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animal baby Bed Biding began birds boys bright brings Brooklet butcher called clocking hen crept cried dear Easy Steps eggs Emma fast father fire flies flower George gnawed goats grandma grandpapa grow grub head hole horned horned owl kill kitten kitty lamb Lapp laughed legs lion little bill little chicks Little Feet little girl little owl Little Red Riding little thing live look loved match mice milk monkey morning mother mouse mouse-hole mouth naughty needle Nelly never nice Noah's ark old woman once oXKo parrot peeped pet lamb pieman plant play Polly poor pretty Reader Red Riding Hood reindeer roast goose Robin Robin Crusoe Robinson Crusoe round saucer shell Simple Simon sing soon stick Tabby tell thought Thumbling tomtit tweat voice walk warm wings wolf wren
Page 3 - Robin, Robin, Robin Crusoe: poor Robin Crusoe! Where are you, Robin Crusoe? Where are you? Where have you been?
Page 70 - The cat began to kill the rat; The rat began to gnaw the rope ; The rope began to hang the butcher; The butcher began to kill the ox; The ox began to drink the water; The water began to quench the fire; The fire began to burn the stick; The stick began to beat the dog; The dog began to bite the pig; The pig jumped over the stile, And so the old woman got home that night.
Page 57 - BABY bye, Here's a fly ; Let us watch him, you and I. How he crawls Up the walls, Yet he never falls ! I believe with six such legs You and I could walk on eggs.
Page 108 - The match went out ! The Christmas lights rose higher and higher, till they looked to her like the stars in the sky. Then she saw a star fall, leaving behind it a bright streak of fire. "Some one is dying...
Page 9 - Little drops of water, Little grains of sand Make the mighty ocean, And the pleasant land.
Page 105 - August brings the sheaves of corn, Then the harvest home is borne. Warm September brings the fruit. Sportsmen then begin to shoot.
Page 107 - And what was still more splendid to behold, the goose hopped down from the dish, and waddled along the floor, with a knife and fork in its breast, to the little girl. Then the match went out, and only the thick, damp, cold wall was before her.
Page 67 - AN old woman was sweeping her house, and she found a little crooked sixpence. " What," said she, "shall I do with this little sixpence ? I will go to market, and buy a little pig.
Page 52 - My little chicks will soon be hatched, I'll think about it then." The clucking hen sat on her nest, She made it in the hay; And warm and snug beneath her breast A dozen white eggs lay. Crack, crack, went all the eggs; Out dropped the chickens small! "Cluck," said the clucking hen, "Now I have you all. "Come along my little chicks, I'll take a walk with you