Citation
Puss in Boots

Material Information

Title:
Puss in Boots
Uniform Title:
Chat botté
Puss in Boots
Creator:
Perrault, Charles, 1628-1703
McLoughlin Bros., inc ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
New York
Publisher:
McLoughlin Bros.
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
[15] p. : col. ill. ; 31 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Cats -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Kings and rulers -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Princesses -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Giants -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Fairy tales -- France ( lcsh )
Fairy tales -- 1897 ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1897
Genre:
Fairy tales ( rbgenr )
novel ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- New York -- New York
Target Audience:
For children.
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Cover title.
General Note:
Based on the story by Charles Perrault.

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:
027415997 ( ALEPH )
ALK9725 ( NOTIS )
224307750 ( OCLC )

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text





js eo ee
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2n,°. >
Ca 3 S095 3~



i ire Sa

a Nl 7 Np
Weld x 1 oe ¢

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We

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o te

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wey yor acereeae eer

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HERE was once an old miller who |

: had three sons, and after his death
his property was divided among them.
- The eldest son had the mill, and he soon

set the sails going round and round, and
the farmers and neighbors brought their
_corn and wheat to be ground, and money

came in very fast. So he was all right,
and had no cause to complain. |
~The second son did not fare so well,

enough to live on.








however, for he had nothing left him but
a donkey, and he was quite down-hearted

about it fora while. Then the thought

struck him that

he might join in
with his elder
brother, and by
taking the grain
to and from the
mill might earn

This: turned out
to be a good plan, and he thought him-

_ self lucky in having such a faithful serv-

ant as the little donkey. So he was all

right, and had no cause to complain.
But the third son fared the worst of

all, for all that fell to his share was a cat,



| | The Baldwin Library :
University

| Ran ke |
Florida |



2

[o-

BOOTS:

=r = Sry a








A.
Yy Yy My Se ‘ tee
K/ a







BEMOANING HIS FATE.

and that was about as good, he thought,
as nothing at all. ae

He sat down to think in what way-he
could earn a living, and bemoaned his
fate with, bitter sighs and tears.

“What shall 1 do? he cred aloud,
“Tf I kill the cat and sell her skin, that.
won't go far toward keeping me out of
the poor-house! Oh, how much worse
I am off than my brothers!”

The cat sat near his master and*heard
every word he said; and when he paused
for a moment, Puss came forward, and

in a clear voice said: “ Dear master, do



not be so cast down. If you'll give me |

a pair of boots and a game-hag you shall
have no cause for complaint.” > The young
man did not understand hew the cat
could be of any service to him, but as he
hal always been a clever puss he thought
it best to humor him.

So Puss was measured for a pair of
well-fitting boots, and as soon as they
came home he put them on, hung the
game-bag round his neck, and set off on
his adventures. ae

Through the woods and over the fickls
he ran till he came near a rabbit warren,
when‘he crept more cautiously: for fear
some of the bunnies. might hear him, for

they have very sharp ears. He opened

. the game-bag, into which he vhad put

“some bits of cabbage and frésh ae

and arranging ‘the: strings of the bag in

a clever way, waited patiently for a visit

| from the rabbits. |

Presently two or three young oncs
came hopping up and twitching their long
ears. They sniffed around for’a while at
the entrance of the bag, and then hopped
in and began munching and nibbling at
the parsley and cabbage, little thinking

All-at

once the cat gave the string a jerk, and

of the fate that awaited them.

the bunnies were caught in a trap, and
though they kicked ever so hard they
couldnt get out. Puss lost no time in

lalling them, and slinging the game-bag.







—
over his shoulder, he set out for the king's

palace. He went up to the guard at the
gate, as grand as you please, and said he

His

manner was so determined that the sen-

desired to speak with the king.

and Puss
made his way straight to the king’s pri-
vate room. 3

tinels dared not refuse him,







“HELP! HELP! VOR THE

Here he took off his cap, threw down
his bag, and with a flourish of his tail pre- |
sented the gifts he had brought with the
compliments of his master, the Lord
Marquis of Carabas. Puss made quite |
a grand speech, to which the king replied, —
“Tell my lord marquis that I accept his
present with great pleasure, and am much

| before.

' view with the king, the cat bowed himself



obliged to him.”
wendering who the Marquis of Carabas
was, and why he had never heard of him

But Puss was so aristocratic in

his appearance there could be no doubt .

that he belonged to a master of high rank.
Satished with the success of his inter-



LORD MARQUIS OF CARABAS |”

out with all the grace of a well-bred
courtier.

A. day or two afterwards he went out
with his boots and bag in search of more

game, and succeeded in trapping acouple

of young partridges, which he speedily

killed and presented to the king, with a

suitable speech.

