THE FROG AND THE FISH.
Tiny and Her Vanity.
McLoughlin Bros.: New York. Ca 1892.
“I don’t believe there are any fish here, after all,” he said, after half an hour, during which he caught nothing.
No sooner had he said this, than he caught a little sun fish.
Before the morning was half gone, he had enough fish for dinner.
The Tale of Jimmie Piggy.
By Marjorie Manners
The Platt & Nourse Co.: New York. 1918.
The great black cat stalked out in front of the little circle and told the story of “Puss in Boots.”
He turned his great yellow-green eyes upon the row of winged children and they all shivered with joy. To think of sitting up and hearing a cat tell a story!
He began at the beginning, and told the story of “Puss in Boots” as it had never been told before . . .
The Magical House of Zur.
By Mary Dickerson Donahey.
Barse & Hopkins: New York. 1914.
“Where are you going, Chicken Little, Henny Penny and Cocky Locky?” says Ducky Daddles.
“The sky is falling, and we are going to tell the King?”
“How do you know?”
“Henny Penny told me,” says Cocky Locky, “Chicken Little told me,” says Henny Penny; “I saw it with my eyes, and heard it with my ears, and a piece of it fell on my head,” says Chicken Little.
“May I come with you?” says Ducky Daddles.
M. A. Donohue & Company: Chicago & New York. 1919.