At this time, access to the building is on Monday through Friday from 10am - 5pm. Our Pick-Up Window is open Monday through Friday from 10 - 5:25. Please call for details - 207-582-3312

Online Stories & Activities

Some ideas for online stories and activities for young children to middle-schoolers.

Online Story Resources

Storyline Online – Books read by celebrities

Kate Messner Website – A list of resources for lessons and authors reading their books

Jarrett Lerner

Comic for kids on the coronavirus

Authors Activities

Oxford Owl – Sign up for a free account

CDC Washing Hands Posters

Take & Make Kits

These “kits” are activities geared to various ages that are simple, easy, and inexpensive. They can be used as take-home projects (instructions and materials inside a plastic bag), a passive program at your library, or an additional activity for a library program.

Balloon Rocket instructions
Coffee Filter Butterfly instructions
Finger Knitting instructions
Friendship Bracelet instructions
Greenhouse instructions
Kazoo instructions
Origami Heart instructions
Pom Pom instructions
Snowflake instructions
Tangram instructions | Tangram template

Hope these are helpful.



Mrs. Claus Visits Gardiner

This month being the Children’s Librarian I had the honor of being Mrs. Claus for a few community events. I was Mrs. Claus in the Festival of Lights parade in Gardiner and reading to some students at Helen Thompson Elementary and Pittston Consolidated Schools.  It is an amazing feeling to be Mrs. Claus and to see all the happy faces on adults and children. I wish everyone could have this experience in their lifetime. So, I thought I would share some of the funny questions and comments that only children would ask Mrs. Claus.

How old are you Mrs. Claus? Oh I don’t know. You don’t know? No, I am too busy to have a birthday.

Are you married to Mr. Claus and where is your ring? Is Mr. Claus married to Mrs. Claus? I left my ring home.

Just in case you are real, tell Santa I want a cat or a dog. I will tell Santa.

How did you get here? It’s a beautiful day for a sleigh ride!

How many miles is it to the North Pole? Oh I am sorry, I don’t know that.

How many reindeer do you have and what are their names? I told them we have the 8 reindeer and their family members. Then I recite the names and the children join right in with the names.

Do you always wear that dress? No, but I always wear dresses.

How long did it take to get here?  Oh I am so sorry, I don’t know. I fell asleep on the trip here.

Are you real? Yes, I am a real person.

Do you believe in Santa? Yes,I believe in Santa.

Did you know we would see Santa today? One class, had seen Santa at the Polar Express showing at Johnson Hall. Yes, I had heard that Santa would be there.

How do you know all our names? I help Santa remember all your names.

And I was told many things that children wanted for Christmas to tell to Santa and I received many hugs.

We at the Gardiner Public Library hope you have a wonderful Holiday with family and friends.

Winter Events in the Children’s Room

Children’s Events ~ Winter 2018

Just letting you know some of the upcoming events in the

Children’s Room this winter.

Ms. Jenn the Nutrition Detective will visit us two more times ~

Tuesdays, Mar. 6th and Apr. 3rd.

We will have stories, songs and a craft at

10:00am for preschoolers.

Art @ the Library on

Tuesday, Mar. 27th, from 6:00 to 7:00pm.

Wear your pajamas to the library this evening.

We will have stories and a craft.

Story Time & Crafts every Tuesday at 10:00am.

Babies Love Babies on Fridays at 10:00am.

Adults and children are welcome to attend these events.

Below are some photos from our February events

Miss Jenn & the Nutrition Detectives

Miss Jenn & the Nutrition Detectives

Miss Jenn & the Nutrition Detectives

Art @ the Library – Chinese New Year

Nocturnal Animals presented by the L.C. Bates Museum

Nocturnal Animals presented by the L.C. Bates Museum

Nocturnal Animals presented by the L.C. Bates Museum

Nocturnal Animals presented by the L.C. Bates Museum

Nocturnal Animals presented by the L.C. Bates Museum

Nocturnal Animals presented by the L.C. Bates Museum

Children’s Events ~ Winter 2018

Just letting you know some of the upcoming events in the

Children’s Room this winter.


Ms. Jenn and the Nutrition Detectives will visit us three times ~

Tuesdays, Feb. 6th, Mar. 6th and Apr. 3rd.

We will have stories, songs and a craft at

10:00am for preschoolers.


