Citation
Snow White and Red Rose

Material Information

Title:
Snow White and Red Rose
Creator:
McLoughlin Bros., inc ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
New York
Publisher:
McLoughlin Bros.
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
14 p. : col. ill. ; 34 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Fairy tales -- Juvenile literature -- Germany ( lcsh )
Youth -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Mothers and daughters -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Widows -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Sisters -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Boys -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Girls -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Forests and forestry -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Bears -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Dwarfs -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Eagles -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Donkeys -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Hares -- Folklore -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Courage -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Folklore -- Juvenile literature -- Germany ( lcsh )
Children's poetry ( lcsh )
Fairy tales -- 1899 ( rbgenr )
Fantasy literature -- 1899 ( rbgenr )
Juvenile literature -- 1899 ( rbgenr )
Children's stories -- 1899 ( lcsh )
Children's poetry -- 1899 ( lcsh )
Bldn -- 1899
Genre:
Fairy tales ( rbgenr )
Fantasy literature ( rbgenr )
Children's literature ( fast )
Children's stories
Children's poetry
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- New York -- New York
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Cover title.
General Note:
Contains prose and verse; some text in double column.
General Note:
Pictorial cover.
General Note:
Children stories.

Record Information

Source Institution:
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:
028892367 ( ALEPH )
ALU5605 ( NOTIS )
55613725 ( OCLC )

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text






{899 BY.

COPYRIGHT

“LOUGHLIN

BROS
NEW YOR

ie





























-and help her in her
work, or read to her











2s y,

A\ al see f

/)
oN
fry" \\
POOR widow once lived with her two) Often they went together to the ae to
children in a lonely little cottage. In the | gather berries, but no em came to them: the
garden grew two rose-bushes, one ed and the | little hare ate a cabbage-leaf from their hands,
other white: and because the children resembled | the deer grazed at their side, and the birds sat
the roses they bore, on the branches near
. them and sang to
them. They met with
no accident, and if
night came on before
they left the woods,
they had no fear, but
lay down on the moss
and slept till morning.
Their mother knew
they were safe, and
she also had no fears.
Once when they had
slept in the woods all
night, and the dawn
of morning had waked
them, they saw a beau-
tiful child dressed in
glistening garments
sitting near them. But
as soon as they awoke,
she arose, looked at
whenever they went them kindly, but said
out, would walk hand ee nothing, and disap-
in hand. If one said: ie ie peared into the forest.
“We will never leave each other,” the other ) On looking around them, they found they had
would reply: “Never, so long as we live,’ | slept near the edge of a precipice, and that if
and what one had was s always shared with | they had gone two steps farther in the darkness,
the other. | they would have been dashed to pieces. When

she named one Snow-
White, and the other
Red-Rose.

They were as good
children as ever lived,
always obedient and
cheerful. But Snow-
White was quiet and
gentle, while Red-
Rose loved to run
about in the meadows
looking for flowers
and butterflies. Snow-
White liked best to

stay with her mother

if there was nothing
else to do. But the
children loved each

other dearly, and





| The Baldwin Libr ary al
niveselly I









M.



N'

“Often they went to the woods to gather berries, but no harm

4

came to them: the little hare ate a cabbage-leaf

from their hands.”



SNOW] ETE VAN DD REDER OS EF.

their mother heard of this, she
said the child must have been
the angel that watched over good
children.

Snow-White and Red-Rose
kept their mother's cottage so
clean that it was a pleasure to
look at it. In the summer time,
Red-Rose swept the kitchen, and
placed a fresh bouquet of roses
by her mother's bedside every
morning before she was up; and
in the winter, Snow-White made
the fire and hung the brass kettle
on the hook, where it shone like
gold, so bright did the little maid
keep it scoured. In the evening,
when the snow fell, the mother oo De
ome ope Coe eh cL Bateatee CTHBY SAW A BEAURIFUL CHILD DRESSED IN GLISTENING GARMENTS.”
door, Snow-white ;” and then they would all sit | sat a white dove with its head under its wing.
down by the fire, and the mother at | One evening as they were thus sitting to- -
on her spectacles and read from a large book, | gether, some one knocked at the door as 4€ he
while the two girls listened and spun. Near _were anxious to get in.
them on the floor lay “Quick, Red- Rose,” said the mother, “open
a little lamb, while. the door; it may be some traveler who is
perched in one corner | looking foe shelter.”

