag pudding the King did make, i
And stuffed it full of plums,




a And put in it great lumps of fat,
es As big as my two thumbs,




The King and Queen.
> did eat thereof,

And noblemen beside, ~

And what they did not

eat themselves

. The Queen next

morn-












port put

the kettle
on,

: Py) S|
ll (ace!
a



Molly call the

muffin man,.




llows

ally * blow
the be

s.



oY
S
oO
See
nae
yY)



And we'll all have teas




=

fen +, 4



Vo. Ho! ho! there, — all aboard for. “Shut-Eye-Town!”

x ee The brakes are all up, the signals pulled down;

\\ : ‘How silvery and soft the conductor’s last note,
(ON As over the ear the sweet syllables float:

Cc Bye-lo, bye-lo to “Shut-Eye-Town.”

Oh! a wonderful city is “Shut-Eye-Town!”

j Then haste in your dainty white travelling gown;

1) a _No baskets of luncheon or wraps will you need,

For this train’s going through with lightning-like sued.

Bye-lo, bye-lo to “ Shut-Eye-Town.”








Fairies and brownies are waiting us: there,

Jewels and rainbows, and blossoms so rare,

‘Soft. summer breezes, and bright singing-birds,
Friends with caresses and sweet, loving words;
Bye-lo, bye-lo to “Shut-Eye-Town.” 4
B®) ey. 0 REN EE






“he. 2. 8...
eee tte

pl
alba

ALL ABOARD FOR “SHUT-EYE TOWN”

Oh! never was city so sunny as this;
- Be quick, or its pleasures you surely will miss,
_ And never, I know, was conductor so fair

As the one who is waiting to usher us there. -
Bye-lo, bye-lo to “ Shut-Eye-Town.” |


















Said the boy in blue,
3 “TI have got a big gun,
And I will shoot you.”



“Oh! don’t shoot me,”

Said the little brown dog;
4 “Go down to the mill-pond,
And shoot at a frog.”




1?

“Oh, no, no, no!

Said the boy in blue;
“Tve made up my mind
That I will shoot you.









ANY i
UN is nt \
a Se st \) y
“ba NN iM













Z| “T can’t shoot frogs,
They won’t stand still. | hy,

Ker-splash! they go under Al ya ail

The wheel of the mil.

a al









Hh 3
Mh
ci : sly uly

eo sul 5

LD Yeu «J shan’t stand still

4 No more van a frog, |

1 So you can’t shoot me; -) He
Said the little brown dog. ul

no iN NN TM AS

i HN ’ ‘a Life

BS \ Wes Me Q
a) iy Neher \ eis S



zs
‘74 Vle ran in a hole

Right under the house,

k4 And lay there as still — go

As still-as a mouse.

i “Well, I don’t care,”
Said the boy in blue ;

“ T]] shoot a robin, and
Bring him down, too.”

a “Do,” cried the cat;

fj “That will be nice,
And I will crunch all
His bones in a trice.”

The blue boy took aim
But aimed not aright,
Or, like cock-sparrow,

He “shot in a fright.”

The robin he missed,
But killed the old cat ;

His grandmother gave him |

A thrashing for that.

NELLIE M. GARABRANT. fiji/ii{) y

h

aes



ea i)
rena TE
| iy
| |
! |
q i
HAN
\
1 \
\

elk


x D dealt it, Ek eat it. F fought for it. G got it,

K kept it. L longed for it. - M mourned for it.
ae N nodded at it. O opened it. oer:
ae P prepared it, baa QO quartered it, R ran for it.
- i 7 S Stole it. ©... d se it. { eee lt

ae V viewed it. OW wanted it, 2

ae





Z} UPPY dog

for; brealdast—





Sucking -pig for dinner—

1 . L Ha! ha! ha | Some very hot tea—

‘He! he!-he} of



Take-a
nap: for
‘supper—

Sleep!
sleep !
sleep}
























































































































































































































































HAN