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Full text of "Mother Goose 68"

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Here is a book for you to read; 
Here are some songs to sing. 
Here are some pictures for 
all year round. 
For Summer and Winter 
and Spring. 

'Trieres Mother Goose and 

Old King Cole, 

And Little Bo-Peep 

and Jack 
Who built the house 
that hid the mouse 
That found the malt 
in a sack. 






*Here are some rhymes 

new and bright. 
And jolly friends old 

and new. j^^ 

For Mary and Susie and Jr 
Barbara Jane, i I 

For Tom, D ick and *- '*' 
Harry and 

r 









MOTHER GOOSE AND NURSERY RHYME COMICS, No. 68— PUBLISHED BY 

DELL PUBLISHING CO., INC. 

149 Modison Ave., New York, 16, N. Y. 

CopyriBhlr IMS, by CHMr lK«b«cli. Printed tn U.&.A. 





.other Goose, as 

old as time. 
Quite suddenly decided 
A birthday party she 
would give 
To which would he invited 




Folks she knew from 
near and far, 

Famed in story and rhyme, 

And dear to the hearts of 
children living 
In every land and 
clime. 



^he guests included the Utile red 



And old Mother 




And the three little 

who lost their (IVyf f. 




And didn't know what to do. 




Hubbard, too. 




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^Ae Mother Goose Birthchxf Party 



So many slie knew all came in mrees 
A crowd there was bound to be: 




Wltn the Three Little Pigs, 




And the Three Blind Mice 




And the ftinny Bear family three. 



J'l — 




r Gqosq Birthd^ Party 




ur story "begins on 

the day of the partyi 
The guests have all ■ 
. started to come. 

Little Black Sambo and 
Red Riding Hood 

And smallest of all- 
Tom Thumb. 





Qlow the Ugly Duclcling 

and Goldilocks 
Met on their way through 

the wood. 
"Where are you going> my 

pretty maid?" 
Asked ihe Duckling, as 

nice as he could. 



'>'-&'- '''''iili^^ii'^i 



"Qo a party,"said Goldilocks, 

"Haven't you heard?" 
Almost everyone will be there; 





Ohe Owl and the Pussy cat, 
Hansel and Gretel, 

As well as the 
and the 




*7ke Mother Goose Bir^cht/ Party 




he ugly duckling, in manner downcast. 
And with voice as sad as can be, 
Said,"I wasn't asked. I suppose it's 

"because 
They want no one as homely as me! 



^weet Goldilock's heart was 

deeply touched 
And in tones filled with 
sympathy. 
She replied. "Don't you worry, 

my little friend. ' 
To the party you'll go 
with me!" 




So off they went, and 

on the way 
Mel many others, you see. 



C)here was Old King Cole, that 

merry old soul 



And with him his 
fiddlers three, 




on land, - Xiy sea and by air. 

^^rom story book pages ihey all stepped out. 
All Mother Goose-land was there. 




(pimple Simon met the Piemari 

Who was carrying cakes big 

and fat 

find Yankee Doodle on 
^ his pony proud, 

With^Q feather stucK 
in his hat 





XittlG Miss Muffet 

deserted her tuffet 
As well as her curds 
and whey. 




^J^i'iYy^fffllr 






find Mistress Mary, no 
longer contrary; 
Were tl\e" best of friends 
that day 



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find soon Vaey arrived at 
^ the Mother Goose Uouse, 
Where the doors were 
open wide. 
And the strains of music and 
laughter gay 

Came forth from the 
room inside. 



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ff in a corner sits Little Jack Horner 

Eating a Christinas pie. 

While Georgie Porgie kisses the girls 
But it doesn't make them cry 

llJho's that perched on the wall 

outside? 
We see through the windowpane 
It's Humpty-Dumpty. and if he falls 
They'll put him together again- 







\ nd here's the Old Woman who lived in a shoe 
With her children all in good cheer. 




Mahals that sound outside the house? 



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If5 the 3i^ 3ad Wolf max we hear. 



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Red Riding Hood trembled. 
The Three Pigs squealed, 

:A hush fell over the rest... 
The one they had 
feared 

Had finally appeared— 



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%0 Mother Goose Sirikdoif Party 



'I'll Huffand I'll Puff 
•^ and I'll Blow your 
house in!" 
' Cried the wolf in a 
horrible roar. 



JAosi everyone was frightened 

stiff, when 




ion answered the door. 



t2)ith om niighry leap tTcross the room. 

And his teeth tsared ready to fight, 
Old Leo rushed out, hut the wolf had fled, 
Apparenily filled with fright. 