Nocturnal Animals presented by LC Bates Museum on

Tuesday, Feb. 20th at 10:00am during school vacation week.


We will show a Movie on Thursday, Feb. 22nd at 10:00am.

Stay tuned, we will announce the movie as the time gets close.


Upstream will join us for Art @ the Library on

Tuesday, Feb. 27th, from 6:00 to 7:00pm.

Create your own 9×12 original unframed fish art.

Art materials and paper provided.


Story Time & Crafts every Tuesday at 10:00am.


Babies Love Babies on Fridays at 10:00am.


Adults and children are welcome to attend these events.


ART @ the Library

Have you seen our new program? With the help of local artist, Isabelle Files, and the children’s room staff we have started a program called ART @ the Library. Once a month on a Tuesday evening at 6:00 in the Children’s room we are doing an art project for all ages. The first event was September 26th, featuring origami. We had fun making animals, boxes, and other items. On October 24th we did apple and leaf printing. Our youngest attendees loved working with the paint, and we got very creative.

Painting at the library!

Leaf & Apples

Look at those beautiful apple prints!

Someone is embellishing their apple print!

On November 7th we did collages by cutting pictures out of magazines and making a poster with the photos. This was a fun and relaxing event with photos of animals being the hot commodity.



Animals for a collage!

Magazines – great for collage pictures!

Someone liked this owl for their collage

Completed(?) collage

It has been wonderful to see the adults working alongside the children on these projects. Come in and join us for the Tuesday, December 5th at 6:00 to decorate Holiday cookies and keep checking our Facebook page and calendars for our next ART @ the Library. If you have some ideas of some things you would like to do, just give us a call at 207-582-6894.

What’s all the hoopla about HOOPLA?

You are in for a treat with the new service that Gardiner Public Library is providing.  Go to our newly updated website and look for the HOOPLA box on the right hand side of the page under Quick Online Links.  Register with your library card, and you can then stream movies and music from the site.  How cool is that?

Link to Hoopla.


Fall Is In The Air!

The days are getting shorter and cooler, and fall is definitely in the air.  Leaves are turning shades of yellow, orange, and red, carpeting the ground and changing the landscape.  It’s easy to fall in love with fall and its beautiful colors! Following are some books to share with children about this beautiful season.

Goodbye Summer, Hello Autumn by Kenard Pak
This book shows the transition from summer to fall as a young girl and her dog walk through the woods and through town, noticing the changes as one season slowly becomes the next.  The illustrations are beautifully done.
 Wonderfall by Michael Hall
The title alone—Wonderfall—is a good indication of what is to come in this collection of poems about autumn. By substituting –fall for–ful, as in “Beautifall” and “Plentifall,” the author introduces the changing season through poems and digital art that looks like cut-off paper collages.
 Awesome Autumn by Bruce Goldstone
This awesome book is packed with information, fun facts, and scientific explanations about the season.  Illustrated with colorful photos and photo collages, it’s a great way to learn about fall.  Also included is a list of fall activities and craft projects.
Sarah Duffy, Library Assistant