And he could not help »



For three or four weeks he managed
to send a present to the king every day
or two; and hearing one day that the
king was to take his lovely daughter for
a drive by the river side, Puss devised a
cunning scheme which he proceeded to
carry out in the following manner:

“Go and bathe in the river, dear
master,’ said Puss, “and leave the rest
to me.” The master consented to do as
Puss told him, although he failed to see
the necessity of bathing in that place at
that hour.



hay

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Ho ZEEE

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PUSS INSTRUCTING THE REAPERS,




—xPUSSAe BOOTS =—

Presently the king's carriage drove in
sight, and Puss began to run to and fro,
and wring his paws, and toss them over
his head as if almost distracted. Then
he cried out at the top of his voice:
“Help! help! help! my master is being
Help for the Lord Marquis

oF Carabas

drowned !

The king looked out of the carriage-
window, and recognizing the cat who
brought the presents of game and fruit,
he ordered several of his guard to go to

_ the assistance of the lord marquis.

But the rogue of a cat
was not satisfied with this,
he knew that his master’s

shabby

never do for a marquis,

clothes would

so he ran to the carriage
and told the king that a

wicked thief had stolen
his master’s fine clothes
while he was in bathing.
Puss said that as soon as
he knew of the loss he
gave chase to the thief,
but, though he ran miles

-« and miles could tind no
trace of him.

The king at once or-
dered asuit from his own
wardrobe to be brought
for the Marquis of Cara-









te aS

SS NE

ee
ee

6-0

—xPUSSteBOOTS=—

bas; and the young man who was a
handsome fellow, looked very fine indeed
in his new garments, as he came up to
the carriage to thank the king for his
kindness. His majesty was so pleased
with him that he insisted that my lord
marquis should enter the carriage and
take a drive with him; and the daughter

looked as if .she- were not at all dis

pleased at the proposal. In fact, she was
rather struck with the appearance of the
Marquis of Carabas. As soon as Puss
saw his master safely in the carriage he
ran on until he came to a field where a
party of reapers were gathering .in the
harvest. The cat went up to the men
and said: “If you don't say, when the
king asks you, that this field belongs to

the Marquis of Carabas, you shall all be |

chopped as finé as mince meat.”

The reapers were startled at first, and
then amused at the little creature in boots,
but they promised to do as they were told,
and Puss took his departure. : 7

When the royal carriage passed the.

field soon afterward, the king _
stopped, and calling one of
the reapers to him, asked to
‘whom all that fine wheat
belonged. “To the Marquis
of Carabas, your majesty,”
answered all the reapers.
“You have a’ very fine







crop of wheat, my lord marquis,” said the
king.

Yes, your majesty, replied the mai
quis: and the king thought he had never
met such a nice and modest young man.

As the king passed through the different
fields he did not fail to ask to whom they

MINS

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‘HE STOOD BEFORE THE CAT IN THE SHAPE OF AN Ei EPHANT.”







““WHEN THE LION GAVE A GREAT ROAR, PUSS FLEW DOWN THE STAIRS. i

belonged, and was surprised at being told

they were the property of the Meanie
of Carabas.

Ob Wweally, my lord marquis,” said the |
king, “your possessions are very exten-
sive!”

“Yes, your majesty:” and the princess
thought he was the handsomest young

man she had ever laid eyes on.

Now there was in these parts a very:

fine castle in which dwelt an ogre, who
was a great giant and a magician,
cat had a slight acquaintance with him, so

he posted off to the castle, rang the bell

loudly, and told the ogre he had come to
make him a visit and inquire after his

health, The ogre was much obliged to |.
the cat, and invited him in, which was _

just what Puss wanted. He at once

accepted the invitation, and sitting down |
at a table, with his paws tucked cosily to- |

gether, entered at once into conversation.

The

7 t, said Puss, ae am. told that you
are a mighty magician.’
[that is tue, said the oan
= And | have heard,”

you can transform yourself into the shape

said Puss that

of various animals.”
“Phat is very true, ' said’ he ogre

« But Ie mean tangs animals ; an oe



phant for instance.” 3
“That is quite trie said Ghe oor

“as you can see for yourself,” and saying



|
|

TO THE OGRE.

PUSS» PUTS \AN- END







—


a lew magical
words, he = stood
before the cat in
the shape’ ol. an
immense elephant,
with a long trunk,
great flapping
Cals, ang 4 pair



of sharp tusks—

AFTER SWALLOWING THE OGRE.

all complete.

Puss was rather startled at the change,
but he soon mustered courage and went
on: “Well, that is really marvelous, in-
deed! But can you change your shape
to any animal you choose ?”

“Certainly,” said the ogre, and he waved
his trunk in the air, flapped his ears, and
presently stood before the astonished cat
in the shape of a huge African lion, with
bristling mane, glaring eyes, and a most
ferocious display of white teeth.

The cat gazed at him for a while in
astonishment and fear, but when the lion
opened his mouth and gave a great roar,
Puss flew down the stairs and escaped
through an open window.

The ogre was delighted with the success
of his performance, and laughed heartily
at the way in which he had frightened his
guest.

