“There Was An Old Woman.”
There was an old woman
Who rejoiced in a dwelling
A man stretched his mouth
To its utmost extent,
And down at one gulp
House and old woman went.
Mother Goose’s Nursery Rhymes.
McLoughlin Brothers: New York. Ca 1900.
. . . he speculated on how the three strange companions came to be traveling together.
Billy Whiskers, Jr. and His Chums.
By Frances Trego Montgomery.
Illustrated by Hugo von Hofsten.
The Saalfield, Publishing Company: Chicago, Akron, Ohio & New York. 1907.
Billy Meets The Ace of Spades.
By W. W. Denslow and Dudley A Bragdon.
Pictures by Denslow.
G. W. Dillingham Co. Publishers: New York. 1906.
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.
“THE LATEST FROM PARIS.”
From the Book: Mary Had a Little Lamb and Other Good Stories.
Henry Altemus Company: Philadelphia. 1906.