Rel Ros opened the door thinking
to see a poor man, but instead, she saw a
big black bear stretching his head towards
the door. The maiden screamed loudly,
and jumped back; the lamb gave a
frightened bleat; the dove flew wildly
seatea| the room, ate little Snow-White
crept behind her mother’s bed.

The bear began to talk and said: “Do
not be afraid, I will not hurt you. I am
half frozen and only wish to warm my-
seli “alittle by your fire”

“You poor bear,” said the mother, “lie
down by the fire, but take care that you
do not burn your fur.” Then she called:
~“ Snow-White, Red-Rose, come here, the




















‘*THE MOTHER WOULD: READ, “WHILE THE.



ee oe

SEE

ee
NY 5

OIG even

FOS

oO
NEW YORA

Mi loucncin



“Rose-Red placed a fresh bouquet of roses by her mother’s bedside.”



SNOMAWAT TE -AND LED-ROSE.



bear will not hurt you.” The children came out, and by degrees
approached the bear, the lamb did the same, and finally even
the dove lost all fear of him. Then the bear said: “Get
the broom, children, and brush the snow from my fur.” They
brought the broom and brushed his fur till it was quite clean,
after which he stretched himself out comfortably before
he fire.

In a short time they lost all fear of their clumsy guest; they
: pulled his fur with both hands, planted their feet on
his back, pushed him first one way and then another,
and beat him with a hazel-bush. If he growled they
only laughed, and when they were too rough with
him, he only said: “Spare my life, children. Snow-
ite, Red-Rose, would you kill one who loves you?”
When it was bed-time, and the children were in
, the mother said to :
bear: “ You may lie
m the hearth all night,
if you want to. You |
| ‘ will at least be protected |
ewe Ee Bh ee ae from the cold and bad

weather.”

As soon as morning dawned, the children let him out, and
he trotted away over the snow to the woods. But at a certain
hour every evening, he returned to the cottage, lay down on
the hearth, and allowed the children to play with him a littl
while. They became so accustomed to his visits, that the do

f was never bolted unt
J their black friend har
f “= — “arrived, :
_ One day in spri e)
when everything was |
green, he said to Snow-
White: “I must go ia
away now, and [| shall
not return all summer.” SNOW-WHITE CREEPS BEHIND HER MOTHER’S BED.

“Where are you going, dear bear?” she asked.

“I must go to the woods,” he replied, “and protect
my treasures from the wicked dwarfs. In the winter
= when the ground is frozen, they have to remain below,
but as soon as the sun melts the frost, they work their
way up, and steal whatever they can find, and when
































































THE CHILDREN BRUSH THE BEARS FUR.





lumsy guest.”

LISS

they lost. all fear of the

“In a short time



SV OFF = ITE DPE wep NGD RED =O SE :



once anything is in their hands, it 1s not easy
to get it again.”

Snow-White felt very sorry to part with the

bear. As she opened the door for him to pass |
out, his fur caught on a hook, and a piece of BY
skin was torn off. Snow-White thought that
, she saw some-
} ‘thing glitter like gold
under ie skin; but was.
not sure, for the bear trotted away very quietly and was
= soon lost sight of among the trees.
Some time afer this, the mother sent the children into
~ the woods to gather brush-wood. Ass they approached
‘the forest, they saw that.a large tree had fallen down
and that something was springing up and down on one
of the branches, but they could not tell what it was.
When they came nearer, they saw a little dwarf with a
wrinkled face and a beard a yard long. The end of
hs bead had caught in a cleft in the tree, and the little fellow
sprang about like a puppy fastened to a-string,

He glared at the maidens with his fiery eyes, and cried: “Why
do you stand there? Can't you come and help me?”

“What have you been doing, little man?” asked Red-Rose.

“You stupid piece of curiosity !" he cried. “I was only trying
to split | i
a little

THE DWARFS COMING UP OUT OF THE GROUND. wood for 2





our kitchen, for if we should use large «
pieces, such as you greedy people
do, the little morsels we cook would
burn up. I had driven in the wedge,
and everything was going on well,
when suddenly it slipped out, and the
wood closed up so quickly that my
beautiful white beard caught, and I
cannot draw it out. Now stand there
and laugh, you smooth, milk-faced
creatures! Oh, how ugly you are!”

The children tried to get his
beard out, but could not. Finally
ene of them said: “I will; sun
and get some one to help us.” Megami tds ana eeiee






SNOW WaT Tee AND. RED-ROSE.



