AMERICAN SONG SHEETS, 1850-1870

This collection consists of American song sheets without music from the mid-19th century. Included are ballads, patriotic songs, Irish songs, love songs, etc. Most of the items have illustrated borders, some of which are colored. Most were published or printed by J. Andrews and H. De Marsan of New York and J. H. Johnson of Philadelphia. Some of the song sheets have the ink stamp of T. C. Boyd, 228 Montgomery, San Francisco.

The entry for each item includes a caption title; any composer, performer or author information from the piece; the first line of the text, number of verses and chorus if present; name of melody; place and publisher or printer; date if given; printing details, such as border design; and a reference to Edwin Wolf's American song sheets, slip ballads, and poetical broadsides 1850-1870: a catalogue of the collection of the Library Company of Philadelphia.

To request these materials for use complete a Lilly Library charge card indicating the call number for the collection - Lilly M1628.2 .A5 and the item number.

Example:

     Lilly
     M 1628.2
     .A5
     No. 179

1. Acrostic. Mary, Wilt Thou Have Me? - Mary, tho' I'm doomed to languish (5 verses.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Andrews ivy. Not in Wolf.

2. Adolpheus Snow. - White folks, listen to me now (5 verses.) Air. - "Blow, ye Winds, I, O." New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan trapper. See Wolf 16.

3. Agnes May. - I kissed her lip and left her side (3 verses.) New York: H. Marsan, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

4. Aileen Astore - Oh! blessings for ever on Aileen Astore! (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. See Wolf 24.

5. All among the Hay. - Though I am what is called a "swell" (5 verses, chorus, spoken part.) Written by Wallace Markham. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship with battle scenes in lower comers. Not in Wolf.

6. All Round My Hat. - All round my hat I vears a green villow (6 verses, spoken part.) No. 331. New York: J. Wrigley, n.d. Border: Wrigley Pat and Mike. Not in Wolf.

7. All's for the Best. - All 's for the best! be sanguine and cheerful (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. See Wolf 32.

8. The American Boy. - "Father look up and see the flag (8 verses.) Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Wavy-line with ornamental corners. Wolf 35b.

9. American Drinks. - The other night I'd been indulging -which I own is very silly (4 verses and chorus.) Sung by W. F. Sinclair, the Greatest Serio-Comic Singer in the United States. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship with war scenes in lower corners. Not in Wolf.

10. An Angel Form. - An Angel Form, in dreams beheld (2 verses.) Second song: "Care Flies the Brain." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. See Wolf 42.

11. Annie I Have Missed You. - Dear Annie, it is you there, safe and well alone (3 verses.) Air... "Willie we have missed you." By Frederick S. English. New York: J. Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 44.

12. Annie of the Vale. - The young stars are glowing (2 verses and chorus.) Words by G. P. Morris; music by J. R. Thomas. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. See Wolf 47.

13. Annie of the Vale. - The young stars are glowing (2 verses and chorus.) Words by G. P. Morris; music by J. R. Thomas. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. See Wolf 47.

14. Answer to a Thousand a Year. - Have you heard the strange news just came down, Gaffer Green (6 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Wolf 53.

15. Aunt Dinah. - I knew an old nigger Aunty once (3 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

16. Banks of Allan Water. - On the banks of Allan Water (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship, colored. Not in Wolf.

17. Banks of Claudy. - It was on a summer 's morning all in the month of May (7 verses.) Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Wavy lines top and bottom of text. Not in Wolf.

18. Banks of Claudy. -It was on a summers morning all in the month of May (7 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: Dc Marsan comic heads. Not in Wolf.

19. The Banks of Sweet Dundee. - It is of a farmer's daughter, so beautiful I'm told (10 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Not in Wolf.

20. Banks of the Old Mohawk. - On the banks of the Old Mohawk (3 verses.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

21. The Bard's Legacy. - When in death I shall calm recline (3 verses.) Second song: "The Lover's Wish." New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 85a.

22. Bashful Young Man. - They say I shall get over it, but no, I never can (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid, colored. Wolf 87b.

23. The Batchellor. - The batchelor sits in is dreary room (7 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Yankee pedlar, colored. Wolf 75a.

24. Battle of Bull-Run. - Our gallant soldiers they are gone and left their friends to mourn (8 verses.) Dedicated to the 69th Regiment, N.Y.S.M. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship with war scenes in lower corners. See Wolf 95.