Puss kept up his growling and spitting
for some time, but after he had recovered
from his fright he entered the room again.





excusing himself to the ogre for leaving
in such haste. Resuming his seat at the
table he began:

“Sir, I should never have believed
these wonders possible if I had not seen _
them with my own eyes. You are, indeed,
a great magician, but I have heard of a
conjuror who could assume the shape
of small animals as well as large ones.
That must be exceedingly difficult, and
require long practice.”

“ One is as easy as the other,” said the
ogre, who was vain of his powers, and
did not like to think there was any one
greater than he.



PUSS APPEARS IN A FINE SUIT OF CLOTHES.



master’s affairs; for had he not now

himself hastily in a fine suit of clothes



“But I mean,” said Puss, “small ani-
mal’s like a cat or a mouse.”

“ Judge for yourself,” said the ogre, and
in a moment he was capering about the
room in the shape of a mouse. In less
than a second, the cunning cat had sprung
upon him, and with his sharp teeth he
soon put an end to him.

Puss sat for a moment after swallowing
the ogre, licking his lips, and congratula-
ting himself upon the excellent condition

into which he had brought his young

an
XY

a fine castle, into which he need not
be ashamed to ask the king to enter
But the
sound of the king’s coach coming near
reminded him that he had still much
to do, so he ran up stairs, and dressed |

to rest after his long ride.

which he found in a closet, and which,
being intended for a little dwarf, just
fitted him. Then he went to the
castle entrance to receive the royal
party.

Great, indeed, was the surprise of
the Marquis of Carabas, when he
beheld his cat so finely dressed, and
heard him deliver the following speech,
with great dignity: “ Welcome your

the castle of my master, the Marquis

of Carabas !

As the honor js an





majesty, and your royal highness, to 4



unexpected one, pray pardon the hasty
arrangements made for your reception.
To tell the truth, my master has not long

been in possession of this castle, but if

you will be pleased to alight and take

some refreshments, this will be the proud-
est day of my life, and of my master’s, the ©
Lord Marquis of Carabas.”

“Upon my word, my lord marquis, ”
said the king, “you have a splendid
castle here, and I should greatly enjoy

giving it a closer inspection. I am tired












1 ) WN a | f

A Ser



































gm
i

THE PRINCESS ADMIRES THE CONTENTS OF THE WARDROBES,



















aad ae



—








king became more and more
jovial, and seemed to grow very
fond of the marquis, to whom
he said: “It will be your own
fault, my Lord Marquis of Car-
abas, if you do not become our
~~. son-in-law, provided our daugh-
ter has no objection. ”

~ At this plain speech the prin-
cess blushed and hung her head,
but did not look at all displeased,



while the marquis rose at once











PUSS ORDERS A BANQUET,

of being cramped up so in this coach, and
the long drive has given me quite an ap-
petite. Will you join us, my daughter ?”

The princess was only too glad to
gratify her curiosity, and the king gra-

ciously commanded the marquis to take
her by the hand and lead her into the
dwelling. :

While they were walking through
the upper rooms, which were splendidly
furnished, and in the closets and ward-
robes of which there was a great store
of beautiful clothes which the princess
especially admired ; the cat slipped away
to the kitchen to order a banquet to be
prepared, and when the party returned to
the great hall, they sat down to a feast
that was, indeed, fit for a king.

With each glass of wine he drank, the





|
|
|

from his seat, thanked the king
for the honor he desired to be-
stow upon him, and accepted the honor
very gracefully. ;

~The cat's joy was so great that he had
to go out of doors and stand on his head
for a while, and kick up his hind legs in
the aim,

There 1s little more to tell. The mar-
quis returned with the king and princess
to their palace, where the wedding took
place with much pomp and_ ceremony.
The king, of course, gave away his

-daughter,.and the cat. was present in a

The two brothers of

the Marquis, came to attend the wedding,

but Puss thought that as they had taken

lovely court suit.

no notice of his master when he was poor,
they had no right to expect any honors
now that he was rich; so he. gave them

"a picce of his mind, which made them glad





to slp away home to the mill as quietly
as possible. Their brother, however, after-
wards returned good for evil by giving
each of them a fine farm, and as they
were industrious fellows, and cultivated
their land diligently, they became quite
But it
was always a cause of regret to them

well-to-do in the course of time.

that they had treated their younger
brother so shabbily in the days when he
had sat forlorn, not knowing what he
shoud do to earn a living.

The Ma-quis of Carabas made a good
husband, an he and the princess lived
most happily together. As for the cat,
he became a great lord and never had to
hunt rats and mice except for his own
‘amusement. He was fond of fine clothes,
and used to go about the court dressed
in velvets and satins of the best quality,
made up in the latest fashion. He had
very pleasing manners, which made him
a great favorite, particularly with the
ladies. He lived to a good old age,
and when he died, his grateful master







THE TWO BROTHERS KETURN CREST-FALLEN FROM THR WEDDING,
put up a monument in his honor. His
memory was venerated in the highest
degree by his fellow-cats, who held him
up as an example to their kittens. But

-while many of them may have tried to

imitate him, none» has ever been able to
rival the famous Puss in Boots.