“Stupid blockheads!” he snarled. “Who
wants any more people? You are two too
many. Can't you think of anything better?”

“Do not be impatient,” said Snow-W hite ;
“T can help you,” and. taking her scissors
from her pocket she cut off the end of his
beard. As soon as the dwarf felt himself free,
he seized a sack full of gold that had been
hidden among the roots of the tree, lifted it
on his shoulders, and growled; “Smooth-
faced people! they have cut off a piece..o:
my beard. “Uhey
will get. their paj
for if, |. hen
went away without
giving the childr

a glance. ,

One day Show. White











ing neara brook,
and saw the
dwarf hopping
about like a frog
near the edge of the water. He
had been sitting on the bank
fishing, and his beard had be-
come entangled in the line, so that when a

large fish swallowed his bait, he had not

the strength to draw it out, but instead, the

fish was pulling him into the water. The
maidens came at just the right time. They
held him back, and tried to get his beard loose,
but beard and string were in too dreadful a
tangle. There was nothing to be done but



A BAG OF PEARLS.

to take out the scissors and cut off another

little piece of the beard. 7

The dwarf was in a great rage. “You
toadstools!” he cried. “It was not enough
that you cut it once, now you must take away
the best part of it. I wish you may have to
run till your shoe-soles come off for this.”

Then he drew a bag of pearls from the



and Red-Rose. were walk-

















THE DWARF'S BEARD IS ENTANGLED IN THE FISH LINE,

rushes, and without another word, disappeared
behind a rock. 7

Another time, as the maidens were on the
way to the village, and passed through a field
on which great stones lay scattered, they saw
an eagle dart down toward one of the stones,

and at the same instant heard piercing screams.
They ran toward the bird, and saw that it had



AN EAGLE CARRIES OFF THE DWARF.





ras.

(OPYAIGHT

McLOUGHLIN BROS.

fell off,

and there stood before them a

“Then the bear-skin

a0

handsome young man.



SVOWeA VHT EE AWN Dade ED he O Slee





seized the dwarf and was trying to carry him| your teeth? Take those two wicked maidens,
off. They caught hold of him, and held him | they will make a tender morsel; they are as

till the eagle let go, but they
from him. He grumbled be-
cause they had pulled him so
roughly, and picking up his
bag of precious stones, slipped
into his den under the stone.

The maidens were so used
to his ingratitude that they did
not mind it, but went on to the
village. On their way back,
they came on the dwarf again. %
He had spread out his jewels
on. the ground, and_ they
stopped to look at the beau-
tiful sight.

« What are you standing there gaping at?”
he cried, and his ashen-gray face became scar-
let with rage. He was about to continue his
scolding, when a loud growling was heard,
and a black bear rushed out of the woods.
The dwarf sprang up in fright, but he could
“not reach his den, the bear was too near.

Then he cried piteously : “Dear bear, spare
me! I will give you all your treasures. See,
there are the precious stones! Spare my life;
of what use would such a poor little fellow be

to you, you would hardly feel me between |



THE DWARF SPREADS OUT HIS JEWELS.



got no thanks | fat as young quails—eat them instead of me!”

But the bear paid no atten-
tion to his words; he struck
him one blow with his great
paw. and he never movedagain.

When the maidens saw the
bear, they started to run away,
but he called: “ Snow-W hite,
Red-Rose, do not be afraid of
me; wait, and I will go with
yous

They knew by his voice
that it was their old friend, and
waited till he came to them.
: Then the bear-skin fell off. and
there stood before them a handsome young
man. “i am-aking's son,, said he dwarf by witchcraft turned me into a bear, and
stole all my treasures. Now his death has set
me iree.:

Not long after, Snow-White was married
to the prince, and Red-Rose to his brother.
The old mother came to live with her daughters,
and the rose-bushes were also brought to
the castle, and planted before the windows of
the two sisters, where every year they bore
an abundance of beautiful roses.





Sey
Sts

We

ih
mre t7ss:

w



AN

EXCITING DONKEY-RIDE AT THE SEASHORE.



Fe ED DEAN De dE CLE RRA ee
REDDIE saw some fine ripe cherries

Hanging on a cherry-tree, <..
And he said, “You pretty cherries,

Will you not come down to me?”

“Thank you kindly,” said a cherry,
“We would rather stay up here.

