Now Is Your Time To See Our Great Show!

Their-Pictures-Billy-W-Aeroplane

THERE THEY SAW LARGE PICTURES OF THEMSELVES – THE THREE FAMOUS ANIMALS WHO TRAVELED IN THE AEROPLANE RACE.

Billy Whiskers In An Aeroplane.

Written by Frances Trego Montgomery.

Illustrations by Constance White.

The Saalfield Publishing Company: Chicago – Akron, Ohio – New York. 1912.

Dog Dentures!

Illustration:  Dog Dentures.  Peck’s Bad Boy and His Pa.  Written by George W. Peck.  Illustrated by True Williams.  W. B. Conkey Company. 1900.

“HE LOOKED JUST LIKE PA WHEN HE TRIED TO SMILE.”

“O, about the teeth. That was too bad. You see my chum has got a dog that is old, and his teeth have all come out in front, and this morning I borrowed Pa’s teeth before he got up, to see if we couldn’t fix them in the dog’s mouth, so he could eat better. Pa says it is evidence of a kind heart for a boy to be good to dumb animals, but it is a darned mean dog that will go back on a friend. We tied the teeth in the dog’s mouth with a string that went around his upper jaw, and another around his under jaw, and you’d a dide to see how funny he looked when he laffed. He looked just like Pa when he tried to smile so as to get me to come up to him so he can lick me. The dog pawed his mouth a spell to get the teeth out, and then we gave him a bone with some meat on, and he began to gnaw the bone, and the teeth come off the plate, and he thought it was pieces of the bone, and he swallowed the teeth.

Peck’s Bad Boy and His Pa.

Written by George W. Peck.

Illustrated by True Williams.

W. B. Conkey Company. 1900.

Little Tom Tinker’s Dog!

Bow-Wow-Wow-Mother-G-Volland-SQ

Bow, wow, wow!

Whose dog art thou?

Little Tom Tinker’s dog,

Bow, wow, wow!

Illustration:  Bow Wow Wow.  Mother Goose - Volland Popular Edition.  Edited by Eulalie Osgood Grover.  Illustrated by Frederick Richardson.  Published by P. F. Volland Company: New York, Chicago & Toronto. 1921.

Mother Goose – Volland Popular Edition.

Edited by Eulalie Osgood Grover.

Illustrated by Frederick Richardson.

Published by P. F. Volland Company: New York, Chicago & Toronto. 1921.

Bad on Earth!

Illustration: Billy in Grocery Store. Billy Whiskers In An Aeroplane. Written by Frances Trego Montgomery. Illustrations by Constance White. The Saalfield Publishing Company: Chicago - Akron, Ohio - New York. 1912.

AFTER EATING EVERYTHING IN THE EATABLE LINE, HE STUCK HIS HEAD IN A BARREL OF MOLASSES.

Dick related how Billy got into mischief every single place he landed, until he told him that if he got into any more, the next place they stopped he would tie him up. This threat was enough to make Billy behave, for if there was one thing he hated more than any other, it was to be tied up; Billy must be free to roam if he wanted to be happy.

At one place Billy had run into a grocery store, and after upsetting things generally and eating everything he came across in the eatable line, he had stuck his head in a barrel of molasses and got his beard all sticky, which he had afterwards tried to lick off. In fact, he had nearly fallen out of the biplane, having forgotten to hold on.

“I do hope my watchman will look after him, though,” said Dick, “for if he don’t, Billy surely will go roving and get lost or stolen, and I should hate to have anything happen to him, for he certainly is a great deal of company away up there in the clouds.”

Illustration:  Billy in Grocery Store.  Billy Whiskers In An Aeroplane.  Written by Frances Trego Montgomery.  Illustrations by Constance White.  The Saalfield Publishing Company: Chicago - Akron, Ohio - New York. 1912.

Billy Whiskers In An Aeroplane.

Written by Frances Trego Montgomery.

Illustrations by Constance White.

The Saalfield Publishing Company: Chicago – Akron, Ohio – New York. 1912.

Bad on Earth – Good Company Flying in the Clouds!

Illustration:  Billy in Grocery Store.  Billy Whiskers In An Aeroplane.  Written by Frances Trego Montgomery.  Illustrations by Constance White.  The Saalfield Publishing Company: Chicago - Akron, Ohio - New York. 1912.

AFTER EATING EVERYTHING IN THE EATABLE LINE, HE STUCK HIS HEAD IN A BARREL OF MOLASSES.

Dick related how Billy got into mischief every single place he landed, until he told him that if he got into any more, the next place they stopped he would tie him up. This threat was enough to make Billy behave, for if there was one thing he hated more than any other, it was to be tied up; Billy must be free to roam if he wanted to be happy.

At one place Billy had run into a grocery store, and after upsetting things generally and eating everything he came across in the eatable line, he had stuck his head in a barrel of molasses and got his beard all sticky, which he had afterwards tried to lick off. In fact, he had nearly fallen out of the biplane, having forgotten to hold on.

“I do hope my watchman will look after him, though,” said Dick, “for if he don’t, Billy surely will go roving and get lost or stolen, and I should hate to have anything happen to him, for he certainly is a great deal of company away up there in the clouds.”

Illustration:  Billy in Grocery Store.  Billy Whiskers In An Aeroplane.  Written by Frances Trego Montgomery.  Illustrations by Constance White.  The Saalfield Publishing Company: Chicago - Akron, Ohio - New York. 1912.

Billy Whiskers In An Aeroplane.

Written by Frances Trego Montgomery.

Illustrations by Constance White.

The Saalfield Publishing Company: Chicago – Akron, Ohio – New York. 1912.