^/le Mother Goose Birthdxy Party 




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Jnside the house the feast has begun. M ^ 
The food is piled high on the table ^ 
And everyone down to 

the 



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Tiniest Mouse 

Is eating as much as he's able. ■ 

Tack Spratt coiild eat no fat. 
^ His wife could eat no lean. 
And so, between the two 

■ of them 
They licked the platter 

clean. 




^A0 Aether Goose Birthday ftny 





ttle Tommy Tucker sang 

. for his supper, 




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•^fie Spider danced 
with the Fly; 




x\d Little Jack Horner 

pulled out Q plum 

And said "What a good 
boy am 11" 




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^Ac Mother Goose Birthday Party ^ j 




Id Mother Hubbard 
could now fill her 
. cupboard; 
Her dog had plenty 

■ of 1)01165. 

Jlnd Little Bo Peep, 

'.who lost her 

'sheep, 

Was feasting on 

ice cream 
cones. 








'^he Cat on her fiddle 

Played "Hey! Diddle, diddle!" 

The dish danced with the 

spoon., 

The Cow prepared for her 

mighty feat 

Of jumping over the moon. 



'^^^' Goose "^' ~" -^^ * 



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^\nd so the night sped swiftly on- 
Each precious moment expended 
On fun and frolic, 'cause, each, oxve 

knew 

The party soon would be 

ended. 








Jj.ttle Boy Blue then 
blew his horn, 
A signal to stop 
all play. 



j\ curtain was 

parted. 

Mother Goose 

■ appeared. 

She had a ^e-^ 

words to 
sav. 




^ha Mother Goose Birthday Party 

0ur birthday parly at midnight ends, . 
An6. back to your Story Bool^ pages 
You shall all return to gladden the hearts 
- Of children down through the ages." 





s Vr\z hour of midnight 

closer di'ew 
Evcitement tiegan to grow 
The Gingerbread Boy 
quite forgot himself 
And started to chew 
up his toe. 



*^he Mother Goosiz Birthchy Party 





gain the sound of the horn 

was heard 
And out oi a great big pie 



Came four and twenty 
blackbirds. 
Each with a happy- 
cry. 






C^he birds flew all around 

the room 
■ And then perched or\. a 
shelve. 
A mouse ran up the . , 

grandfathers clock 
Just as the clock struck 

twelve/ 



^kc Mother Goose Birtkch^ Parti 




Wb om amongst you Jife," 

she said, 
"Seems drear and hard 
to face. 
But I have willed that 

henceforth he ■ ' 
- Shall "aave both charm 

and grace/'' 



blinding flash, a puff 

of smoke. 
And upon, the startled 

scene. 
All dressed in white, with 

crown of gold. 
Appeared the 







pbody knew but Mothsr 
Gooss. 

Who under her breath 
was chuckling. 

That the one of whom the 

fairy spoke 
Was none but the 

Ugly Duckling! 



Ohe fairy way 

A flash — ^. -._, ^ ^j 

tha 





creature was gone! 

QcoA where once the 
"^ ugly duckling stood 
There was now a 
beautiful swan. 



^hc Mother Goose Birthday Party 



11 gazed in wonder as they beheld 
' This niirqcle,wQndrous strange, , 
And even those who once had 

scoffed 
■ Were delighted with the 

change. 





Jhe Fairy Queen. with gentle smile. 
Had another surprise in store. 

Cinderella's coach and horses 

were 
In waiting at llie door. 



^he Beantiful Swan was 
whisked away 
Into the starlit night. 
Dock to the fable from 
. whence he came 
To a life now sweet 
• ' and bright. 






'^Aa Mother Goose Birtkdzy Party 





fie rest of the people 

left ttehind 
All joined hand in hand; 
To Mother Goose bade a fond farewell 
And returned to story-hook 

land. 




*^ Jhere you'll find them 

all today. 

Still quite hale and 
hearty. 
Willing and able to be 

a guest - 

At any child's birthday 
' party. 



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people Qll,of every sorCgive gar un to my song 



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And if you find it wondi'ous short, it cannot hold you !ono 



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there lived a radh. 



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Me world miglit say 




Ohat still a Godly race he ran, whene'er he went to pray 




friends 




^he naked everyday he clad, when he put on his clothes. 





m that town a dog was found 




fjls many dogs there be 





Qhis dog and man at first were friends; 




'Eut— when a pique began, 



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*^he dog. to gain some privateenda 

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^he wondering neighbors 




/\nd swore the 6oa had lost its wits 




*-^o bite so good a man. 




^he wound, it seemed t30tli sore and sad to every Ciinslian eye. 




And while Uiey swore tlie dog was mad 




^h.ev swore the man would die 




But soon 




a wonder came to ngiit. 