New Children’s Books for October

Picture books
Little Mouse’s Big Book of Beasts by Emily Gravett
/* Starred Review */ PreS-Gr 2—This worthy successor to Little Mouse’s Big Book of  Fears is another of  Gravett’s comic, inventive marvels. Little  Mouse finds certain creatures worrisome. How can the rodent make them less scary? Using a paint set, paper, magazine cut-outs, and origami folds and doing some serious editorializing, Mouse tries to calm the ferocious “original” illustrations. In the section on lions, a handwritten Post-it note reads: “How to make this page less scary. 1) Remove roar. 2) Cover claws. 3) Turn the page.” The growling, pouncing lion’s mane has been watercolored, and his toothy jaw has been fastened with a tab labeled “shhhhhh.” A decoupage of  red mittens has been glued over his feet. Each animal spread is accompanied by a short poem, and in the lion’s case, the last word is ROAR! But Little  Mouse has clipped the word from the page and relocated it to the beast’s  own mouth. Like its predecessor, this book  is not designed to be read aloud to groups but rather is a leisurely exploration of  Gravett’s, or one mouse’s , ingenuity: the crocodile’s mouth can’t close because of  a tall toothbrush someone placed between its jaws; the rhino’s stampeding pace is slowed by dainty shoes. Little  Mouse uses a paintbrush and an ad for a bouncy chair to launch through a hole in one page, thereby escaping three irate bears. Pages are torn, munched, and folded. Origami instruction booklets and wasp-battling newspapers spring out at readers. VERDICT Colorful, clever, and wonderfully witty, this interactive volume will provide entertainment and artistic inspiration, not to mention therapeutic methods, to children of  a variety of  ages.—Susan Weitz, formerly at Spencer-Van Etten School District, Spencer, NY –Susan Weitz (Reviewed 10/01/2016) (School Library Journal, vol 62, issue 10, p76)
Duck on a Tractor by David Shannon
/* Starred Review */ PreS-Gr 2—A  daring duck  gets the wild idea to ride an unattended bike down on  the farm in Shannon’s Duck on a  Bike. At the very end of that now classic storytime title, the mischievous drake spies a tractor , thereby setting the stage for this delightful follow-up. Duck  decides to drive the massive red vehicle into town, with his fellow barnyard pals piled comically on  top. As they roll down the main road and past the local diner, the townsfolk exclaim in wonder, disbelief, and concern. Following the pattern of the first book , each character says one thing but thinks something else (“Deputy Bob blabbered, ‘If that don’t beat all!’ But what he thought was, ‘How am I gonna explain this to the sheriff?’ ”). Careful observers may notice some striking similarities between the human residents and the farm animals. The folksy dialogue and repetition make this ideal for reading aloud. It’s Shannon’s painterly and exuberant artwork, however, that steals the show. Characters’ exaggerated facial expressions and body language will keep kids giggling, while dynamic compositions and changing points of view add to the pitch-perfect comedic timing. VERDICT An energetic, laugh-out-loud tale that’s a  worthy companion to Duck’s  first big adventure.—Kiera Parrott, School Library Journal –Kiera Parrott (Reviewed 06/01/2016) (School Library Journal, vol 62, issue 6, p84)
StoryWorlds Nature by Thomas Hegbrook
/* Starred Review */ PreS-Gr 2—Simple narratives about animals and nature  unfold through artwork in this refreshingly open-ended work. The book begins with an invitation: “Every picture tells a story. What do you think that story is?” One hundred wordless illustrations are presented for children to examine, interpret, and discuss. From a snake shedding its skin to a baby koala climbing out of his mother’s pouch and onto her back, the scenes celebrate the beauty and mystery of nature . Full-page spreads interspersed with vertical and horizontal panels add variety to this sturdy oversize volume. The rich, jewel-tone illustrations are large and bright, ideal for sharing with a group but intricate enough to encourage individual pondering. In the back, Hegbrook offers his own explanation for each scene alongside thumbnails of the illustrations, so readers can check their own interpretations against the author’s intentions and learn more about the creatures represented. Overall, the book is conducive to building a sense of wonder and appreciation for nature , while encouraging the development of narrative and critical thinking skills. VERDICT This visually sumptuous volume will be a valuable addition to any library’s collection of quality artistic nonfiction.—Suzanne LaPierre, Fairfax County Public Library, VA –Suzanne LaPierre (Reviewed 08/01/2016) (School Library Journal, vol 62, issue 8, p122)
Bella’s Fall Coat by Lynn Plourde
/* Starred Review */ An exuberant girl leaps into the joys of seasonal change with her loving grandmother. Bella is growing, but she wants things to last forever, such as the crunchy autumn leaves, the geese that fill the sky, and especially her beloved old coat . Whenever Grams kindly mentions the need for a new coat , there’s a “WHOOSH,” “WHIZZ,” or “ZOOM” as the ruddy-complexioned child sprints out the door to play in the natural world. Each trip outside brings delight; each return, the opportunity to bond with Grams. Plourde’s lovely text about the ephemeral nature of objects and seasons—and the lasting love of family—is beautifully realized by Gal’s expressive, digital collage illustrations. Vibrant and spontaneous, they recall Keats and Isadora. Cleverly, she contrasts the cool blue tones of the girl’s outfit against the autumn-colored orange of fall , then flops the contrast as the seasons change. Bella’s  joie de vivre emanates from the page, her wavy, often wild, blue-black hair a perfect extension of its vivacious owner. But Gal also captures the tender, quiet moments: Grams asleep under the warm glow of a lamp, the new coat  she’s made in her lap, and the loving twosome walking hand in hand under a pink, purple dusky sky. Adults may feel nostalgia over seasons past—and young readers will be introduced to the enticing lure of autumn and the joys of sharing it with someone they love. (Picture book. 3-5)(Kirkus Reviews, July 1, 2016)