25. Beautiful Nell. - Don't talk to me of pretty girls! (6 verses and chorus.) Published with music by C. W. A. Trumpler. Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Lines at top and bottom of text, one dotted. See Wolf 119.

26. The Belles of the 'Bus. - T'other day I indulged in an omnibus ride (6 verses.) Air: "The Mistletoe Bough. (The Old Oak Chest." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 129.

27. Be Quiet, Do, I'll Call My Mother. - As Kate was sitting in a wood (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. See Wolf 116.

28. Billy Barlow. - Oh, good evening, gentlemen. how do you do? (10 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. See Wolf 142.

29. Black Ey'd Susan. - All in the Downs the fleet was moor'd (7 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. See Wolf 153.

30. Black Eyed Susan. - All in the Downs the fleet was moor'd (8 verses.) Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 153.

31. Blue Violets. - Blue violets, blue violets, beautiful blue violets (2 verses.) As sung by Charles Melville, the celebrated Balladist and Tenor vocalist. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 163a.

32. Bonaparte's Farewell. - Farewell to the land, where the gloom of my glory (3 verses.) Air.: "Captain O'Kean." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship with war scenes in lower corners. Wolf 174.

33. Bonnie Jamie. - The twilight hour is stealing (5 verses.) By James Robinson. Respectfully dedicated to my friend, Sergeant Wheeler, U.S.A.... New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Wolf 176.

34. Brave Boys. - Heavily falls the rain (4 verses and chorus.) Words and Music by Henry C. Work. Published by H. M. Higgins.... Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 196h.

35. Brooks's Canada Song. - To Canada Brooks was asked to go (6 verses.) Air - "The Cork Leg. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 211.

36. Bruce's Address to His Army. - Scots, wha hae wi' Wallace bled! (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship, colored. See Wolf 215.

37. Bucanier's Bride. - Away, away o'er the boundless deep (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan trapper. Wolf 216.

38. Bummers, Come and Meet Us. -McClellan is our leader now, we've had our last retreat(7 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Wolf 225 a or b.

39. Burial of Sir John Moore. - Not a drum was heard nor a funeral note (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan fountain, colored. Wolf 227.

40. By the Margin of Fair Zurich's Waters. - By the margin of fair Zurich's waters (2 verses.) New York: H. Dc Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan trapper, colored. Not in Wolf.

41. By the Sad Sea-Waves. - By the sad sea-waves (2 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments, colored. See Wolf 232.

42. The Carrier Dove. - Fly away to my native land, sweet Dove (3 verses.) N.p.: Andrews, n.d. Border: Andrew's ivy. Wolf 255a.

43. Carry the News to Mary. -Oh! Martha wept and Mary cried (3 verses and chorus.) Words by Charley Howard - Music by Walter Bray. Arranged by Eddie Fox. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 275.

44. Charming Jane Louisa. - It was in the merry month of June, when woods and fields were flowery (8 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. See Wolf 285.

45. Cheer for the Pilots. - The sturdy Pilots put to sea (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship, with war scenes in lower comers, colored. See Wolf 293.

46. Christmas Carol. - The cold wind sweeps the branches bare (6 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain, colored. Not in Wolf.

47. Come Home, Father. - Father, dear father, come home with me now (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. Wolf 353.

48. Come to de Old Gum Tree. - Come to de old Gum Tree (6 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

49. Come Wake Up, My Lady Love. - Come lend an ear, my lub, to me (4 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 362.

50. The Constitution! - Oh God, preserve the Union (3 verses and chorus.) National Anthem written, composed and respectfully dedicated to the President and people of the United States, by F. Widdows. Sung by James Dunn. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship, colored. Wolf 380.

51. The Crow Family. - I went from here to Washington a short time ago (7 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Wolf 408.

52. Cruelty to Johnny! - Cruel wos de Captain vot took my Shon vrom me (4 verses and chorus.) [Philadelphia]: Johnson, n.d. See Wolf 409.

53. Cum Plung Gum. - I wish I was a turtle dove (4 verses and chorus.) Original Song and dance by Joe Murphy, of San Francisco, Cal. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Not in Wolf.