Full Text





js eo ee
eS ~_ Me. Joyous













fXOw
2n,°. >
Ca 3 S095 3~



i ire Sa

a Nl 7 Np
Weld x 1 oe ¢

BE tle Le







im







‘fi



OD og



—aeeen

We

| YY Lp fore
o te

SaaS
wey yor acereeae eer

hE. oat

HERE was once an old miller who |

: had three sons, and after his death
his property was divided among them.
- The eldest son had the mill, and he soon

set the sails going round and round, and
the farmers and neighbors brought their
_corn and wheat to be ground, and money

came in very fast. So he was all right,
and had no cause to complain. |
~The second son did not fare so well,

enough to live on.








however, for he had nothing left him but
a donkey, and he was quite down-hearted

about it fora while. Then the thought

struck him that

he might join in
with his elder
brother, and by
taking the grain
to and from the
mill might earn

This: turned out
to be a good plan, and he thought him-

_ self lucky in having such a faithful serv-

ant as the little donkey. So he was all

right, and had no cause to complain.
But the third son fared the worst of

all, for all that fell to his share was a cat,



| | The Baldwin Library :
University

| Ran ke |
Florida |
2

[o-

BOOTS:

=r = Sry a








A.
Yy Yy My Se ‘ tee
K/ a







BEMOANING HIS FATE.

and that was about as good, he thought,
as nothing at all. ae

He sat down to think in what way-he
could earn a living, and bemoaned his
fate with, bitter sighs and tears.

“What shall 1 do? he cred aloud,
“Tf I kill the cat and sell her skin, that.
won't go far toward keeping me out of
the poor-house! Oh, how much worse
I am off than my brothers!”

The cat sat near his master and*heard
every word he said; and when he paused
for a moment, Puss came forward, and

in a clear voice said: “ Dear master, do



not be so cast down. If you'll give me |

a pair of boots and a game-hag you shall
have no cause for complaint.” > The young
man did not understand hew the cat
could be of any service to him, but as he
hal always been a clever puss he thought
it best to humor him.

So Puss was measured for a pair of
well-fitting boots, and as soon as they
came home he put them on, hung the
game-bag round his neck, and set off on
his adventures. ae

Through the woods and over the fickls
he ran till he came near a rabbit warren,
when‘he crept more cautiously: for fear
some of the bunnies. might hear him, for

they have very sharp ears. He opened

. the game-bag, into which he vhad put

“some bits of cabbage and frésh ae

and arranging ‘the: strings of the bag in

a clever way, waited patiently for a visit

| from the rabbits. |

Presently two or three young oncs
came hopping up and twitching their long
ears. They sniffed around for’a while at
the entrance of the bag, and then hopped
in and began munching and nibbling at
the parsley and cabbage, little thinking

All-at

once the cat gave the string a jerk, and

of the fate that awaited them.

the bunnies were caught in a trap, and
though they kicked ever so hard they
couldnt get out. Puss lost no time in

lalling them, and slinging the game-bag.

—
over his shoulder, he set out for the king's

palace. He went up to the guard at the
gate, as grand as you please, and said he

His

manner was so determined that the sen-

desired to speak with the king.

and Puss
made his way straight to the king’s pri-
vate room. 3

tinels dared not refuse him,







“HELP! HELP! VOR THE

Here he took off his cap, threw down
his bag, and with a flourish of his tail pre- |
sented the gifts he had brought with the
compliments of his master, the Lord
Marquis of Carabas. Puss made quite |
a grand speech, to which the king replied, —
“Tell my lord marquis that I accept his
present with great pleasure, and am much

| before.

' view with the king, the cat bowed himself



obliged to him.”
wendering who the Marquis of Carabas
was, and why he had never heard of him

But Puss was so aristocratic in

his appearance there could be no doubt .

that he belonged to a master of high rank.
Satished with the success of his inter-



LORD MARQUIS OF CARABAS |”

out with all the grace of a well-bred
courtier.

A. day or two afterwards he went out
with his boots and bag in search of more

game, and succeeded in trapping acouple

of young partridges, which he speedily

killed and presented to the king, with a

suitable speech.

And he could not help »
For three or four weeks he managed
to send a present to the king every day
or two; and hearing one day that the
king was to take his lovely daughter for
a drive by the river side, Puss devised a
cunning scheme which he proceeded to
carry out in the following manner:

“Go and bathe in the river, dear
master,’ said Puss, “and leave the rest
to me.” The master consented to do as
Puss told him, although he failed to see
the necessity of bathing in that place at
that hour.



hay

LIER Loh \\W GE 4
Ho ZEEE

eee /
HYjpTr tad ii

PUSS INSTRUCTING THE REAPERS,




—xPUSSAe BOOTS =—

Presently the king's carriage drove in
sight, and Puss began to run to and fro,
and wring his paws, and toss them over
his head as if almost distracted. Then
he cried out at the top of his voice:
“Help! help! help! my master is being
Help for the Lord Marquis

oF Carabas

drowned !