If we ventured down this morning,
You would eat us up, IJ ‘fear.’

One, the finest of the cherries,
Dangled from a slender twig;

“You are beautiful,” said Freddie,
“Red and ripe, and, oh, how big!”

“Catch me,” said the cherry, “catch me,
Little master, if you can.

“T would catch you soon,” said Freddie,
“Tf I were a grown-up man.”





Freddie jumped and tried to reach it, .
Standing high upon his toes;

But the cherry, bobbing quickly,
Laughed and tickled Freddie's nose. '

“Never mind,” said little Freddie,
“T shall have them when it’s right ;”
But a black-bird whistled boldly,
~ “7 shall eat them all. to-night.”



THANK YOU, PREECY COM
HANK you, pretty cow, that made

Pleasant milk to soak my bread,
Every day and every night,
Warm and sweet, and fresh and white.

Do not chew the hemlock rank
Growing on the weedy bank,
But the yellow Cowslips eat;
They will make it very sweet.

Where the bubbling water flows,



i



Where the purple violet grows,
Where the grass is fresh and fine:

Pretty cow, go there and dine.



1899

GHLIN Baos.,

NEW Yorx.

k
=
s
£
a

©

3
#



GIVING THE DOL

LIBS: “LHEER BREAKFAST.







Et TILE RAIN DROPS.

| 0" where do you come from,
You little drops of rain,
Pitter patter, pitter patter,
Down the window pane?

They won't let me talk,

And they won't let me play,
And they won't let me go

Out of doors at all to-day.

They put away my plyines
Because I broke them all,

And then they locked up all my bricks,
And took away my ball.

Tell me, little rain-drops,

Is that the way you play,
Pitter patter, pitter patter,

Ail the: rainy day ?

They say I’m very naughty,
But I’ve nothing else to do

































a

SS

{



But sit oe at othe window ;

I should like to Slay Wits you.

The little rain-drops cannot speak,
But “pitter patter pat”
Means, “ We can. play on Zfzs side,

Why can’t you play on ¢hat?”

WORK AND PILLAY

ORK while you work, and play while you play,
That is the way to be cheerful and gay.

All that you do, do with all your might ;
Things done by halves are never done right.

Is a very good rule, as many can tell.
- Moments are useless if trifled away ;



So work while you work, and play while you play:









Full Text






{899 BY.

COPYRIGHT

“LOUGHLIN

BROS
NEW YOR

ie


























-and help her in her
work, or read to her











2s y,

A\ al see f

/)
oN
fry" \\
POOR widow once lived with her two) Often they went together to the ae to
children in a lonely little cottage. In the | gather berries, but no em came to them: the
garden grew two rose-bushes, one ed and the | little hare ate a cabbage-leaf from their hands,
other white: and because the children resembled | the deer grazed at their side, and the birds sat
the roses they bore, on the branches near
. them and sang to
them. They met with
no accident, and if
night came on before
they left the woods,
they had no fear, but
lay down on the moss
and slept till morning.
Their mother knew
they were safe, and
she also had no fears.
Once when they had
slept in the woods all
night, and the dawn
of morning had waked
them, they saw a beau-
tiful child dressed in
glistening garments
sitting near them. But
as soon as they awoke,
she arose, looked at
whenever they went them kindly, but said
out, would walk hand ee nothing, and disap-
in hand. If one said: ie ie peared into the forest.
“We will never leave each other,” the other ) On looking around them, they found they had
would reply: “Never, so long as we live,’ | slept near the edge of a precipice, and that if
and what one had was s always shared with | they had gone two steps farther in the darkness,
the other. | they would have been dashed to pieces. When

she named one Snow-
White, and the other
Red-Rose.

They were as good
children as ever lived,
always obedient and
cheerful. But Snow-
White was quiet and
gentle, while Red-
Rose loved to run
about in the meadows
looking for flowers
and butterflies. Snow-
White liked best to

stay with her mother

if there was nothing
else to do. But the
children loved each

other dearly, and





| The Baldwin Libr ary al
niveselly I






M.



N'

“Often they went to the woods to gather berries, but no harm

4

came to them: the little hare ate a cabbage-leaf

from their hands.”
SNOW] ETE VAN DD REDER OS EF.

their mother heard of this, she
said the child must have been
the angel that watched over good
children.

