the second book set in the Land of Oz by L. Frank Baum

The Marvelous Land of Oz

Being an account of the further adventures of the

Scarecrow and Tin Woodman

and also the strange experiences of the highly magnified Woggle-Bug, Jack Pumpkinhead, the Animated Saw-Horse and the Gump; the story being

A Sequel to The Wizard of Oz


L. Frank Baum

Author of Father Goose-His Book; The Wizard of Oz; The Magical Monarch of Mo; The Enchanted Isle of Yew; The Life and Adventures of Santa Claus; Dot and Tot of Merryland etc. etc.


John R. Neil

Published, July, 1904



Tip Manufactures Pumpkinhead

The Marvelous Powder of Life

The Flight of the Fugitives

Tip Makes an Experiment in Magic

The Awakening of the Saw-horse

Jack Pumpkinhead's Ride to the Emerald City

His Majesty the Scarecrow

Gen. Jinjur's Army of Revolt

The Scarecrow Plans an escape

The Journey to the Tin Woodman

A Nickel-Plated Emperor

Mr. H. M. Woggle-Bug, T. E.

A Highly Magnified History

Old Mombi indulges in Witchcraft

The Prisoners of the Queen

The Scarecrow Takes Time to Think

The Astonishing Flight of the Gump

In the Jackdaw's Nest

Dr. Nikidik's Famous Wishing Pills

The Scarecrow Appeals to Glenda the Good

The Tin-Woodman Plucks a Rose

The Transformation of Old Mombi

Princess Ozma of Oz

The Riches of Content



Author's Note

AFTER the publication of "The Wonderful Wizard of OZ" I began to receive letters from children, telling me of their pleasure in reading the story and asking me to "write something more" about the Scarecrow and the Tin Woodman. At first I considered these little letters, frank and earnest though they were, in the light of pretty compliments; but the letters continued to come during succeeding months, and even years.

Finally I promised one little girl, who made a long journey to see me and prefer her request, -- and she is a "Dorothy," by the way -- that when a thousand little girls had written me a thousand little letters asking for the Scarecrow and the Tin Woodman I would write the book, Either little Dorothy was a fairy in disguise, and waved her magic wand, or the success of the stage production of "The Wizard of OZ" made new friends for the story, For the thousand letters reached their destination long since -- and many more followed them.

And now, although pleading guilty to long delay, I have kept my promise in this book.


Chicago, June, 1904


To those excellent
good fellows
David C.
Frank A. Stone
whose clever
personations of
Tin Woodman
and the
have delighted
thousands of
throughout the land,
this book is
gratefully dedicated

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