54. Daylight Is on the Sea. - Daylight is on the sea! (2 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Wolf 441.

55. The Dearest Spot on Earth to Me Is Home, Sweet Home. - The dearest spot of earth to me (2 verses.) Second song: "Welcome, Welcome Home." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. Wolf 452a.

56. Dearest, Then I'll Love Thee More. - Yes, I love thee, and how dearly (3 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: Auner and Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

57. Dear Mother I've Come Home to Die. - Dear mother, I remember well (3 verses and chorus.) No.855. Boston: Horace Partridge, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1467r (under "Mother, I've Come Home to Die")

58. Dear Old Hag! - See the Flag! the dear old Flag (4 verses and chorus.) Composed and dedicated to the Soldiers of the Unit. Stat. By Wm. B. Bradbury. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan eagle. Wolf 449c.

59. The Declaration. - We come, we come, a little band (6 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan eagle. Wolf 465a.

60. Dina's Wedding. - Hurrah! hurrah! the day is come (3? verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: G. S. Harris, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 479.

61. A Dollar or Two. - With cautious steps, we tread on our way through (3 verses and chorus.) As sung nightly, with tremendous applause, by Mrs. W. Jones in the drama of "Fast women" at the New Bowery Theatre.... New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. Wolf 503.

62. Donnelly & Cooper, That Fought on Kildare. - Come all you true bred Irishmen, I hope you will draw near (8 verses.) [Philadelphia]: Johnson, n.d. Not in Wolf.

63. Don't You Go, Tommy. - You'll miss it, my boy, now mind what I say (3 verses and chorus.) Words and Music by C. T. Lockwood. Copied from the "Pulling hard against the Sream [sic] Songster,".... New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Wolf 511.

64. Donybrook Fair. - Once I went to Donybrook, that good old Irish fair, sirs (8 verses and chorus.) Air - "Limerick Races." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. See Wolf 512.

65. Do You Ask Me if I Love You! - Do you ask me: if I love you? (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 496a.

66. The Dream of Bonaparte. - One night, sad and languid, I went to my bed (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. See Wolf 523.

67. Drover Boy. - I'm a merry heart'd mountain drover boy (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan trapper, colored. Wolf 527.

68. Drunkard's Lone Child. - Out in the gloomy night sadly I roam (3 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. See Wolf 534.

69. The Dumb Scold. -There lived an English blade, who loved a pretty maid (6 verses.) Air -"Cowskeen Lawn." New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 538.

70. Ellsworth's Avengers! - Down where the patriot army (5 verses and chorus.) Air: "Annie Lisle." By A. L. Hudson. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. See Wolf 562.

71. The Englishman. - There's a land that bears a well known name (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. Wolf 569.

72. Erin's Green Shore. - One evening so late as I rambled (4 verses.) Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Not in Wolf.

73. The Escape of Stephens, the Fenian Chief. New Version of Shan Van Vocht. - Perhaps you'd like to know (9 verses.) With narrative preceding text, beginning: "The only exciting topic...." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Wolf 576.

74. Ever of Thee. - Ever of thee I am fondly dreaming (2 verses.) As Sung by John Hasset. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. See Wolf 581.

75. Every Bullet Has Its Billet - I'm a tough true hearted sailor (3 verses.) A song by Mr. Charles Swain, at Jenkins' Concert Saloon Seventh & Chestnut Streets. [Philadelphia: Harris, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 582a.

76. Fairy Dell! - Wilt thou meet me in the fairy dell, love (3 verses and chorus.) A Companion to "Hazel Dell." Philadelphia: J. J. Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 595.

77. False One I Love Thee Still. - Still so gently o'er me stealing (6 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments. See Wolf 1012.

78. Fanny Gray. - Well, well, sir, so you've come at last, I thought you'd come no more (8 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Wolf 604.

79. Fare Thee Well Kitty Dear. - I saw the smile of evening die (3 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 607.

80. Farewell! Dearest Maiden. - Farewell! dearest maiden (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. Not in Wolf.

81. Farewell to the Home of My Childhood. - Farewell to the home of my childhood (2 verses.) With second song: "Saucy Kate." Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

82. The Farmer Sat in His Easy Chair. - The farmer sat in his easy chair (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid, colored. See Wolf 613.

83. The Farmer's Boy. - The sun had gone down behind yon hill (5 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. Wolf 612b.

84. The Farmer's Daughter. - It is of a rich farmer, I dare not tell his name (10 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. Not in Wolf.