The king looked out of the carriage-
window, and recognizing the cat who
brought the presents of game and fruit,
he ordered several of his guard to go to

_ the assistance of the lord marquis.

But the rogue of a cat
was not satisfied with this,
he knew that his master’s

shabby

never do for a marquis,

clothes would

so he ran to the carriage
and told the king that a

wicked thief had stolen
his master’s fine clothes
while he was in bathing.
Puss said that as soon as
he knew of the loss he
gave chase to the thief,
but, though he ran miles

-« and miles could tind no
trace of him.

The king at once or-
dered asuit from his own
wardrobe to be brought
for the Marquis of Cara-



te aS

SS NE

ee
ee

6-0

—xPUSSteBOOTS=—

bas; and the young man who was a
handsome fellow, looked very fine indeed
in his new garments, as he came up to
the carriage to thank the king for his
kindness. His majesty was so pleased
with him that he insisted that my lord
marquis should enter the carriage and
take a drive with him; and the daughter

looked as if .she- were not at all dis

pleased at the proposal. In fact, she was
rather struck with the appearance of the
Marquis of Carabas. As soon as Puss
saw his master safely in the carriage he
ran on until he came to a field where a
party of reapers were gathering .in the
harvest. The cat went up to the men
and said: “If you don't say, when the
king asks you, that this field belongs to

the Marquis of Carabas, you shall all be |

chopped as finé as mince meat.”

The reapers were startled at first, and
then amused at the little creature in boots,
but they promised to do as they were told,
and Puss took his departure. : 7

When the royal carriage passed the.

field soon afterward, the king _
stopped, and calling one of
the reapers to him, asked to
‘whom all that fine wheat
belonged. “To the Marquis
of Carabas, your majesty,”
answered all the reapers.
“You have a’ very fine







crop of wheat, my lord marquis,” said the
king.

Yes, your majesty, replied the mai
quis: and the king thought he had never
met such a nice and modest young man.

As the king passed through the different
fields he did not fail to ask to whom they

MINS

}

Y

[i ==

re Z

=
ie ———-
i
oe a

RN



‘HE STOOD BEFORE THE CAT IN THE SHAPE OF AN Ei EPHANT.”




““WHEN THE LION GAVE A GREAT ROAR, PUSS FLEW DOWN THE STAIRS. i

belonged, and was surprised at being told

they were the property of the Meanie
of Carabas.

Ob Wweally, my lord marquis,” said the |
king, “your possessions are very exten-
sive!”

“Yes, your majesty:” and the princess
thought he was the handsomest young

man she had ever laid eyes on.

Now there was in these parts a very:

fine castle in which dwelt an ogre, who
was a great giant and a magician,
cat had a slight acquaintance with him, so

he posted off to the castle, rang the bell

loudly, and told the ogre he had come to
make him a visit and inquire after his

health, The ogre was much obliged to |.
the cat, and invited him in, which was _

just what Puss wanted. He at once

accepted the invitation, and sitting down |
at a table, with his paws tucked cosily to- |

gether, entered at once into conversation.

The

7 t, said Puss, ae am. told that you
are a mighty magician.’
[that is tue, said the oan
= And | have heard,”

you can transform yourself into the shape

said Puss that

of various animals.”
“Phat is very true, ' said’ he ogre

« But Ie mean tangs animals ; an oe



phant for instance.” 3
“That is quite trie said Ghe oor

“as you can see for yourself,” and saying



|
|

TO THE OGRE.

PUSS» PUTS \AN- END

—


a lew magical
words, he = stood
before the cat in
the shape’ ol. an
immense elephant,
with a long trunk,
great flapping
Cals, ang 4 pair



of sharp tusks—

AFTER SWALLOWING THE OGRE.

all complete.

Puss was rather startled at the change,
but he soon mustered courage and went
on: “Well, that is really marvelous, in-
deed! But can you change your shape
to any animal you choose ?”

“Certainly,” said the ogre, and he waved
his trunk in the air, flapped his ears, and
presently stood before the astonished cat
in the shape of a huge African lion, with
bristling mane, glaring eyes, and a most
ferocious display of white teeth.

The cat gazed at him for a while in
astonishment and fear, but when the lion
opened his mouth and gave a great roar,
Puss flew down the stairs and escaped
through an open window.

The ogre was delighted with the success
of his performance, and laughed heartily
at the way in which he had frightened his
guest.

Puss kept up his growling and spitting
for some time, but after he had recovered
from his fright he entered the room again.





excusing himself to the ogre for leaving
in such haste. Resuming his seat at the
table he began:

“Sir, I should never have believed
these wonders possible if I had not seen _
them with my own eyes. You are, indeed,
a great magician, but I have heard of a
conjuror who could assume the shape
of small animals as well as large ones.
That must be exceedingly difficult, and
require long practice.”

“ One is as easy as the other,” said the
ogre, who was vain of his powers, and
did not like to think there was any one
greater than he.



PUSS APPEARS IN A FINE SUIT OF CLOTHES.
master’s affairs; for had he not now

himself hastily in a fine suit of clothes



“But I mean,” said Puss, “small ani-
mal’s like a cat or a mouse.”