*^he man recovered of the bite, 




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Wihere are you going, my 

pretty maid?'* 
"I'lri going a-milking,sir, 

she said. 
'May 1 go with you, my 
pretty maid?" 
"Vbu're kindly welcome, 
sir," she said. 



l|)hat is your father, my 
pretty maid?" 
My fathers a farmer, 

sir" she said. 



Jind what is your fortune, 

my pretty moid?" 
''My face is my fortune, 

sirrshe said. 
"'Then I can't marry you, 

my pretty m.aid." 
""Nobody asked you, sir;* 

slie said. 





find everywhere that 

- Mary went 

The lanit) was sure 
to go, 

Qrle followed her to 
. ■ school one day 
Which was against 
' the rule. 





It made the children 
laugh and play 
To see a lamb at school, 





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Three blind 

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See hrOw they 




riml 





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See ho^they 



runl They 



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far - mer^ wife, She 



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cuf off their iails with a 



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carv- ingknife. Didyoii 



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&v - er see such a* ' 




sight inyourhfe as 



three blind mice? 






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his is the house that Jack built. 




This is the malt 
That lay in the housed 
that Jack built. 



This is the mouse 
That ate the malt 
That lay in the house / 
■ that Jack built. ^ 




<^Ae HOUSE THAT JACK BUILT 




This is the cat 

That caught the mouse ; 

That ate the malt 

That lay in the house that Jack built 















This is the dog 

That worried the cat 

That caught the mouse 

That ate the mall - , 

That lay in the house that Jaclc built' 




(J'he HOUSE THAT JACK BUILT 




This is the cow with the crumpled horn. 

That tossed the dog 

That worried the cat 

Thai caught the mouse 

That ate the malt 

That lay in the house that Jack built 









_ ■- ,^^-Ou-^-n't !■- — - -^ -■■ T.-"^'*- ^^ ->^^ 



^ThiS is the maiden all forlorn. 
/That milked the cow with the crumpled horn, 
That tossed the dog 
That worried the cat 
-That caught the mouse 
^.J That ate the malt 
^ That lay in the house that Jack built. 



<^Me HOUSE THAT JACK BUILT 















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This is the man all 

tattered and torn. 
That Kissed the maiden 

all forlorn. 
That milked the cow with 

■ the crumpled horn. 
That tossed the dog 
That worried the cat 
That caught the mouse 
That ate the m.alt 
That lay in the house 

that Jack built. 




This is the priest all 

shaven and shorn. 
That married the m-on all 

tattered and torn. 
That kissed thG maiden 

all forlorn. 
That milked the cow with 

the crumpled horn. 
That tossed the dog 
That worried the cat 
That caught the mouse 
That ate the molt 
That lay in the house 

that Jack built 



<7^ HOUSE THAT JACK BUILT 




This is the cock thai 

crowed in the morn, 
That waked the priest all 

shaven and shorn. 
That married the man all 

tattered and torn. 
That kissed the "maiden 

ail forlorn. 
That milked the cow with 

the crumpled. horn. 
That tossed the dog 
That worried the cat 
That caught the mouse ' 
That ate the malt 
That lay in the house 

that Jack built. 



This is the farmer sowing 

the corn. 
That kept the cock that 

crowed in the morn, . 
That waked the priest all 

shaven and shorn, ' 
That married the man all 

tattered and torn. 
That kissed the maiden 
, all forlorn. 
That milked the cow with 

the crumpled horn. 
That tossed the dog 
That worried the cat 
That caught the mouse 
That ate the malt 
That lay in the house that Jack built. 





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Who lived in a shoe. 
She had so many children 
■ She didn't know what to da 
She took them out hunting 

And searched up and down 

For a suitable dwelling 
Through the streets of 
the town. 





Such A'do About the Shoe 




he found there at last 
A house which, though small, 
She felt certaia would have 
Enough room for them all. 




^o she packed all her goods. 

With her family she moved. 
But alas, she soon found 

That things were not 
improved. 




For the walks were. 

too straight, 
And the children ' 
" ' complained 
Of the flat, shingled, 
tiptilted 

Koof when it rained. 




Such A-do About the Shoe 



-***^ 



itfP'-X. 







ey thought 
that the* 

stairs 

Were a poor 

substitute 

For a slide 
to the ■ 

very 

tip- 
toe 






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*^hey cried for the laces 

From which they had swung, 
^^pAnd who ever heard of a 

hOUSG with 

a. tongue? 




flnd so the old •^ova.an 
^ Viad too much to do. 

She sighed for (he time 
When her troubles 
were ^evi. 




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Such A'do Abotit the Shoe 





^f\e was tired of cleaning 
^ For instead of round eyes, 




Ohe house had ten windows. 

And its square shape and 

size 






jeevxed cold and forlorn 

To the sad children, tooi 
So the old woman moved them 





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to^the shoe. 



