Citation
Peter and Fido

Material Information

Title:
Peter and Fido
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:
029655176 ( ALEPH )
29040064 ( OCLC )
AJU3966 ( NOTIS )

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




$4 ta Ee ESE
ppceennRNEO








> Peter and Patty Books

ARE ISSUED

eee In a Seties of Ten Books with the
following TITLES:

vw

» AD

ee
S,

1S, No 1. Patty's Surprise.
; “ 2, The Little Cook.
“ 3. Peter in Trouble.
“ 4, Patty’s Party.

“ 5, Late to School.
“6. Keeping House.
“ 7, Peter and Fido.
“ 8. The Quarrel.

@ 9. At the Circus.
“40. Going to Church.

Sie

Se

ma eC





OS X
- ‘g

rie

@Peter_and Fido were
great friends: Fido:was —
Fae they
played topether every day.
One day Peter went “down
hy tothe Jake to sail fis
Ady Jand fell into the.
a oe It was deep |

ia |
eS
&
HY
NA |
7
Ws

0 ee and poles Peter fo the shore oe







THE MOUSE AND THE MUSIC-BOX.

es
Tury bought a fine, new mouse-trap, painted red, with lovety
round holes in its sides.

Aunt Patty put some toasted cheese in the trap, and set it in the
pantry.

“ There,’ said she, “I guessthat mouse will not nibble my apple-
| pie to-day.”

f: As Aunt Paity walked away she forgot to close the pantry door.

<(( 5) In stalked Mr. Buzz, the cat.
Me “ What is that thing, I wonder?” purred Buzz, stepping around the
\\s| mouse-trap.






The wise old mouse was peeping out of a hole in the corner
“ Good-morning, Mr. Buzz,’ squeaked he.

Ss Zoos fs
FA = uv
a IE : mS
YW) © S A Sa >)

‘
sf?
ae

ae)

POs

\ 1





;



THE MOUSE AND THE MUSIC-BOX.

7 “Oh, if I catch you to-day, it will be your turn to sing!” mewed
ye Buzz.
: “What a pretty music-box!” tittered the mouse.

“ Music-box!” echoed the cat. “How funny!”

“Yes; put your paws into those holes, and you will touch the
springs. Then you will hear some nice music!”

The stupid cat was pleased.. He lay down and pushed his pane
into the holes. Snap went the springs!

“Tee-hee!” squeaked the mouse.
“ Yeow-yeow!” snarled Buzz.
pias The poor cat hopped, and danced, and cried, but he could not get
ay his paws out of the trap.

as He grew tired at last and laid down. Then the wise old mouse
helped himself to the cheese in the trap.
y When Aunt Patty looked in she cried, “I declare! I have caught

a cat this time. Perhaps next time I shall catch a cow.”

| Then she looked at the shelf. “Oh, dear!” said she, “if that

V mouse has not been nibbling my apple-pie again!”

d Since that time, they do not paint all mouse-traps red. Perhaps

they fear the cats may mistake them for music-boxes. | See

- UNCLE FextX.
i

z atl aces





1 SAW THREE SHIPS.




HT sth) ly (y
Wy \ ey a
Re ; LAA ( é

7
HL’ fh
ne

sity .
ON

(i
iN,
i My Ul





ee
SAW three ships come sailing by,
Come sailing by, come sailing by. —
I saw three ships come sailing by,
New Year’s Day in. the morning.





I SAW THREE SHIPS.

And what do you think was in them then?
Was in them then, was in them then?
And what do you think was in them then?

New Year's Day in the morning.

Three pretty girls were in them then? _
Were in them then, were in them then?
_ Three pretty girls were in them then?
New Year's Day in the morning,



One could whistle, and another could sing,
And the other could play on the violin—
Such joy was there at my wedding,
New Year’s Day in the morning.

tee
LITTLE BETTY BLUE,

ITTLE Betty Blue
|} Lost her holiday shoe;
What can Betty do?
Give her another __

To match the other,
And then she may walk in two.
















ERE’S Madam Black, and Madam White, —
~And Madam Brown, as well,

With old Sir Dorking, who's been out
walking :

With Speckle, the farm-yard belle.