85. Father Macshane. - Old father Macshane hed was holy and fat (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid, colored. Wolf 618a.

86. The Father of All Songs. - And come all, you lads and lasses, wherever you may be (5 verses.) Composed by Wm. Dunne. Air - "The Glorious Sixty-Ninth." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Wolf 619a.

87. The Father of All Songs. - And come all, you lads and lasses, wherever you may be (5 verses.) Air - "The Glorious 69th." Number 902. [Boston?]: Horace Partridge, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 619.

88. The Fenian Brigade. - 0 ye, Sons of Green Erin, assemble (3 verses and chorus.) Air - "Red, White and Blue." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Not in Wolf.

89. The Fenian Men. - See who come over the red-blossomed heather! (5 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. Wolf 627.

90. Few Days No.2. - This world is coming to an end, few days-few days (5 verses and chorus.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 629a.

91. The Fireman's Boy. - Mother, look out and see that light (22 verses.) Air - "The American Boy." N.p., n.d. See Wolf 642.

92. The Fireman's Death. - He slept, and o'er his dauntless brow (3 verses and choruses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Wolf 643b.

93. The Flag with the Thirty-four Stars. - The Rebels sing the "Bonnie Blue Flag, " (5 verses and chorus.) New York: Charles Magnus, n.d. Letter paper, blue ink. Headpiece: Magnus 109A?, colored. Wolf 654g(?).

94. The Flower of the Land. -The Sun-burst has dawned over all the glad mountains (3 verses and chorus.) Air - "Jessie, the Flower of Dumblane." - Sung by G. W. Gill. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 662.

95. How Gently Sweet Afton. - Flow gently sweet Afton among thy green braes (2 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Wolf 661.

96. Folks that Put on Airs. - Oh White Folks listen will you now this darkey's going to sing (6 verses and chorus.) No 45. New York: J. Wrigley, n.d. Border: Wrigley Ethiopian, colored. Not in Wolf.

97. Fond Hearts at Home. - When I left the dear home of my father's (3 verses.) No.1.66. New York: J. Wrigley, n.d. Border: Wrigley kissing cupids. See Wolf 666.

98. The Four Leaved Shamrock. - I'll seek a four leaved shamrock (5 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid, colored. Wolf 670a.

99. Fourth of July Song. - We hail, once again, the glad day that gave (3 verses.) Air: "Star-Spangled Banner." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan eagle. Wolf 672a.

100. Free and Easy Still. - I'm the lad that '5 free and easy (7 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. See Wolf 679.

101. Friendship and Love. - Of every sensation true joy can impart (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 692.

102. Gal from the South. - My Massa had a colored gal (3 verses and chorus.) [New York?]: Andrews, n.d. Border: Andrews ivy. Wolf 698.

103. Gentle Jenny Gray. - My heart is sad, I'll tell you why (3 verses and chorus.) As sung by Mr. Joseph Murphy, of Wood & Christy's Minstrels. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. Wolf 731.

104. Gentle Maggie. - On an Island in the old Mohawk (3 verses and chorus.) Words by John Miller. Music composed and Arranged by Frank Mosier. As sung by the Mohawk Chorals of Cohoes, N.Y. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. See Wolf 732.

105. Gipsey Davy. - There was a lord, a high born lord (5 verses and chorus.) With second song: "Going Round the Horn." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Not in Wolf.

106. The Gipsey Girl. - My father was king of the gipsies you know (5 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments, colored. Not in Wolf.

107. Give Me a Cot in the Valley I Love. - Give me a cot in the valley I love (2 verses.) Second song: "The Cot Where I Was Born." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Wolf 751c.

108. God Will Care for Mother Now. - Weep no more, 0 nobly fallen! (3 verses and chorus.) Air - "Who will care for Mother now?" By Louise Barrows. No.901. [Boston?]: Horace Partridge, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 775.

109. The Good-Bye at the Door. - Of all the mem'ries of the past (2 verses.) Second song: "'Twas Rank and Fame." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. See Wolf 791.

110. Good News from Home. - Good news from home - good news for me (3 verses and chorus.) No.154. New York: J. Wrigley, n.d. Border: Wrigley kissing cupids. See Wolf 784.

111. Good News from Home. - Good news from home - good news for me (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. See Wolf 784.