Such A'do About the Shoe 




I 

• 



lid there you may 

see them 
To this very day; 




^ Jhe old woman working. 
The children at play 



Cj-rom boot-toe to lace-tip 
In mischief, it's true. 
But glad to be back in 
Their funny old shoe. 






LITTJL 



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v^ Three liLOe kittens 
-^ 10£t their raittens 

and they be^an to cry, 



'Dh, Mother dear we sadly fear 
Our mittens we have lost!" 





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Los^your mittens? You naughty kittens! 
I'hen you shall have no "piei" 
Meow! Meow! Meow! 




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hree little kittens 

found tlielr mittens 
And they began to cry. 
"On. Mother deai; 

see here! See nere! 





. ; jl^^KWWm^wW 

Our mittens we have 'found!" 








Found your 
mittens? 

You good little 
Kittensl 

Then you shall 

have some pie!" 



Purr 



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e three little kittens 

Put on their mittens '- 
And soon ate up 
the pie. 

"Oh Mother dear! We 

greatly fear, 
Our mittens we have 
soiled!" 



Soiled your 

mittens'. 
You naughty kittensl" 



C^hen they began to sigh, 



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^he three little kittens washec 
And hung them up to dry. 

''Oh, Mother dear. look. . 
here, look herd 

Our mittens we have 
wo shed I" 




Washed your 
-mittens? 
You darling l^ittens! 
But I smell a mouse 
close hy— 

husk 



Hush 



hush: 




KITTEN^ 




he three little kittens 
. dropped their mittens 
And ran off very spr)c 

The mouse in fear did 
disappear. 



ORe kittenS- felt quite proud. 



Ohe mother said'"Vt?u darling kittens, 
The mouse has said goodbye 

Meow — meow — meow 




tt 



Ohe three little kittens picked 

up their mittens 

And they began to cry^ 
'^OXi, Mother dear, 

.We sadly fear 

-Our mittens we \iave soiled!" 




W/lQ^P Soiled >fOur mittens? 
Vbu funny kittens! 

' . Well, this time i know why" 



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lu Charles H. Herman 

JtJLtle Bo'Peep, while 
minding her sheep, 
Fell fast asleep one 
day. 

She dreamed that ner crooK 
was a magic wand 

That would, all her • 
wishes obey, 

Deing able to do everything that she pleased, - 
It's easy to understand 

Why her very first act was to make herself 
The most beautiful girl in the land. 



IQjith a wave of her wand her every wish 

Was immediately satisfied. 
If she asked for some gowns of silver 

and gold 
They were instantly by her side. 




mm. 




3o -Peep's Dream. 




he got everytning that her 

heart desired, 
A castle and gems by 
the score. 
Plus a handsome prince 
whom she promptly wed. 
Could anyone ask 
for more? 



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find if you are wondering about her sheep, 

Just put your mind^ at ease. 
She changed them all into brave young knights 

With a castle for each, if you please. 

^he made the poor rich and the sick well again. 

And banished all evil forever. 
She changed all things that were troubling the world. 

Why, she even changed the weather! 

.1 

Q'hcre was Winter and Summer all 

year round— 
Of course this may sound very strange. 
She divided the country so folks 

could have snow 
And then switch when they wanted 

a change. 




BO'Peep's Dream^ 




ith her magic wand 
she also stopped 
time; 
No longer would 

people grow old. 
The old she made 
young, the ugly 
. fair= 

Do-Peep had a heart 
of gold. 




Jill the children had toys 

and dolls 

And gifts from all 
over creation. 

With plenty of time for 

fun and play; 
Each year had a nine months vacation. 





C Here at last was a perfect 

world,' 
Bo-Peep said her work 
was done. 

She wrapped up her wand 

and put it away ■ 
And decided to have 

some fun. . 







o she ond her prince and their 

friends. Jack and Jill, 
Frolicked and played through 
-' the town. 
They chased each other 
right up the hill 
Which Jack had once 
fallen down. 





jfiis time it was Bo-Peep 
who fell; 

She tumbled head 

over heelsl '^ 
Faster and faster and 
faster she rolled 
With shrieks and cries 
and squeals. 



find when at last Bo-Peep in fright- 
Let loose a piercing scream. 

She woke herself right up to find 
It all had been a 




mmmmMI: 







ncc tTnere was a little mouse 
Whose mother was quite clean. 
She polished pots in carload lots 
And made the doorknobs gleam. 



^he popped her son into a tub 

And, starting at his nose. 
With elbow grease and soap 

and brush 
She scrubbed right to 
his toes. 





A 



nd when his tail she 

brightly shined. 
The lad, whose hide 
was sore. 



Said "Glad that's all of me I've got- 

There isn't any morel 





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