“ Judge for yourself,” said the ogre, and
in a moment he was capering about the
room in the shape of a mouse. In less
than a second, the cunning cat had sprung
upon him, and with his sharp teeth he
soon put an end to him.

Puss sat for a moment after swallowing
the ogre, licking his lips, and congratula-
ting himself upon the excellent condition

into which he had brought his young

an
XY

a fine castle, into which he need not
be ashamed to ask the king to enter
But the
sound of the king’s coach coming near
reminded him that he had still much
to do, so he ran up stairs, and dressed |

to rest after his long ride.

which he found in a closet, and which,
being intended for a little dwarf, just
fitted him. Then he went to the
castle entrance to receive the royal
party.

Great, indeed, was the surprise of
the Marquis of Carabas, when he
beheld his cat so finely dressed, and
heard him deliver the following speech,
with great dignity: “ Welcome your

the castle of my master, the Marquis

of Carabas !

As the honor js an





majesty, and your royal highness, to 4



unexpected one, pray pardon the hasty
arrangements made for your reception.
To tell the truth, my master has not long

been in possession of this castle, but if

you will be pleased to alight and take

some refreshments, this will be the proud-
est day of my life, and of my master’s, the ©
Lord Marquis of Carabas.”

“Upon my word, my lord marquis, ”
said the king, “you have a splendid
castle here, and I should greatly enjoy

giving it a closer inspection. I am tired












1 ) WN a | f

A Ser



































gm
i

THE PRINCESS ADMIRES THE CONTENTS OF THE WARDROBES,
















aad ae
—








king became more and more
jovial, and seemed to grow very
fond of the marquis, to whom
he said: “It will be your own
fault, my Lord Marquis of Car-
abas, if you do not become our
~~. son-in-law, provided our daugh-
ter has no objection. ”

~ At this plain speech the prin-
cess blushed and hung her head,
but did not look at all displeased,



while the marquis rose at once











PUSS ORDERS A BANQUET,

of being cramped up so in this coach, and
the long drive has given me quite an ap-
petite. Will you join us, my daughter ?”

The princess was only too glad to
gratify her curiosity, and the king gra-

ciously commanded the marquis to take
her by the hand and lead her into the
dwelling. :

While they were walking through
the upper rooms, which were splendidly
furnished, and in the closets and ward-
robes of which there was a great store
of beautiful clothes which the princess
especially admired ; the cat slipped away
to the kitchen to order a banquet to be
prepared, and when the party returned to
the great hall, they sat down to a feast
that was, indeed, fit for a king.

With each glass of wine he drank, the





|
|
|

from his seat, thanked the king
for the honor he desired to be-
stow upon him, and accepted the honor
very gracefully. ;

~The cat's joy was so great that he had
to go out of doors and stand on his head
for a while, and kick up his hind legs in
the aim,

There 1s little more to tell. The mar-
quis returned with the king and princess
to their palace, where the wedding took
place with much pomp and_ ceremony.
The king, of course, gave away his

-daughter,.and the cat. was present in a

The two brothers of

the Marquis, came to attend the wedding,

but Puss thought that as they had taken

lovely court suit.

no notice of his master when he was poor,
they had no right to expect any honors
now that he was rich; so he. gave them

"a picce of his mind, which made them glad


to slp away home to the mill as quietly
as possible. Their brother, however, after-
wards returned good for evil by giving
each of them a fine farm, and as they
were industrious fellows, and cultivated
their land diligently, they became quite
But it
was always a cause of regret to them

well-to-do in the course of time.

that they had treated their younger
brother so shabbily in the days when he
had sat forlorn, not knowing what he
shoud do to earn a living.

The Ma-quis of Carabas made a good
husband, an he and the princess lived
most happily together. As for the cat,
he became a great lord and never had to
hunt rats and mice except for his own
‘amusement. He was fond of fine clothes,
and used to go about the court dressed
in velvets and satins of the best quality,
made up in the latest fashion. He had
very pleasing manners, which made him
a great favorite, particularly with the
ladies. He lived to a good old age,
and when he died, his grateful master







THE TWO BROTHERS KETURN CREST-FALLEN FROM THR WEDDING,
put up a monument in his honor. His
memory was venerated in the highest
degree by his fellow-cats, who held him
up as an example to their kittens. But

-while many of them may have tried to

imitate him, none» has ever been able to
rival the famous Puss in Boots.