Otis and the Kittensby Loren Long
/* Starred Review */ PreS-Gr 2—Longtime fans and newbies alike will enjoy Otis the tractor’s latest adventure. It’s a particularly hot and dry summer in the valley. Otis and his animal friends work hard on the farm, but they still have time for their favorite game, tug-of-war. Their tugging skills save the day when Otis is trapped in a burning barn while rescuing a litter of helpless, big-eyed kittens. As always, perseverance, teamwork, and a heart of gold pay off for Otis and his friends. When read aloud, the text flows off the tongue with sounds (“putt puff putted chuff”) and words (“The floor collapsed and Otis plunged to the darkness below”) that extend the imagery created in the attractive gouache and pencil illustrations. The compositions make great use of perspective and motion and are expertly laid out to pull the eye to the important characters and action. The painterly images use a nostalgic palette of grays, creamy yellows, rusty oranges, and Otis’s signature tractor red. There are wonderful textured details (scratchy straw, smooth chrome) that bring the story to life. VERDICT This first purchase is the perfect lapsit read-aloud, combining the ever-popular subjects of tractors, farm animals, and firefighters.—Amy Seto Forrester, Denver Public Library –Amy Seto Forrester (Reviewed 09/01/2016) (School Library Journal, vol 62, issue 9, p127)
Leave Me Alone by Vera Brosgol
/* Starred Review */ Graphic novelist Brosgol’s (Anya’s Ghost) first picture book opens in a traditional folk tale setting as a Russian grandmother in a tiny cottage struggles to finish her winter knitting. She has dozens of grandchildren, and they swarm all over her yarn: “Her grandchildren were very curious about her knitting…. Could you eat it? Could you make your brother eat it?” Brosgol’s cartooning delivers laughs throughout; here, a girl in a kerchief stuffs a ball of yarn into a baby’s mouth as three boys chase another ball with sticks. Fed up, the old woman takes off (after cleaning the house thoroughly, of course), bellowing, “Leave me alone !” The cry is repeated in the forest, in the mountains, and even on the moon, where aliens inspect her “with handheld scanners that went ‘beep boop.’ ” She finds peace at last in the black void on the other side of a wormhole, where she finishes her knitting. The fizzy collision of old-fashioned fairy tale elements with space-age physics is delightful, and even the most extroverted readers will recognize that sometimes you just need a little space. Ages 4–7. Agent: Judith Hansen, Hansen Literary. (Sept.) –Staff (Reviewed 06/20/2016) (Publishers Weekly, vol 263, issue 25, p)
Graphic Novels
Ghosts by Raina Telegmeier
/* Starred Review */ Gr 4–8—Catrina and her family have just moved to Northern California. Bahía de la Luna is different from Cat’s hometown—for one thing, everyone is obsessed with ghosts —but the sea air makes it easier for Cat’s younger sister, Maya, who has cystic fibrosis (CF), to breathe. Carlos, a new friend and neighbor, introduces the girls to a different perspective on the spiritual world. Ghosts , he says, aren’t frightening; they’re the spirits of loved ones. Cat has her doubts—especially after a ghostly encounter puts Maya in the hospital—but as Day of the Dead celebrations draw closer, she starts to reconsider. Readers will relate to these realistically flawed characters. Maya is frank about her illness and optimistic despite her awareness that her prognosis is poor, while Cat struggles, feeling intensely protective of her sister, anxious about her illness, and resentful about the limitations that Maya’s condition places upon the whole family. Themes such as the sibling bond, death, and culture are expertly woven throughout. As Cat comes to terms with the existence of ghosts , she also navigates her background (her father is white, while her mother is Mexican). Telgemeier employs the cheerful cartoon artwork that fans of Smile, Drama, and Sisters know and love, but her palette is more muted in places, fitting the book’s somewhat serious and somber themes. VERDICT A can’t-miss addition to middle grade graphic novel shelves; hand to fans of the author and newcomers alike.—Mahnaz Dar, School Library Journal –Mahnaz Dar (Reviewed 06/01/2016) (School Library Journal, vol 62, issue 6, p100)
Compass South by Hope Larson
/* Starred Review */ Gr 4–8—In this fast-paced, high-energy tale, 12-year-old twins Alex and Cleo Dodge find adventure—and trouble—as they search for their father and, at times, each other. The siblings join the Black Hook Gang, but Alex is soon arrested for stealing. The twins leave town, yet there’s still more excitement to come. Has the key to finding a lost pirate treasure been in their possession all along? Set in 1860, the story includes stops in Manhattan, New Orleans, and even a pirate ship on the high seas. Larson, best known for her graphic novel adaptation of A Wrinkle in Time, weaves a wonderful, vivid story, assisted beautifully by Mock’s illustrations, which take the twins from murky back alleys to bright and vibrant ocean scenes. VERDICT A charming choice for elementary and middle school library graphic novel collections.—John Trischitti, Midland County Public Libraries, TX –John Trischitti (Reviewed 06/01/2016) (School Library Journal, vol 62, issue 6, p100)
