Citation
Cinderella, or, The little glass slipper

Material Information

Title:
Cinderella, or, The little glass slipper
Series Title:
Red Riding Hood series
Uniform Title:
Cinderella
Portion of title:
Little glass slipper
Creator:
McLoughlin Bros., inc ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
New York
Publisher:
McLoughlin Bros.
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
[10] p. : ill. (some col.) ; 20 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Princes -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Stepsisters -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Fairy tales ( lcsh )
Fairy tales -- 1897 ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1897
Genre:
Fairy tales ( rbgenr )
fiction ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- New York -- New York
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Cover title.

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:
027261962 ( ALEPH )
ALK2323 ( NOTIS )
02674607 ( OCLC )

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Full Text




- 5 Pree. = : Br pe livcHin bras ees
: i > ; : NEWYORK:
AG ouenuin Jpnos. s ees

NewYork, co







Cy upon a time there lived a rich
man, who had a wife, and one
daughter, a very sweet and pretty girl.
The. wife fell sick and died, and, after
a while, the father married again. But
he did not choose wisely this time, for the
lady he married was proud and cross, and
she had two grown-up daughters, just like herself in all things.

The marriage was no sooner over than the new wife began
to be very harsh toward her step-child, whom she disliked
because she was so much prettier than her own daughters, and
because her good conduct and gentle manners made them
appear more hateful. She made her do all the hard work of
the house; scrub the floor, polish the grates, wait at the
table, and wash up the plates and dishes.

The poor child bore all this without complaint. When her
work was done, she would sit for warmth in a corner of the
chimney, among the cinders ; and for this reason, and to show
their contempt for her, the unkind sisters called her Cinderella.

One day the two sisters received an invitation to a ball that
was to be given at the palace of the King, in honor of his scn
ihe Prince, who had just come of age. An invitation to this
ball being a great honor, the sisters were in high glee, and at
once began making ready to appear there in grand style.

This meant a great deal more work for Cinderella. She had
to do all the sewing and ironing, to starch and plait the ruffles,

to run out three or four times a day to buy things. and, when
The Baldwin Library

University
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Florida












CINDERELLA, OR THE LITTLE GLASS SLIPPER.



the day of the ball came, to help her proud sisters dress, even
to the arranging of their hair; for they knew she had good
taste in all these matters, aioueh they would not admit it
openly.

_ At last the time came to start, and the sisters rode off to the
ball, being mean enough at the last moment to jeer at Cinder-
ella because she was not going. The poor girl retired to her
dismal kitchen, and could not help weeping as she sat there,
thinking over her sisters’ cruelty.

Suddenly she heard a tap at the door, and when she opened
it there walked in an odd-looking little woman, who carried a
wand in her hand. She wasa Fairy who had been a great
friend of Cinderella’s mother .while she was alive, and had
been chosen as godmother ‘for Cinderella when she was born.
After telling Cinderela who she was, she asked her why she
had been weeping. —

“«J—I—should so much hae liked-—” sobbed the
broken-hearted girl, but she could say no more.

~ “Do you mean, you would like to go with your sisters?”

“Oh! yes, I should,” cried Cinderella.

ff Well, well!” said her Soemornel “bea good girl, and you
shall go.”

Cinderella soon dried her Ceara and when her godmother
said, ‘‘ Fetch me a pumpkin,” she ran and got the forest she
could find. The fairy scooped it hollow, touched it with her
‘wand, and immediately changed it into a splendid carriage.

Then, seeing a mouse-trap in which were six live mice, she
told Cinderella to open it; and as each mouse ran out, she
touched it with her wand ; and so got as handsome a team of
mouse-colored horses as were ever harnessed together.

Then she made a coachman out of a rat, and six tall footmen



CINDERELLA, OR THE LITTLE GLASS SLIPPER.



out of six lizards from the garden. Another touch’ of the
wand changed Cinderella’s dingy clothing into a beautiful ball-
dress, that sparkled with diamonds. Last of all, the Fairy
gave her a pair of slippers made of glass, the smallest and
prettiest ever seen.
Cinderella was now
quite ready. Just |
as she was stepping ©
into the carriage
the good Fairy said,
«“ Mind, whatever.
you do, don't be
later than twelve ;”
and warned her, |
that if she did not §
leave in time, her
carriage would turn
back to a pumpkin,
her horses to mice,
her coachman toa
rat, her footmen to
lizards, and her fine
dress to rags.
There was a great
stir at the palace
when the splendid
carriage was driven
up, and Cinderella
alighted. The Lord
High Chamberlain
himself escorted







her to the ball-room, and introduced her to the Prince, who
at once claimed her hand for the next dance. Cinderella
was ina whirl of delight. and the hours flew all too fast. At



| CINDERELLA, OR THE LITTLE GLASS SLIPPER.



supper she was seated next her sisters, and even talked with
them, they little thinking who she was. When the hands of
the clock pointed to a quarter of twelve, Cinderella, mindful
of her godmother’s warning, arose, and making a low bow to
the King and Queen, bade them good night. The Queen said
there was to be another ball the
next night and she must come to
that. Then the Prince led her to
her carriage, and she went home.

