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Lit-tle Rob-in Red-breast sat up-on a tree.
He made love to lit-tle Jen-ny Wren.
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"Sweet lit-tle Jen-ny, I wish to marry you."
Dear lit-tle Jen-ny, she blushed quite red.
OUT WITH MAM-MA.
ark b.ark d.ark Car-lo car-go ar-bour har-bour n.ess dr.ess pr.ess fort p.ort s.ort sh.ort Em-ma shel-ter th.ick tr.ick rock-y Dor-a Flor-a
Em-ma and Flor-a and Dor-a and I go to-day to play on the sands in the bay. Em-ma's dress is too gay to play with. Lay by your dress, Em-ma, and let us get a-way. Here is Mam-ma. The way is to be by the rock-y Ness, so we shall see the ships pass to the port. A port is a har-bour where ships stay for shelter or where they go with car-go. My dog Car-lo goes too, to run and play fun-ny tricks for us. Now we have got
to the spot. Let us sit on the thick soft grass un-der this tree. This is a sort of ar-bour. See that grand ship be-tween us and the fort at the har-bour. The men in it press on to get in-to port before it is dark. Mam-ma says that is a bark. Is it as big as the ark No-ah lived in? Oh no, but I shall tell you of No-ah and his ship by-and-by. The men you see in the bark are the sail-ors, who live in ships, and sail to far a-way lands for their car-goes.
John Patch made the match,
John Wy-ming made the pri-ming,
But John Ball shot them all.
Fee-dum fid-dle-dum fee,
Or I'll crack your crown,
Dick-or-y, dick-or-y, dock,
Mous-ie, mous-ie, come to me,
THE LAMB IN THE SNOW.
arms farm fall-ing s.now h.ol-low w.in-dow sh.eep f.eel s.eek f.ear sch.ool s.oon 1.00k c.old f.old shel-ter dr.opped
The snow lies deep on the grass up-on the hill, and down in the hol-low. Shall we look out of the win-dow, and see the snow fall-ing? Oh, yes, Tom may, for he can-not go to school today.
Do you see the sheep near the fold? They seek shel-ter from the cold. They have thick wool, yet they must feel ver-y cold.