Chapter Books
Maxi’s Secret: (Or What You Can Learn from a Dog) by Lynn Plourde
“My dog, Maxi, dies,” warns Timminy at the start of this friendship tale set in small-town Maine. After preparing readers for the inevitable, the white boy comforts them (and himself) with memories of how Maxi—a huge, deaf Great Pyrenees—helped him to make friends and cope with a bully after starting middle school in a new town as a “shrimpy kid.” Walking with Maxi, he meets Abby: the “blindest” and “blackest” kid in school, who has no patience for his troubles. The old trope of sassy disabled and/or black characters dispensing tough love is mitigated here by explanations of blindness and “blind talk”: funny, surprising, and gross ways to describe particular qualities of what Abby can’t see. Maxi—”a marshmallow in the middle of a big bowl of broccoli”—ultimately reveals similar qualities in her humans, finally coaxing sympathy from  Abby and exposing a bully Timminy calls “the Beast of the East” as a nice guy, while Timminy learns to laugh at himself. Maxi’s death may prompt a few sniffles, but Timminy’s coping strategies could help readers dealing with the loss of a pet. A short subplot mentions MIRA, a real organization that provides guide dogs to kids. Each chapter is summarized by a “secret”: an aphorism that applies to life in general. Though purposive, this earnest boy-and-his-dog tale makes a strong case for Secret No. 11: “There’s nothing so bad in the world that dog kisses won’t make it better.” (Fiction. 9-12)(Kirkus Reviews, June 1, 2016)
Catching a Storyfishby Janice N. Harrington
/* Starred Review */ Gr 4–7—Keet, a  girl from Alabama, loves language and storytelling, but her family’s move to Illinois makes her feel silenced. Comfort comes through a  budding friendship with Allegra, her Latina classmate and neighbor, and through fishing with her beloved grandfather. “To catch a  fish,” he tells her, “You’ve got to sit quiet and hold still/You’ve got to listen, really listen/with your inside ears.” Like Nikki Grimes does in Words with Wings, Harrington perfectly captures her character’s growth by using all the tools poetry provides: artfully chosen words, thought-provoking metaphors, appropriate rhythm and pacing, and changing points of view. Some poems give voice to other characters. Harrington also includes various poetic forms and a  postscript offering additional information about each of them: an unusual addition for a  title of this format. There is very little to identify the social or racial context of Keet’s family, but close reading reveals Keet as brown skinned with “flippy-floppy braids.” VERDICT Keet’s is a  simple and familiar-feeling story, but one that is understated, fully realized, deftly written, and utterly absorbing.—Rhona Campbell, Georgetown Day School, Washington, DC –Rhona Campbell (Reviewed 06/01/2016) (School Library Journal, vol 62, issue 6, p94)
Full of Beans by Jennifer Holm
/* Starred Review */ In this excellent prequel to the Newbery Honor–winning Turtle in Paradise, Holm recounts the origins of  the Diaper Gang, the group of barefoot boys who have the run of Key West during the Great Depression. Their unofficial leader, Beans , narrates the arrival of the New Dealers who attempt to transform the poverty-stricken island into a tourist destination. Through Beans’s eyes, Holm captures the population’s economic distress (“Our town looked like a tired black-and-white movie”), with his father heading north to look for work, his mother’s hands “red and raw” from doing the neighbors’ laundry, and the ubiquitous “conch chowder.” To help his family, Beans ventures into a life of crime, setting false fire alarms to create diversions for Cuban rum smuggler Johnny Cakes; dire repercussions motivate him to make amends, igniting his latent leadership skills to the town’s benefit. Period details—like keeping Sears and Roebuck catalogues handy in outhouses, “marble mania,” people with leprosy hidden by their families, and the Shirley Temple craze—make for entertaining and illuminating historical fiction. Ages 8–12. Agent: Jill Grinberg, Jill Grinberg Literary Management. (Aug.) –Staff (Reviewed 05/16/2016) (Publishers Weekly, vol 263, issue 20, p)
The Poet’s Dog by Patricia MacLachlan
/* Starred Review */ Newbery Medalist MacLachlan creates a spare, moving tale told from the perspective of Teddy, the dog of the title. Teddy can speak, but only poets and children can understand him, so Teddy isn’t surprised when both Nicholas (Nickel) and his younger sister, Flora, ask him for help when they get lost in a snowstorm. Since the  death of his owner and friend, Sylvan, Teddy has relied on Sylvan’s student, Ellie, for care. But Ellie and Teddy know that the  arrangement isn’t forever, and Teddy needs to find a way to move on and love again. Using simple words that even youngest readers will understand and enjoy, MacLachlan tackles subjects such as death and mourning with understated grace (“And he closes his eyes, his hands still on my neck. By the  time Ellie gets there he is still. Silence”). Overarching themes of love and family permeate the  narrative, providing readers of all ages with a deep understanding of the relationship Teddy had with his previous owner and the  one he is building with his new family. Ages 6–10. Agent: Rubin Pfeffer, Rubin Pfeffer Content. (Sept.) –Staff (Reviewed 06/20/2016) (Publishers Weekly, vol 263, issue 25, p)
Reviews have been copied from School Library Journals or other review magazines.
Ginni Nichols, Children’s Librarian