The next night the two sisters
went to the second ball, and Cin-
derella’s godmother sent her also,
dressed even more handsomely than
the first night.

The Prince waited for her at the
door, at least three-quarters of an |
hour, and when she arrived, led her
into the ball-room. He danced
with her every time, and kept by
her side the whole evening.

Cinderella was so happy, she
entirely forgot’ her godmother’s
warning, and the time passed so









CINDERELLA, OR THE LITTLE GLASS SLIPPER.



Poor-Cinderella got home frightened and out of breath, with
no carriage — no horses — no coachman — no footmen— and
all her old clothes back again. She had none of her finery
now except the other glass slipper.

The Prince quetsioned the servants of the palace and the
guards at the gates as to whether
they had seen a beautiful Princess
hurrying out just as the clock struck
twelve. The men replied that the
only person who had left the place
at that hour was a poorly-dressed
girl, who looked more like a kitchen
maid than a Princess, and who
certainly could not have been at
the ball.

The Prince had lost his heart
completely to Cinderella. Night
and day he thought of the charm-
ing Princess, and he sought in many
ways to find some trace of her.

' His want of success filled him with
despair, and he was beginning to be
very unhappy, when a bright idea







quickly that’she did not think it
was more than eleven when the
first stroke of midnight sounded.

She jumpedup from her seat by the side of the Prince, rushed
across the room, and flew down stairs.

The Prince ran after her ; but was too late. The only trace
of her was a glass slipper, which had fallen off in her flight.
The Prince picked it up, and would not part with it.

struck him. He decided to send





aherald through the city to make
this proclamation :
MARRY THE LADY WHO IS ABLE TO.
WHICH WAS DROPPED AT THE LATE

Tue Ktnc’s son WILL

WEAR THE GLASS SLIPPER
BALL AT THE’ ROYAL PALACE.

The rivalry among the ladies was very great. The Prin-
cesses claimed the right, as being of the highest rank, to try





CINDERELLA AT THE PALACE.





CINDERELLA’S FLIGHT FROM THE BALL.



“CINDERELLA, OR TBE LITILE GLASS SLIPPER.



on the slipper first; then came the Duchesses ; and after them
~the other ladies of the court; but they all tried in vain,
for the slipper, being a magic one, would fit only the person
for whom it had been made. One after another the ladies
were obliged to dismiss the herald, and give up the hope of
becoming the bride of the Prince.

The herald at last came to the
house of the two sisters, and though
they well knew that neither of them-
selves was the beautiful lady of the
ball, they made every effort to get
their clumsy feet into the dainty
little slipper, but of course they
could not do it. One found her
foot too long, and the other found
her's too broad, so.at last they had ||
to give it up.

Cinderella, who had been watch- _
ing them eagerly, stepped forward +
and asked if she might try on the ;
slipper. The sisters exclaimed,
‘“What impudence!”’ but the herald

22e 617

CINDERELLA, OR THE LITTLE GLASS SLIPPER.



blance to that of the lady’s who had taken so much notice of
them at the ball, and whose attentions they were so proud tc
receive. How had it been brought about? As if in answer
to their thought the Fairy godmother entered the room, and,
touching Cinderella’s clothes with her wand, made them more
costly and dazzling than ever. The
herald set off at once to bear the
joyful news to his master that the
owner of the slipper was found.
You may well believe that the
sisters were sorry enough that they
had treated Cinderella so harshly,
and they supposed that now the
tables were turned she would de-
spise them, and be glad of a chance
to pay them back for their ill-usage-
So, mortified and ashamed, they
went down on their knees and
asked her forgiveness, and Cinder-
ella, bidding them rise, begged them
to think no more of the past, or to
fear her hatred. She assured them





said his orders were to pass no

that she should never forget that





lady by, and Cinderella seated her-



self to try on the slipper. There

they were her sisters, and would





Pe ec

was no trouble in getting it on; ~
it fitted her toa T. The sisters were speechless with amaze-
ment; but imagine, if you can, their look of surprise when
Cinderella drew from her pocket the other slipper, which she:
had carried about with her ever since the night of the ball.
Now the sisters could see in Cinderella’s face, some resem-

_ do all she could to add to their
~—=2 future happiness.