Snow-White and Red-Rose
kept their mother's cottage so
clean that it was a pleasure to
look at it. In the summer time,
Red-Rose swept the kitchen, and
placed a fresh bouquet of roses
by her mother's bedside every
morning before she was up; and
in the winter, Snow-White made
the fire and hung the brass kettle
on the hook, where it shone like
gold, so bright did the little maid
keep it scoured. In the evening,
when the snow fell, the mother oo De
ome ope Coe eh cL Bateatee CTHBY SAW A BEAURIFUL CHILD DRESSED IN GLISTENING GARMENTS.”
door, Snow-white ;” and then they would all sit | sat a white dove with its head under its wing.
down by the fire, and the mother at | One evening as they were thus sitting to- -
on her spectacles and read from a large book, | gether, some one knocked at the door as 4€ he
while the two girls listened and spun. Near _were anxious to get in.
them on the floor lay “Quick, Red- Rose,” said the mother, “open
a little lamb, while. the door; it may be some traveler who is
perched in one corner | looking foe shelter.”

Rel Ros opened the door thinking
to see a poor man, but instead, she saw a
big black bear stretching his head towards
the door. The maiden screamed loudly,
and jumped back; the lamb gave a
frightened bleat; the dove flew wildly
seatea| the room, ate little Snow-White
crept behind her mother’s bed.

The bear began to talk and said: “Do
not be afraid, I will not hurt you. I am
half frozen and only wish to warm my-
seli “alittle by your fire”

“You poor bear,” said the mother, “lie
down by the fire, but take care that you
do not burn your fur.” Then she called:
~“ Snow-White, Red-Rose, come here, the




















‘*THE MOTHER WOULD: READ, “WHILE THE.
ee oe

SEE

ee
NY 5

OIG even

FOS

oO
NEW YORA

Mi loucncin



“Rose-Red placed a fresh bouquet of roses by her mother’s bedside.”
SNOMAWAT TE -AND LED-ROSE.



bear will not hurt you.” The children came out, and by degrees
approached the bear, the lamb did the same, and finally even
the dove lost all fear of him. Then the bear said: “Get
the broom, children, and brush the snow from my fur.” They
brought the broom and brushed his fur till it was quite clean,
after which he stretched himself out comfortably before
he fire.

In a short time they lost all fear of their clumsy guest; they
: pulled his fur with both hands, planted their feet on
his back, pushed him first one way and then another,
and beat him with a hazel-bush. If he growled they
only laughed, and when they were too rough with
him, he only said: “Spare my life, children. Snow-
ite, Red-Rose, would you kill one who loves you?”
When it was bed-time, and the children were in
, the mother said to :
bear: “ You may lie
m the hearth all night,
if you want to. You |
| ‘ will at least be protected |
ewe Ee Bh ee ae from the cold and bad

weather.”

As soon as morning dawned, the children let him out, and
he trotted away over the snow to the woods. But at a certain
hour every evening, he returned to the cottage, lay down on
the hearth, and allowed the children to play with him a littl
while. They became so accustomed to his visits, that the do

f was never bolted unt
J their black friend har
f “= — “arrived, :
_ One day in spri e)
when everything was |
green, he said to Snow-
White: “I must go ia
away now, and [| shall
not return all summer.” SNOW-WHITE CREEPS BEHIND HER MOTHER’S BED.

“Where are you going, dear bear?” she asked.

“I must go to the woods,” he replied, “and protect
my treasures from the wicked dwarfs. In the winter
= when the ground is frozen, they have to remain below,
but as soon as the sun melts the frost, they work their
way up, and steal whatever they can find, and when
































































THE CHILDREN BRUSH THE BEARS FUR.


lumsy guest.”

LISS

they lost. all fear of the

“In a short time
SV OFF = ITE DPE wep NGD RED =O SE :



once anything is in their hands, it 1s not easy
to get it again.”

Snow-White felt very sorry to part with the

bear. As she opened the door for him to pass |
out, his fur caught on a hook, and a piece of BY
skin was torn off. Snow-White thought that
, she saw some-
} ‘thing glitter like gold
under ie skin; but was.
not sure, for the bear trotted away very quietly and was
= soon lost sight of among the trees.
Some time afer this, the mother sent the children into
~ the woods to gather brush-wood. Ass they approached
‘the forest, they saw that.a large tree had fallen down
and that something was springing up and down on one
of the branches, but they could not tell what it was.
When they came nearer, they saw a little dwarf with a
wrinkled face and a beard a yard long. The end of
hs bead had caught in a cleft in the tree, and the little fellow
sprang about like a puppy fastened to a-string,

He glared at the maidens with his fiery eyes, and cried: “Why
do you stand there? Can't you come and help me?”