112. The Grave of Bonaparte. -On a lone barren isle, where the wild roaring billow (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. See Wolf 805.

113. The Great Prize Fight. - Sullivan made a match to fight (8 verses and chorus.) Air -"Camptown Races." Following title: "Which took place at Boston Corners, Oct. 12th, 1853." [New York: Andrews], n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 817a.

114. The Grecian Bend [Nos. 1 and 21. - The ladies want something new (4 verses and chorus) and The world is taken all aback (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Not in Wolf.

115. The Grecian Bend. No.3. - There was a young lady who in Gotham did dwell (8 verses and choruses, moral.) Air - "Vilikins and his Dinah." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Not in Wolf.

116. The Green above the Red. - I am an Irish hero, that the English ne'er can frighten (3 verses and chorus.) Air: "There's Whiskey in the Jar." Composed and sung by Wm. H. Lindsey. Dedicated to St. Lawrence Circle of F.B. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship with war scenes in lower comers. Not in Wolf.

117. The Green Bushes. - I'll buy you new bavers and fine silken gowns (4 verses.) Second song: "Blow, Gentle, Gales." New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 822.

118. The Handsome Cabin Boy. - It is of a pretty female, as you shall understand (8 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Wolf 836.

119. Hans Dunder Has Gone for a Solger. - I'd traveled dis Countree there und here (5 verses and chorus.) Composed and sung by P. Bradel Jr. better known as Brudder Bones, Comic Singer of Avenue B. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments, colored. Wolf 840.

120. Happy Haidee. - Gentle, gentle is the beam (2 verses and chorus.) As sung by Bryants' Minstrels. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Wolf 843a.

121. Happy Land of Canaan. - You may talk about de times (4 verses and chorus.) No.537. Boston: Horace Partridge, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 848.

122. Happy Land of Canaan. No.2 - Now kind folks, I'm going to sing a song (5 verses and chorus.) As sung by Toney Pastor. New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan clown, colored. Not in Wolf.

123. The Harp. - Magic harp of Erin! what stills thy sweet cadence (5 verses.) By Charles Conroy. N.p., n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

124. The Harp of Old Erin and Banner of Stars. - The war trump has sounded, our rights are in danger (4 verses.) Air - "St. Patrick's Day." Dedicated to Charles J. Murphy, 1st Lieut., Scott Life-Guard, N.Y., by his sincere friend, Thomas Kean. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship. Wolf 854.

125. Have You Seen My Sister. A Highly Popular Comic Song. - Say, my lovely friends, have you any pity (6 verses.) Tune. - "Bob and John." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Not in Wolf.

126. Heather Dale. - The peaceful little valley (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan clown, colored. Not in Wolf.

127. Heenan the Champion of the World. - Who was it crossed the raging ocean (5 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan harp, colored. Wolf 869.

128. He Led Her to the Altar. - He led her to the altar (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan fountain, colored. Not in Wolf.

129. Her Heart Is the Prize I Will Gain. - To the Ball, to the Ball, I'll pursue her (3 verses.) Composed by F. W. N. Bayley. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments, colored. Wolf 872.

130. Hicks the Pirate. - A mournful tale heart rending (5 verses.) Air: "The Rose Tree." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp, colored. See Wolf 881.

131. The Hod Carrier's Song. - l am a bold Hodman, I live by my trade (6 verses and chorus.) Air.- "Villikens and His Dinah." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid, colored. Wolf 887a.

132. Hoist Up the Flag. - Away down in Dixie, the war first begun (7 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship with war scenes in lower comers. Wolf 888d.

133. Hoist Up the Flag Long May It Wave. - The Rebels thought they had us when the war first begun (11 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Auner-Johnson. Wolf 889e.

134. Hold Your Horses. - Now hold your horses, will you' and do not drive so fast ( 3 verses and chorus.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 163 la.

135. Holy Friar. A Humorous Song. - I am a Friar of orders Gray (2 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: George S. Harris, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

136. Home Again. - Home again, home again (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. See Wolf 891.

137. The Home Where Roses Grew. - Oh! how often, when at eve I'm sitting (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan trapper, colored. Wolf 897.

138. Hoops, No.2. What a Ridiculous Fashion? - Now Crinoline is all the rage with ladies of whatever age (6 verses and chorus.) Air: "King of the Cannibal Islands." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. Wolf 904b.