- A royal escort was sent to conduct Cinderella to the palace,
and great was the joy of the Prince at beholding her again.
She consented to become his wife, and the wedding soon took
place, the festivities attending it being the most splendid that
had ever been seen in the kingdom.







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- 5 Pree. = : Br pe livcHin bras ees
: i > ; : NEWYORK:
AG ouenuin Jpnos. s ees

NewYork, co




Cy upon a time there lived a rich
man, who had a wife, and one
daughter, a very sweet and pretty girl.
The. wife fell sick and died, and, after
a while, the father married again. But
he did not choose wisely this time, for the
lady he married was proud and cross, and
she had two grown-up daughters, just like herself in all things.

The marriage was no sooner over than the new wife began
to be very harsh toward her step-child, whom she disliked
because she was so much prettier than her own daughters, and
because her good conduct and gentle manners made them
appear more hateful. She made her do all the hard work of
the house; scrub the floor, polish the grates, wait at the
table, and wash up the plates and dishes.

The poor child bore all this without complaint. When her
work was done, she would sit for warmth in a corner of the
chimney, among the cinders ; and for this reason, and to show
their contempt for her, the unkind sisters called her Cinderella.

One day the two sisters received an invitation to a ball that
was to be given at the palace of the King, in honor of his scn
ihe Prince, who had just come of age. An invitation to this
ball being a great honor, the sisters were in high glee, and at
once began making ready to appear there in grand style.

This meant a great deal more work for Cinderella. She had
to do all the sewing and ironing, to starch and plait the ruffles,

to run out three or four times a day to buy things. and, when
The Baldwin Library

University
RMB via |}
Florida









CINDERELLA, OR THE LITTLE GLASS SLIPPER.



the day of the ball came, to help her proud sisters dress, even
to the arranging of their hair; for they knew she had good
taste in all these matters, aioueh they would not admit it
openly.

_ At last the time came to start, and the sisters rode off to the
ball, being mean enough at the last moment to jeer at Cinder-
ella because she was not going. The poor girl retired to her
dismal kitchen, and could not help weeping as she sat there,
thinking over her sisters’ cruelty.

Suddenly she heard a tap at the door, and when she opened
it there walked in an odd-looking little woman, who carried a
wand in her hand. She wasa Fairy who had been a great
friend of Cinderella’s mother .while she was alive, and had
been chosen as godmother ‘for Cinderella when she was born.
After telling Cinderela who she was, she asked her why she
had been weeping. —

“«J—I—should so much hae liked-—” sobbed the
broken-hearted girl, but she could say no more.

~ “Do you mean, you would like to go with your sisters?”

“Oh! yes, I should,” cried Cinderella.

ff Well, well!” said her Soemornel “bea good girl, and you
shall go.”

Cinderella soon dried her Ceara and when her godmother
said, ‘‘ Fetch me a pumpkin,” she ran and got the forest she
could find. The fairy scooped it hollow, touched it with her
‘wand, and immediately changed it into a splendid carriage.

Then, seeing a mouse-trap in which were six live mice, she
told Cinderella to open it; and as each mouse ran out, she
touched it with her wand ; and so got as handsome a team of
mouse-colored horses as were ever harnessed together.

Then she made a coachman out of a rat, and six tall footmen
CINDERELLA, OR THE LITTLE GLASS SLIPPER.



out of six lizards from the garden. Another touch’ of the
wand changed Cinderella’s dingy clothing into a beautiful ball-
dress, that sparkled with diamonds. Last of all, the Fairy
gave her a pair of slippers made of glass, the smallest and
prettiest ever seen.
Cinderella was now
quite ready. Just |
as she was stepping ©
into the carriage
the good Fairy said,
«“ Mind, whatever.
you do, don't be
later than twelve ;”
and warned her, |
that if she did not §
leave in time, her
carriage would turn
back to a pumpkin,
her horses to mice,
her coachman toa
rat, her footmen to
lizards, and her fine
dress to rags.
There was a great
stir at the palace
when the splendid
carriage was driven
up, and Cinderella
alighted. The Lord
High Chamberlain
himself escorted




her to the ball-room, and introduced her to the Prince, who
at once claimed her hand for the next dance. Cinderella
was ina whirl of delight. and the hours flew all too fast. At
| CINDERELLA, OR THE LITTLE GLASS SLIPPER.



supper she was seated next her sisters, and even talked with
them, they little thinking who she was. When the hands of
the clock pointed to a quarter of twelve, Cinderella, mindful
of her godmother’s warning, arose, and making a low bow to
the King and Queen, bade them good night. The Queen said
there was to be another ball the
next night and she must come to
that. Then the Prince led her to
her carriage, and she went home.