Children’s Programs

On Thursday, Aug. 4th, we hosted an Outreach Program from the L.C. Bates Museum at Good Will-Hinckley in Hinckley, Maine, titled “Life in the 1900s” at the library. They had clothing to try on, games to play and crafts to do. It was a very hands-on program and they showed what items were used in schools in the 1900s. 

Here are some of the pictures from that day:
Our next event for children is an Ice Cream Social on Tuesday, Aug. 16th, at 11:30 bringing our Summer Reading to a close. 
In September we will have Ms. Jenn the Nutrition Detective come in and visit on Tuesday, Sept. 13th, at 10:00 for story time. She will have songs, stories, and a craft. 
All are welcome and if you have any questions just call us at 582-6894.

Dr. Seuss – A Poem From The Shelves

The following “poem” uses only titles written by Dr. Seuss!  Enjoy!

My Many Colored Days
I Am Not Going To Get Up Today
Daisy-Head Mayzie
Because A Little Bug Went Ka-Choo!!
Marvin K. Mooney Will You Please Go Now!
Oh, The Places You’ll Go!
Thidwick The Big-Hearted Moose
Did I Ever Tell You How Lucky You Are?
Wacky Wednesday
Horton Hatches The Egg
Green Eggs And Ham
Ten Apples Up On Top
The Butter Battle Book
Scrambled Eggs Super!
I Can Lick 30 Tigers Today!
The Shape Of Me And Other Stuff
I Can Draw It Myself
I Can Read With My Eyes Shut!
Maybe You Should Fly A Jet! Maybe You Should Be A Vet!
Would You Rather Be A Bullfrog?
I Wish I Had Duck Feet
My Book About Me
The Kings Stilts ; Hop On Pop
Hooper Humperdink . . . ? Not Him!
Please Try To Remember The First Of Octember!
Gerald McBoing Boing
Happy Birthday To You!
You’re Only Old Once!
Hooray For Diffendoofer Day!
What Pet Should I Get?
One Fish Two Fish Red Fish Blue Fish
The Many Mice Of Mr. Brice
The Cat In The Hat
The Lorax
Fox In Socks
There’s A Wocket In My Pocket!
Oh, The Thinks You Can Think!
On Beyond Zebra
Hunches In Bunches
Yertle The Turtle
Oh Say Can You Say?
The Tough Coughs As He Ploughs The Dough
Mr. Brown Can Moo! Can You?
And To Think That I Saw It On Mulberry Street