By Madge A. Bigham
This pleasant publication for younger listeners awakens kid's curiosity on the planet round them in the course of the tale of "Joe-Boy" and the way he grew from a toddler in a gipsy camp to turn into an lively member of society. We pay attention first approximately how Joy-Boy's home is equipped and provided, and the way his outfits are made. Then we watch Joe-Boy's circle increase to incorporate the pets he cares for, the wild animals he observes, and the buddies he makes. contains a particularly high-quality crew of nature tales. an amazing creation to an extended narrative for kids of kindergarten age. compatible for kids a while five and up.
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Extra resources for Little Folks' Land
That is it," said Mother Gipsy, with a merry laugh, "for how will he grow into a thankful boy unless he learns to love those who work for him? But I haven't yet finished about the pictures—there is something else Joe-Boy must learn to love and that is birds, so I have planned to put a border of birds all the way round the walls of the room just under the window facings, and low enough for him to see well before he learns to walk. There must be blue-birds and red-birds and robins, and sparrows, and doves, and woodpeckers, and orioles, and wrens and jays and thrushes and mocking birds and bob-whites and parrots and canaries.
There must be blue-birds and red-birds and robins, and sparrows, and doves, and woodpeckers, and orioles, and wrens and jays and thrushes and mocking birds and bob-whites and parrots and canaries. " "Why, I think it will be most beautiful," said Father Gipsy, "and just like you to think about it. " "A rug for the floor with daisies sprinkled over it," said Mother Gipsy, "and a table like what the kindergarten children have and six little chairs. Joe-Boy will not always be a baby, you know, and some day his playmates will be coming to see him, and if they wish to play with blocks the table and chairs will be ready for all.
Sure enough there sat the architect at a big table, busily drawing the pictures of houses. There were ink and pens and pencils and paper all over his table, and he was as busy as busy could be. " So Father Gipsy sat down by the table, and the architect took down a big book full of houses and told him to look for the one he liked the best. There were so many pretty ones, though, that Father Gipsy could hardly tell which one he did like the best, but at last he found the very thing. A pretty cottage with a porch all around it and five rooms—a kitchen, a dining room, a parlor, a bed room and a play room for Joe-Boy.
Little Folks' Land by Madge A. Bigham