OF AN EVENING'S VISIT WITH
Edmund Vance Cooke
Pot Luck with a Poet.
I'm Glad to See You
Going Home to Mother
Bobby's Besetting Sin
Universtaendlich—The German Optimist
Fin de Siecle—The English Pessimist
Hand-me-down Philosophy—The Irish Iconoclast
How Did You Die?
THE LITTLE TOT
At the Concert
Folks 'at Come t' our House
The Moo Cow Moo
SONGS OF SENTIMENT
The Hero of the Hill
The Red Cross Nurse
TALES WORTH TELLING
In the Old School-house
The Young Man Waited
The Story of Old Glory
Program subject to interpolations and omissions.
NOTE—Mr. Cooke recites his own writings only.
Impertinent Poems—Forbes & Co., Publishers, Box 464, Chicago—is a well printed little volume, of which The Philadelphia Telegraph says: Any one with an honest mind and a sense of humor will be obliged to like them whether he will or no. They make the reader sit up and blink and then sit back and think.
Price 75 cents.
A dozen of the poems on this program and half a hundred more are in Mr. Cooke's
Rimes to be Read
166 pages on antique paper, beautifully bound Price $1.50 cloth. $2.00 leather.
Full of cleverness.—
New York Sun.
A most readable volume.—
If you have ever loved (or been) a child, you should own Mr. Cooke's
Chronicles of the Little Tot
128 pages on antique paper, handsomely bound, beautifully illustrated
Price $1.50 cloth. $2.00 leather.
Equal to Stevenson and Field at their best.—
New York American.
The next time you want a book for a gift or for your own pleasure, order one of these from your bookseller, or from
DODGE PUBLISHING COMPANY
40-42 EAST 19th STREET NEW YORK CITY
O, some love place and a courtier-crawl,
And some love name, and a soldier-brawl,
And some love fame, and a poet-scrawl,
But the love of a baby tops them all.
MR. COOKE and one of his poems
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