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'2011-11-04T22:03:12-04:00'
describe
'1318071' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJE' 'sip-files00009.jp2'
b8286fc338326f1f1072972f20e6155d
9748cb674d41cffbb53a9800aa5244280c4c4060
describe
'111996' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJF' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
e0357c424263e05f44985ead8a271831
3fbf9431830e525e2348aa5dd312909c558e8029
describe
'35929' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJG' 'sip-files00009.pro'
7053080982426036f95097547f9e3521
0c2e0c51328c74ba562fe64369e5c3430b2c578b
describe
'28724' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJH' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
1cb4a95baf1c5b3b8ef89ec961884152
6c42e667480b9fc34938046f3fa2635900b46e20
'2011-11-04T22:02:24-04:00'
describe
'31648920' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJI' 'sip-files00009.tif'
2f9cf4d8f65c4a541653f6fcd4629bc0
0e00db2ca2582d256a384d97fdaedd21ba85ae90
'2011-11-04T22:03:16-04:00'
describe
'1492' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJJ' 'sip-files00009.txt'
69a9e232f556edb6e8ff360c559d0efc
2117571052c15d0011e873d75c8b0e2a4021ec7d
'2011-11-04T22:02:48-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'7005' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJK' 'sip-files00009thm.jpg'
84afbf68d8ca596f436e3feda753e6e6
3b3db540b0ab9a8f824259ba10fd566c3d6e1cf0
describe
'1331216' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJL' 'sip-files00010.jp2'
6e5c6da65205f82c43ff58ebb02d4378
80b3f496b6b35ce35702652520ff65f911103764
describe
'139430' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJM' 'sip-files00010.jpg'
9029c5ffb10b9be236f169dad0fc897d
da022aacfb317a6fe3a69dffb8dda3d4f089b149
'2011-11-04T22:02:29-04:00'
describe
'8530' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJN' 'sip-files00010.pro'
077de994842d74e1143e696d7acbff2a
6e5042deba98fe42cac0b66b57d8ee4289643d35
describe
'31981' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJO' 'sip-files00010.QC.jpg'
42c1288482373055f0b4edd746e4b577
443b00336c77facfeb3255eede53b5d056fdd48d
'2011-11-04T22:02:25-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJP' 'sip-files00010.tif'
55ae6368db08ac31440127e497d6f6ac
551ff8a0cb204ce73da317683abde8085a782fc2
describe
'459' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJQ' 'sip-files00010.txt'
5637a5fda30c80b88766fc1bedd2251b
f4ae2e1643976fdc65c7850fc90edc7da2533534
describe
Invalid character
'7898' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJR' 'sip-files00010thm.jpg'
44b9b6898c4fdb5b0c237756ad110165
5166fbc814962f57f8fe5f77c4717047d6bd522e
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJS' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
348622b30069069fd5f9ed7e524b4380
42c75b93cc9ac49ffee5ff79eee9ed11269edd73
describe
'130288' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJT' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
060bf74c70455b6dcde665e279226355
d370d052eaed8c656a3ffb6f33b17cd91084ac3b
describe
'44378' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJU' 'sip-files00011.pro'
eb22f963303ffc1030b0f99014f94fa6
d198060880f7f466cfcf21037c3eda75d6c59cba
describe
'34004' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJV' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
7a53a6e1b752ecea2b6ecc8ea1b544f7
4d400afb19f6d955f9b6c751a7acb075780725fb
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJW' 'sip-files00011.tif'
4d9ca536d4a9792b96cfe4fd5ce8559d
b182cbca8c1c1697d4637f3ddc504fe5d25a4e09
describe
'1906' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJX' 'sip-files00011.txt'
ac21b286b350f2ab48aa8253a7d4e7a9
a6aa826ba45246c210e1e23cb621dd7deff5b5e4
describe
'8229' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJY' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
ce48307a14c8b09254fca7f826cc5d41
55454340a85fe783632f361e3d4378410720e3e9
describe
'1331152' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPJZ' 'sip-files00012.jp2'
661498cf7e6f50cbf71419c939aafc4f
f617af98ab6b5fb647352caf3d589d4ee9362935
describe
'147386' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKA' 'sip-files00012.jpg'
d1f008f52db0c3a04428328a146b6607
45b998f6e9707cfc5547001105e297b027d72ab0
describe
'46963' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKB' 'sip-files00012.pro'
703c7b2aaf434f6a76072bbf0402cab2
74f9ae25b8d1e3dfc26a709870417ca983220ca9
describe
'37524' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKC' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
7bdd87d7b5efacfc119ae8e1b91df89f
f076feb8fc5b24b2dbf11cb13061954ffcce3aa3
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKD' 'sip-files00012.tif'
45355f26670a6e0ac811527f3296dee3
c938f6682da51426664b7a236499bbce3db01499
'2011-11-04T22:02:52-04:00'
describe
'1819' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKE' 'sip-files00012.txt'
08979652d018972e540e3f6d1f7ad26e
c120ca19d2687a76e69babfdfe3cc331f1bd24e3
describe
'8729' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKF' 'sip-files00012thm.jpg'
cd8d50d327a813d3883a320c1c7539f2
69002620dda84309b6ed668cb8ee69ed1735f4e4
'2011-11-04T22:03:18-04:00'
describe
'1331098' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKG' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
71b94f49c8abfd3c4d5ee2017ce59c1d
1ca06f2218fdf04f9b94b36cd573c504aa834fa8
describe
'138464' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKH' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
3a970ddaf2da079f559925c27982fc4e
290421d7e69faa946cd9920ff4a9291805271724