“What have you been doing, little man?” asked Red-Rose.

“You stupid piece of curiosity !" he cried. “I was only trying
to split | i
a little

THE DWARFS COMING UP OUT OF THE GROUND. wood for 2





our kitchen, for if we should use large «
pieces, such as you greedy people
do, the little morsels we cook would
burn up. I had driven in the wedge,
and everything was going on well,
when suddenly it slipped out, and the
wood closed up so quickly that my
beautiful white beard caught, and I
cannot draw it out. Now stand there
and laugh, you smooth, milk-faced
creatures! Oh, how ugly you are!”

The children tried to get his
beard out, but could not. Finally
ene of them said: “I will; sun
and get some one to help us.” Megami tds ana eeiee



SNOW WaT Tee AND. RED-ROSE.



“Stupid blockheads!” he snarled. “Who
wants any more people? You are two too
many. Can't you think of anything better?”

“Do not be impatient,” said Snow-W hite ;
“T can help you,” and. taking her scissors
from her pocket she cut off the end of his
beard. As soon as the dwarf felt himself free,
he seized a sack full of gold that had been
hidden among the roots of the tree, lifted it
on his shoulders, and growled; “Smooth-
faced people! they have cut off a piece..o:
my beard. “Uhey
will get. their paj
for if, |. hen
went away without
giving the childr

a glance. ,

One day Show. White











ing neara brook,
and saw the
dwarf hopping
about like a frog
near the edge of the water. He
had been sitting on the bank
fishing, and his beard had be-
come entangled in the line, so that when a

large fish swallowed his bait, he had not

the strength to draw it out, but instead, the

fish was pulling him into the water. The
maidens came at just the right time. They
held him back, and tried to get his beard loose,
but beard and string were in too dreadful a
tangle. There was nothing to be done but



A BAG OF PEARLS.

to take out the scissors and cut off another

little piece of the beard. 7

The dwarf was in a great rage. “You
toadstools!” he cried. “It was not enough
that you cut it once, now you must take away
the best part of it. I wish you may have to
run till your shoe-soles come off for this.”

Then he drew a bag of pearls from the



and Red-Rose. were walk-

















THE DWARF'S BEARD IS ENTANGLED IN THE FISH LINE,

rushes, and without another word, disappeared
behind a rock. 7

Another time, as the maidens were on the
way to the village, and passed through a field
on which great stones lay scattered, they saw
an eagle dart down toward one of the stones,

and at the same instant heard piercing screams.
They ran toward the bird, and saw that it had



AN EAGLE CARRIES OFF THE DWARF.


ras.

(OPYAIGHT

McLOUGHLIN BROS.

fell off,

and there stood before them a

“Then the bear-skin

a0

handsome young man.
SVOWeA VHT EE AWN Dade ED he O Slee





seized the dwarf and was trying to carry him| your teeth? Take those two wicked maidens,
off. They caught hold of him, and held him | they will make a tender morsel; they are as

till the eagle let go, but they
from him. He grumbled be-
cause they had pulled him so
roughly, and picking up his
bag of precious stones, slipped
into his den under the stone.

The maidens were so used
to his ingratitude that they did
not mind it, but went on to the
village. On their way back,
they came on the dwarf again. %
He had spread out his jewels
on. the ground, and_ they
stopped to look at the beau-
tiful sight.

« What are you standing there gaping at?”
he cried, and his ashen-gray face became scar-
let with rage. He was about to continue his
scolding, when a loud growling was heard,
and a black bear rushed out of the woods.
The dwarf sprang up in fright, but he could
“not reach his den, the bear was too near.

Then he cried piteously : “Dear bear, spare
me! I will give you all your treasures. See,
there are the precious stones! Spare my life;
of what use would such a poor little fellow be

to you, you would hardly feel me between |



THE DWARF SPREADS OUT HIS JEWELS.



got no thanks | fat as young quails—eat them instead of me!”

But the bear paid no atten-
tion to his words; he struck
him one blow with his great
paw. and he never movedagain.