The next night the two sisters
went to the second ball, and Cin-
derella’s godmother sent her also,
dressed even more handsomely than
the first night.

The Prince waited for her at the
door, at least three-quarters of an |
hour, and when she arrived, led her
into the ball-room. He danced
with her every time, and kept by
her side the whole evening.

Cinderella was so happy, she
entirely forgot’ her godmother’s
warning, and the time passed so









CINDERELLA, OR THE LITTLE GLASS SLIPPER.



Poor-Cinderella got home frightened and out of breath, with
no carriage — no horses — no coachman — no footmen— and
all her old clothes back again. She had none of her finery
now except the other glass slipper.

The Prince quetsioned the servants of the palace and the
guards at the gates as to whether
they had seen a beautiful Princess
hurrying out just as the clock struck
twelve. The men replied that the
only person who had left the place
at that hour was a poorly-dressed
girl, who looked more like a kitchen
maid than a Princess, and who
certainly could not have been at
the ball.

The Prince had lost his heart
completely to Cinderella. Night
and day he thought of the charm-
ing Princess, and he sought in many
ways to find some trace of her.

' His want of success filled him with
despair, and he was beginning to be
very unhappy, when a bright idea







quickly that’she did not think it
was more than eleven when the
first stroke of midnight sounded.

She jumpedup from her seat by the side of the Prince, rushed
across the room, and flew down stairs.

The Prince ran after her ; but was too late. The only trace
of her was a glass slipper, which had fallen off in her flight.
The Prince picked it up, and would not part with it.

struck him. He decided to send





aherald through the city to make
this proclamation :
MARRY THE LADY WHO IS ABLE TO.
WHICH WAS DROPPED AT THE LATE

Tue Ktnc’s son WILL

WEAR THE GLASS SLIPPER
BALL AT THE’ ROYAL PALACE.

The rivalry among the ladies was very great. The Prin-
cesses claimed the right, as being of the highest rank, to try


CINDERELLA AT THE PALACE.


CINDERELLA’S FLIGHT FROM THE BALL.
“CINDERELLA, OR TBE LITILE GLASS SLIPPER.



on the slipper first; then came the Duchesses ; and after them
~the other ladies of the court; but they all tried in vain,
for the slipper, being a magic one, would fit only the person
for whom it had been made. One after another the ladies
were obliged to dismiss the herald, and give up the hope of
becoming the bride of the Prince.

The herald at last came to the
house of the two sisters, and though
they well knew that neither of them-
selves was the beautiful lady of the
ball, they made every effort to get
their clumsy feet into the dainty
little slipper, but of course they
could not do it. One found her
foot too long, and the other found
her's too broad, so.at last they had ||
to give it up.

Cinderella, who had been watch- _
ing them eagerly, stepped forward +
and asked if she might try on the ;
slipper. The sisters exclaimed,
‘“What impudence!”’ but the herald

22e 617

CINDERELLA, OR THE LITTLE GLASS SLIPPER.



blance to that of the lady’s who had taken so much notice of
them at the ball, and whose attentions they were so proud tc
receive. How had it been brought about? As if in answer
to their thought the Fairy godmother entered the room, and,
touching Cinderella’s clothes with her wand, made them more
costly and dazzling than ever. The
herald set off at once to bear the
joyful news to his master that the
owner of the slipper was found.
You may well believe that the
sisters were sorry enough that they
had treated Cinderella so harshly,
and they supposed that now the
tables were turned she would de-
spise them, and be glad of a chance
to pay them back for their ill-usage-
So, mortified and ashamed, they
went down on their knees and
asked her forgiveness, and Cinder-
ella, bidding them rise, begged them
to think no more of the past, or to
fear her hatred. She assured them





said his orders were to pass no

that she should never forget that





lady by, and Cinderella seated her-



self to try on the slipper. There

they were her sisters, and would





Pe ec

was no trouble in getting it on; ~
it fitted her toa T. The sisters were speechless with amaze-
ment; but imagine, if you can, their look of surprise when
Cinderella drew from her pocket the other slipper, which she:
had carried about with her ever since the night of the ball.
Now the sisters could see in Cinderella’s face, some resem-

_ do all she could to add to their
~—=2 future happiness.

- A royal escort was sent to conduct Cinderella to the palace,
and great was the joy of the Prince at beholding her again.
She consented to become his wife, and the wedding soon took
place, the festivities attending it being the most splendid that
had ever been seen in the kingdom.