describe
'981' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKI' 'sip-files00013.pro'
57cf0ff7e19d38f286f20fff6ccb87c0
a0c3dbcc8008a12c7472a55f436d26e716474c39
describe
'32247' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKJ' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
dd98ed5eb976829f712131e2bbb2ddd3
b509f1b46113b4d6ab36d17e0c5447ee30fb1f94
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKK' 'sip-files00013.tif'
0e7585aa03fe0838656c65f66838a5ae
4b5781bed72c9e0bec9ed3d06bb43c235307e548
describe
'55' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKL' 'sip-files00013.txt'
bffe4fabb56e17cecd6198460cf8e3f8
c27fcbc71f15ffc9111d55fef5f0a8e1652b800d
describe
'8095' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKM' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
64802bf1e5d40ab900479c2af3d78d83
8a3c30dcb4a4ab634f665910cd7d213e2dc2ab03
describe
'1331198' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKN' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
6402339525eb7fc1397b4afe74153cb9
a9ca7fa2687fa7dcca0bf17fd95d421fa3bdb9c4
describe
'133398' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKO' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
28171276598c1bbffad266c4acc18478
0f63c78e99f0be18c1cdb5b5760f2ad09fcc31e8
describe
'52613' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKP' 'sip-files00014.pro'
07f232cb2033e665a98d77c17603cee8
ad63e657dd25f88ea097f199d376c984384cce9a
describe
'35017' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKQ' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
28cf28c1a54d1183e7bd206c8ac07009
bebc2b4470271b0f764dc3a8e4febf4b137c5902
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKR' 'sip-files00014.tif'
af5fd2dc39326469abc7a7403aad4dcf
7b03582581ac01c279ca6b380695658960806078
describe
'2151' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKS' 'sip-files00014.txt'
8ae6269f108372f2bcba3471af004133
7e05bd87fd193057c3a14229bafbe0a3ed73b086
describe
'8048' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKT' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
c872603844e08582f26f3783ae42e96d
302271fccb3efb64658dca2a1edebcd5b82fbeed
'2011-11-04T22:02:51-04:00'
describe
'1331214' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKU' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
81cb027914fdd43a5cbf20b9acd95c9f
0761c43b55fb10ad902872e6b4f7bd23b0f740a3
describe
'135083' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKV' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
deffbc5c80cece0bf7c117a5841cc2df
abe636fa1f87a2906dea92ce5357cdf6a4504085
describe
'35278' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKW' 'sip-files00015.pro'
0cb69ded2759c3f0eda81073671d5500
3045221bc1bd8abc2c09878099fcc15aa03834ed
describe
'35518' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKX' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
cef1e715a63c6aa0b4fc1f9d4355d6ca
cde6608f93dcc22cf084821bf4cc5ea32eb3d74a
'2011-11-04T22:02:36-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKY' 'sip-files00015.tif'
1cecc74520330296055f26060dbdb76e
252c8c9007ceca7683ac5d88338ee3bf71059371
describe
'1413' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPKZ' 'sip-files00015.txt'
fafa133b4a4248bc9264f4fc5dee72ff
9e2ba0965445f2c8043798592aed3f60ab71255f
describe
'8483' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPLA' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
6605f6598997e8517a801a1ae47ee7ac
82548358df5f7b700c69e39fe7837976ccd3ed9e
describe
'1255964' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPLB' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
d9dd6525052d43b6348152f5f897f0c7
5d8961be95979c8e7bce11c286a5f4c28edcb9e1
describe
'81072' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPLC' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
edf1e069c1c77ed1b9853a9fe67f7683
217cff6c179e2652fd124ad38dc3a46f46fd8dc2
describe
'16547' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPLD' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
cb9c3b9809cd779d921af703f3a12e54
65a2e071047470cc46a39c32dbc439b27683c3ad
describe
'30160960' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPLE' 'sip-files00016.tif'
dd1c93213a902def8409d8a184434df7
90e1945d1ac97a702c456f9e7fd905d4d79bec86
'2011-11-04T22:03:04-04:00'
describe
'3801' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPLF' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
8cdc0285376eee59448f45f784b3e436
a1d5cb5892c92f5773226230d84d2ef0a95310cf
describe
'16' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPLG' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
df19c7e83cb0569405d3698de07e51b8
cb21c477e3d642be9da000927a69555e3c2e7b02
describe
'32491' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPLH' 'sip-filesUF00086475_00001.mets'
b05103a24d7ef66d255414cb12524ddd
79fc12145d1838ad28ed32efef7111038856966c
describe
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/'.
'2013-12-14T19:23:52-05:00' 'mixed'
xml resolution
http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsdhttp://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema
BROKEN_LINK http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsd
http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema
The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "
".
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/'.
'38721' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAADQfileF20081113_AABPLK' 'sip-filesUF00086475_00001.xml'
80666f206b5b7513c760fb38402a2d94
67a78d52caf00657e3ef2082d67031244819c89e
describe
xml resolution