When the maidens saw the
bear, they started to run away,
but he called: “ Snow-W hite,
Red-Rose, do not be afraid of
me; wait, and I will go with
yous

They knew by his voice
that it was their old friend, and
waited till he came to them.
: Then the bear-skin fell off. and
there stood before them a handsome young
man. “i am-aking's son,, said he dwarf by witchcraft turned me into a bear, and
stole all my treasures. Now his death has set
me iree.:

Not long after, Snow-White was married
to the prince, and Red-Rose to his brother.
The old mother came to live with her daughters,
and the rose-bushes were also brought to
the castle, and planted before the windows of
the two sisters, where every year they bore
an abundance of beautiful roses.


Sey
Sts

We

ih
mre t7ss:

w



AN

EXCITING DONKEY-RIDE AT THE SEASHORE.
Fe ED DEAN De dE CLE RRA ee
REDDIE saw some fine ripe cherries

Hanging on a cherry-tree, <..
And he said, “You pretty cherries,

Will you not come down to me?”

“Thank you kindly,” said a cherry,
“We would rather stay up here.

If we ventured down this morning,
You would eat us up, IJ ‘fear.’

One, the finest of the cherries,
Dangled from a slender twig;

“You are beautiful,” said Freddie,
“Red and ripe, and, oh, how big!”

“Catch me,” said the cherry, “catch me,
Little master, if you can.

“T would catch you soon,” said Freddie,
“Tf I were a grown-up man.”





Freddie jumped and tried to reach it, .
Standing high upon his toes;

But the cherry, bobbing quickly,
Laughed and tickled Freddie's nose. '

“Never mind,” said little Freddie,
“T shall have them when it’s right ;”
But a black-bird whistled boldly,
~ “7 shall eat them all. to-night.”



THANK YOU, PREECY COM
HANK you, pretty cow, that made

Pleasant milk to soak my bread,
Every day and every night,
Warm and sweet, and fresh and white.

Do not chew the hemlock rank
Growing on the weedy bank,
But the yellow Cowslips eat;
They will make it very sweet.

Where the bubbling water flows,



i



Where the purple violet grows,
Where the grass is fresh and fine:

Pretty cow, go there and dine.
1899

GHLIN Baos.,

NEW Yorx.

k
=
s
£
a

©

3
#



GIVING THE DOL

LIBS: “LHEER BREAKFAST.




Et TILE RAIN DROPS.

| 0" where do you come from,
You little drops of rain,
Pitter patter, pitter patter,
Down the window pane?

They won't let me talk,

And they won't let me play,
And they won't let me go

Out of doors at all to-day.

They put away my plyines
Because I broke them all,

And then they locked up all my bricks,
And took away my ball.

Tell me, little rain-drops,

Is that the way you play,
Pitter patter, pitter patter,

Ail the: rainy day ?

They say I’m very naughty,
But I’ve nothing else to do

































a

SS

{



But sit oe at othe window ;

I should like to Slay Wits you.

The little rain-drops cannot speak,
But “pitter patter pat”
Means, “ We can. play on Zfzs side,

Why can’t you play on ¢hat?”

WORK AND PILLAY

ORK while you work, and play while you play,
That is the way to be cheerful and gay.

All that you do, do with all your might ;
Things done by halves are never done right.

Is a very good rule, as many can tell.
- Moments are useless if trifled away ;



So work while you work, and play while you play:






xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0008895600001datestamp 2008-12-11setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Snow White and Red Rosedc:subject Fairy tales -- Juvenile literature -- Germany ( lcsh )Youth -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Conduct of life -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Mothers and daughters -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Widows -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Sisters -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Boys -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Girls -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Forests and forestry -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Bears -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Dwarfs -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Eagles -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Donkeys -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Hares -- Folklore -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Courage -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )Folklore -- Juvenile literature -- Germany ( lcsh )Children's poetry ( lcsh )Fairy tales -- 1899 ( rbgenr )Fantasy literature -- 1899 ( rbgenr )Juvenile literature -- 1899 ( rbgenr )Children's stories -- 1899 ( lcsh )Children's poetry -- 1899 ( lcsh )dc:description Cover title.Contains prose and verse; some text in double column.Pictorial cover.Children stories.dc:publisher McLoughlin Bros.dc:date c1899dc:type Bookdc:format 14 p. : col. ill. ; 34 cm.dc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00088956&v=00001002341688 (aleph)55613725 (oclc)ALU5605 (notis)dc:source University of Floridadc:language Englishdc:coverage United States -- New York -- New York