Here’s Chicken Little, old Hen Pen,

And Lord Chanticleer, so gay—



He’s that old fellow in front of Miss Yellow,

With his mouth full—running away.



The boldest feeds from Alice’s hand,

As she sits on the porch at rest;
While down in the shade is the little maid.
_ With the chicken she loves the best.





THE DEATH AND BURIAL OF COCK ROBIN.
Zz

Who killed Cock Robin?
“T,” said the Sparrow,

“With my bow and arrow,
I killed Cock Robin.” *

This is the Sparrow,
With his bow and arrow.



PPR

Who saw him die?
el 7 said: the Fly,
“With my little eye,
And I saw him die.”

This is the little Fly,
Who saw Cock Robin die.



y PP

Who caught his blood?
1 said: the, kish,
“With my little dish,

| And I caught his blood.”

ieee. ~ This is the Fish

2 “ That held the dish.



op

2 -Who made his shroud?
“J,” said the Beetle,
“With my little needle, ©
And I made his shroud,”

This is the Beetle. _
With his thread and needle. cg







\THE DEATH AND BURIAL OF COCK ROBIN.

Who'll carry the link?

1. “T'll fetch it in a minute,

And [ll carry the link.”

This is the Linnet,
And a link with a fire in it.



PPR

“Who'll be chief mourner?
“T,” said the Dove,
“YT mourn for my love,
And [ll be chief mourner.”

This is the Dove,
Who Cock Robin did love.



BH PR

Who'll sing a psalm?
“J,” said the. Thrush,
As she sat in a bush,
“And Tl sing a psalm.”

This is the Thrush, ©
Singing psalms from a bus




a oD
And who'll toll the bell?
“],” said the Bull,
“Because I can pull;” oo Oee
‘And so, Cock Robin, oD
; farewell. >. ad Nyy



, TIlE DEATH AND BURIAL OF COCK ROBIN,

Who shall dig his grave ?

“1) said: the Owl,

“With my spade and show’l,
And I'll dig his grave.”

This is the Owl,
With his spade and show’.



PPR HP

‘Who'll be the parson?
“1,” said the Rook,
“With my little book,

' And I'll be the parson”

This is the Rook,
Reading the book.

PPP

s

Who'll be the clerk?

#1,, said: the iar.

“Tf it’s not in the dark,
And Tl be the clerk.”

This is the Lark,
Saying “Amen” like a clerk.



WAL Matt stte

ere Whi

_PRPHK

Who'll carry him to the grave?
J,’ said the Kite, -





“Tf ’tis not in the night, Si \\ a \
Ant Tl carry him to his grave.” RRM. \ ~~
; 4 LE \
‘This: is: the Kite, ill ale eR | .

About to take flight.





Pare











7 O market, to market,
He went with all speed,
To buy him some carrots, .
His bunnies to feed;
Then home again, home again,
Gallop and trot,
And the hungry wee bunnies
A fine dinner got!

LENTY of water you
must give
To any plant you
: want to live;
But from the poor plant’s
way of viewing it,




| almost think you’re WOR
& ate
over-doina it, Ni








ee) ERY mischievous you are,”

he Cried Mother Pussycat,

“To take your mothers’ thread
To play a game like that.”







le

(Ne
Sepa"
Pe ER. s leg Wits 4
« 4
Ae
Ck Ns ef tT Pan i - it Z j
i, woe fey % "WI. } DA
Fl apy So M7 fy \ DF
i A ]] i} fj i} ae
by) Yj OH F yf Vin ——
4); Hs HES) =
atl Yr oe i a7
Yc es Yj eo \“S
y






if l; ai

yp






“We're busy, mother dear,”
The little pussies said,
| “Making a cat’s cradle
For Baby Pussy’s bed.”

“lf you had been good kittens
| was going to take you down
To see the great Regatta
At Periwink e town”

“Your cousin Tom will be there
And the Cats’ Own Minstrel Band—
Their music is just splendid,
- The best in Tabbyland.”

