Anderson, Alexander [illustrator]. Mischief its own Punishment, Exemplified in the History of William and Harry; Series II. No. XIII. New-York: Religious Tract Society, D. Fanshaw, Printer, ca. 1823. 
Tan printed wrappers, 2 5/8 x 4 1/8 inches, list of 19 children's books (2d Series) published by the Society on the back of the wrapper. 16 text pp. including 4 full-page woodcuts and 4 woodcuts in the text and wrapper front. Light foxing. Good. Pamphlet.
Full imprint: Published by the New-York Religious Tract Society, and for sale at their Depository, (Wilder and Campbell's Book-store,) 142 Broadway, and by the principal Booksellers in the United States. D. Fanshaw, Printer, No. 1 Murray-street. Fanshaw was in business at that address from 1823 to 1825.
The New-York Religious Tract Society (1812-1825) merged with the Boston-based American Tract Society in 1825, forming The American Tract Society.
Daniel Fanshaw (1788-1860), NYC printer. He was for thirty years a printer under contract with the American Bible Society (1817-1844); began printing for the New-York Religious Tract Society ca. 1823, and continued with the American Tract Society (1825-1846).
A reprint of the London edition [ca. 1812], which is Cotsen no. 13682. It was one of the Wallis's Juvenile Tales series. "Mr. Groves tells his son the unfortunate story of William and Harry as proof that a theft committed in secret will be punished eventually."
Illustrated by Alexander Anderson (1775-1870), "wood engraver, miniaturist, physician...began wood engraving about 1793, and was the first known engraver (as distinguished from cutter) on wood in the U. S." - Groce & Wallace. For example, the engraving of children playing ball (on front) is in the New York Public Library digital collection of Anderson, image ID 1401798.
The story of a lad tempted to steal fruit from a neighbor, whose father relates to him the account of William and Harry., whose juvenile mischief results in one losing an eye, and the other a leg.