139. How Sheridan Whipped Longstreet. - It was just before the day break, that this famous fight began (5 verses.) Air - "Jeannette and Jeannot." By John Ross Dix, October 19th, 1864. New York: Charles Magnus, 1864. Letter paper, blue ink. Headpiece: Magnus 159, colored. Wolf 920g.

140. How Sweet Are the Roses. - How sweet, how sweet are the roses (3 verses.) Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

141. How the Gates Came Ajar. - 'Twas whispered one morning in Heaven (4 verses and chorus.) Words by H. L. Bostwick. Music by Eastburn. Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Not in Wolf.

142. Hurdy-Gurdy Man. - I am not so very happy, nor am I so very sad (4 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Not in Wolf.

143. Hurrah for the Land We Love! - Harrah for the land we love! (2 verses.) Air: "A Life on the Ocean Wave." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border De Marsan eagle, colored. See Wolf 938.

144. The Husband's Dream. - Why Dermot you look healthy, now your dress is neat and clean (8 verses.) A Companion to the "Wife's Dream." Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Auner-Johnson. See Wolf 946.

145. The Husband's Dream. - Why Dermot you look healthy now, your dress is neat and clean (8 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Wolf 946b.

146. I'Am not Myself at All. - Oh! I'm not myself at all, Molly dear, Molly dear (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid, colored. See Wolf 954.

147. I'd Be a Gipsy. - I'd be a gipsy merry and free (2 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 997.

148. I'd Choose to Be a Baby. - I'd choose to be a baby (4 verses and chorus.) Original version and Tony Pastor's version. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan's comic heads. See Wolf 998.

149. I'd Mourn the Hopes that Leave Me. - I'd mourn the hopes that leave me (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. See Wolf 1000.

150. I Dream of Home. - I dream of my home, happy home of my childhood (3 verses and chorus.) Sung by G. C. Glendale, at Bryants' Minstrels, Mechanics' Hall, 472 Broadway. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 960.

151. I Had a Dream. - I had a dream, a happy dream (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan trapper. Wolf 963.

152. I Know not if She Loves Me. - I know not if she loves me (2 verses.) Second song: "When We Dwell on the Lips." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. See Wolf 970.

153. I'll Hang My Harp on a Willow Tree. - I'll hang my harp on a willow tree (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. See Wolf 1008.

154. I'll Never Forget Thee. - "Forget thee?" - If to dream by night (3 verses.) [New York?: Andrews?], n.d. Border: Andrews ivy. See Wolf 1009.

155. I'll Never Forget Thee, Dear Mary. - My heart wanders back, o'er the waters (3 verses.) Words by George Cooper. Music by T. B. Bishop. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. Not in Wolf.

156. I'll Throw Myself Away. - Now, ladies, your attention! (4 verses and chorus.) N.p., n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 101la.

157. I'll Touch My Harp. - Oft in that calm and gentle hour (2 verses.) Sung nightly with Shouts of Applause by W. Vincent. at his new and beautiful opera house, No.49 Bowery. Directly opposite the Bowery Theatre. Second song: "False One, I Love Thee Still." New York: J. Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 1012a.

158. I'll Woo Thee in the Summer Time. - I'll woo thee in the summer time (3 verses.) Words by R. Scott Cowenlock. - Music. by Chas. J. Hargitt. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. See Wolf 1013.

159. I Loved That Dear Old Flag the Best. - Look within my knapsack (4 verses and chorus.) Words by Ednor Rossiter. Music by B. Frank Walters. Rev. M. P. Gaddis relates...[narrative of a dying soldier]. Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Wolf 974b.

160. I Miss Thee So. - I miss thee so in our cottage home (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments, colored. See Wolf 975.

161. I'm Lonely Since My Mother Died. - I'm lonely since my mother died (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 1018.

162. I'm Off for Nicaragua. - One day, while walking down Broadway (6 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. Not in Wolf.

163. I'm Turning Gray, Dear Kate. - Time's hand is even there, sweet Kate (2 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. See Wolf 1025.

164. Independence Day. - Squeak the fife and beat the drum (6 verses.) As sung by Mrs. Barney Williams and Mrs. Florence, throughout the States. Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Auner-Johnson. Wolf 1039c.