“You say you will be good?
~ Well then, put on your things | Ve
We'll hurry off and catch the train,
Come on, both Tib and Jings -






















































































































































































































































Full Text



$4 ta Ee ESE
ppceennRNEO








> Peter and Patty Books

ARE ISSUED

eee In a Seties of Ten Books with the
following TITLES:

vw

» AD

ee
S,

1S, No 1. Patty's Surprise.
; “ 2, The Little Cook.
“ 3. Peter in Trouble.
“ 4, Patty’s Party.

“ 5, Late to School.
“6. Keeping House.
“ 7, Peter and Fido.
“ 8. The Quarrel.

@ 9. At the Circus.
“40. Going to Church.

Sie

Se

ma eC


OS X
- ‘g

rie

@Peter_and Fido were
great friends: Fido:was —
Fae they
played topether every day.
One day Peter went “down
hy tothe Jake to sail fis
Ady Jand fell into the.
a oe It was deep |

ia |
eS
&
HY
NA |
7
Ws

0 ee and poles Peter fo the shore oe




THE MOUSE AND THE MUSIC-BOX.

es
Tury bought a fine, new mouse-trap, painted red, with lovety
round holes in its sides.

Aunt Patty put some toasted cheese in the trap, and set it in the
pantry.

“ There,’ said she, “I guessthat mouse will not nibble my apple-
| pie to-day.”

f: As Aunt Paity walked away she forgot to close the pantry door.

<(( 5) In stalked Mr. Buzz, the cat.
Me “ What is that thing, I wonder?” purred Buzz, stepping around the
\\s| mouse-trap.






The wise old mouse was peeping out of a hole in the corner
“ Good-morning, Mr. Buzz,’ squeaked he.

Ss Zoos fs
FA = uv
a IE : mS
YW) © S A Sa >)

‘
sf?
ae

ae)

POs

\ 1


;



THE MOUSE AND THE MUSIC-BOX.

7 “Oh, if I catch you to-day, it will be your turn to sing!” mewed
ye Buzz.
: “What a pretty music-box!” tittered the mouse.

“ Music-box!” echoed the cat. “How funny!”

“Yes; put your paws into those holes, and you will touch the
springs. Then you will hear some nice music!”

The stupid cat was pleased.. He lay down and pushed his pane
into the holes. Snap went the springs!

“Tee-hee!” squeaked the mouse.
“ Yeow-yeow!” snarled Buzz.
pias The poor cat hopped, and danced, and cried, but he could not get
ay his paws out of the trap.

as He grew tired at last and laid down. Then the wise old mouse
helped himself to the cheese in the trap.
y When Aunt Patty looked in she cried, “I declare! I have caught

a cat this time. Perhaps next time I shall catch a cow.”

| Then she looked at the shelf. “Oh, dear!” said she, “if that

V mouse has not been nibbling my apple-pie again!”

d Since that time, they do not paint all mouse-traps red. Perhaps

they fear the cats may mistake them for music-boxes. | See

- UNCLE FextX.
i

z atl aces


1 SAW THREE SHIPS.




HT sth) ly (y
Wy \ ey a
Re ; LAA ( é

7
HL’ fh
ne

sity .
ON

(i
iN,
i My Ul





ee
SAW three ships come sailing by,
Come sailing by, come sailing by. —
I saw three ships come sailing by,
New Year’s Day in. the morning.


I SAW THREE SHIPS.

And what do you think was in them then?
Was in them then, was in them then?
And what do you think was in them then?

New Year's Day in the morning.

Three pretty girls were in them then? _
Were in them then, were in them then?
_ Three pretty girls were in them then?
New Year's Day in the morning,



One could whistle, and another could sing,
And the other could play on the violin—
Such joy was there at my wedding,
New Year’s Day in the morning.

tee
LITTLE BETTY BLUE,

ITTLE Betty Blue
|} Lost her holiday shoe;
What can Betty do?
Give her another __

To match the other,
And then she may walk in two.













ERE’S Madam Black, and Madam White, —
~And Madam Brown, as well,

With old Sir Dorking, who's been out
walking :

With Speckle, the farm-yard belle.

Here’s Chicken Little, old Hen Pen,

And Lord Chanticleer, so gay—
He’s that old fellow in front of Miss Yellow,

With his mouth full—running away.



The boldest feeds from Alice’s hand,

As she sits on the porch at rest;
While down in the shade is the little maid.
_ With the chicken she loves the best.


THE DEATH AND BURIAL OF COCK ROBIN.
Zz

Who killed Cock Robin?
“T,” said the Sparrow,

“With my bow and arrow,
I killed Cock Robin.” *

This is the Sparrow,
With his bow and arrow.



PPR

Who saw him die?
el 7 said: the Fly,
“With my little eye,
And I saw him die.”

This is the little Fly,
Who saw Cock Robin die.



y PP

Who caught his blood?
1 said: the, kish,
“With my little dish,

| And I caught his blood.”

ieee. ~ This is the Fish

2 “ That held the dish.



op

2 -Who made his shroud?
“J,” said the Beetle,
“With my little needle, ©
And I made his shroud,”

This is the Beetle. _
With his thread and needle. cg




\THE DEATH AND BURIAL OF COCK ROBIN.

Who'll carry the link?

1. “T'll fetch it in a minute,

And [ll carry the link.”

This is the Linnet,
And a link with a fire in it.



PPR

“Who'll be chief mourner?
“T,” said the Dove,
“YT mourn for my love,
And [ll be chief mourner.”

This is the Dove,
Who Cock Robin did love.



BH PR

Who'll sing a psalm?
“J,” said the. Thrush,
As she sat in a bush,
“And Tl sing a psalm.”

This is the Thrush, ©
Singing psalms from a bus




a oD
And who'll toll the bell?
“],” said the Bull,
“Because I can pull;” oo Oee
‘And so, Cock Robin, oD
; farewell. >. ad Nyy
, TIlE DEATH AND BURIAL OF COCK ROBIN,

Who shall dig his grave ?

“1) said: the Owl,

“With my spade and show’l,
And I'll dig his grave.”

This is the Owl,
With his spade and show’.



PPR HP

‘Who'll be the parson?
“1,” said the Rook,
“With my little book,

' And I'll be the parson”

This is the Rook,
Reading the book.

PPP

s

Who'll be the clerk?

#1,, said: the iar.

“Tf it’s not in the dark,
And Tl be the clerk.”

This is the Lark,
Saying “Amen” like a clerk.



WAL Matt stte

ere Whi

_PRPHK

Who'll carry him to the grave?
J,’ said the Kite, -





“Tf ’tis not in the night, Si \\ a \
Ant Tl carry him to his grave.” RRM. \ ~~
; 4 LE \
‘This: is: the Kite, ill ale eR | .

About to take flight.





Pare








7 O market, to market,
He went with all speed,
To buy him some carrots, .
His bunnies to feed;
Then home again, home again,
Gallop and trot,
And the hungry wee bunnies
A fine dinner got!

LENTY of water you
must give
To any plant you
: want to live;
But from the poor plant’s
way of viewing it,




| almost think you’re WOR
& ate
over-doina it, Ni





ee) ERY mischievous you are,”

he Cried Mother Pussycat,

“To take your mothers’ thread
To play a game like that.”







le

(Ne
Sepa"
Pe ER. s leg Wits 4
« 4
Ae
Ck Ns ef tT Pan i - it Z j
i, woe fey % "WI. } DA
Fl apy So M7 fy \ DF
i A ]] i} fj i} ae
by) Yj OH F yf Vin ——
4); Hs HES) =
atl Yr oe i a7
Yc es Yj eo \“S
y






if l; ai

yp



“We're busy, mother dear,”
The little pussies said,
| “Making a cat’s cradle
For Baby Pussy’s bed.”

“lf you had been good kittens
| was going to take you down
To see the great Regatta
At Periwink e town”

“Your cousin Tom will be there
And the Cats’ Own Minstrel Band—
Their music is just splendid,
- The best in Tabbyland.”

“You say you will be good?
~ Well then, put on your things | Ve
We'll hurry off and catch the train,
Come on, both Tib and Jings -