165. The Indian Warrior's Grave. - Green is the grave by the wild dashing river (3 verses.) Second song: "Indian Hunter." New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1047a.

166. Indian Warrior's Grave. - Green is the grave by the wild dashing river (3 verses.) Second song: "No.2. Indian Hunter." Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 1044.

167. Innocent Mike. - I am a wandering Irishman, they call me Innocent Mike (5 verses.) Air - "Low Backed Car." Words by G. W. Anderson. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1049a.

168. In the Days When We Went Gipsying. - In the days when we went gipsying (3 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 1036.

169. I Promised I Would Never Leave Her. - Now, look on this warrior bold (6 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 977

170. The Irish Brigade. - When brave hearts shall be a reproach to a nation (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid, colored. Wolf 1053.

171. The Irishman. - The savage loves his native shore (5 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. Not in Wolf.

172. Irishman's Shanty. - Did ye 's ever go intil an Irishman's shanty? (8 verses.) Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

173. The Irish Refugee, or Poor Pat Must Emigrate. - Fare you well, poor Erin's Isle! (6 verses.) Air - "Podgee and Rhu." Sung by J. S. Berry. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Wolf 1060.

174. The Irish Stranger. - Oh, pity, the fate of a poor Irish stranger (6 verses.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

175. The Irish Wide-Awake. - As I walked out one evening (4 verses and chorus.) Air: "Billy O. Rourke." - By Harry M. Palmer. New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan trapper, colored. Wolf 1067.

176. Isle of Beauty, Fare Thee Well. - Shades of ev'ning close not o'er us (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. Not in Wolf.

177. Isn't It a Wonder? - Sister Norf and Sister Souff(4 verses.) Written by Henry Wood, Esq. and sung by Wood's Minstrels, with most enthusiastic applause. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. See Wolf 1071a.

178. Is that Mother Bending O'er Me? - Is that mother? Is that mother bending o'er me (2 verses and chorus.) No.821. Boston: Horace Partridge, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1069b.

179. I Stood Amid the Glittering Throng. - I stood amid the glittering throng (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. See Wolf 982.

180. I Think of Old Ireland Wherever I Go. - I'm a wanderer, now, from the land of my birth (8 verses and chorus.) Air - "My Heart's in the Highlands." Written by J. H. Howard. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship, colored. Not in Wolf.

181. It's Wonderful How We Do It, but We Do. - Napoleon used to say: There's no such word as Fail (5 verses.) Sung by Tony Pastor at his Opera-House, 201 Bowery. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Wolf 1077

182. I've Wandered by the Hut Side. - I've wandered by the hut side (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Wolf 1078b.

183. I Vish I Vas de Mayor. - Last night I vent me oud, und I dolt you all aboud (2 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Wavy line above and below verses. Not in Wolf.

184. The Ivy Green. - Oh! a dainty plant is the ivy green (3 verses.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1079.

185. Jack Muggins, or The Donkey-Balancer. - Of all the strange tales about asses (9 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. See Wolf 1081.

186. Jamie's on the Stormy Sea. - E'eer the twilight bat was fletting (4 verses.) As sung by John Hassett. A four-line verse, "Constancy," follows the song. New York: H. Marsan, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

187. Jamie's on the Stormy Sea. - E'eer the twilight bat was fletting (4 verses.) As sung by John Hassett. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship, colored. Not in Wolf.

188. Jenny Lane. - When I was young and in my prime (2 verses and chorus.) Sung by Wm. A. Wray, the Celebrated Banjoist with great applause. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Andrews ivy. See Wolf 1106.

189. Jersey Calves. - I am a jolly roving blade, and in Jersey I was bred (6 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. Wolf 1112.

190. The Jersey Lovers. - Of a heart-rending tragidy (6 verses.) A Pathetic Ballad. As sung by Bryant's, Wood's and Campbell's Minstrels. Words and Music by Eugene T. Johnson.... No. 1264. New York: J. Wrigley, n.d. Border: Wrigley Ethiopian. See Wolf 1114.

191. Jimmy Riddle. - Now, I'll tell you, if I can, of a pretty girl named Nan (5 verses and chorus.) As sung by Harry Richmond. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 1119.

192. The Jockey Hat and Feather. - As I was walking out, one day (3 verses and chorus.) Sung by W. N. Smith, the great bone-player, of Bailey's Circus. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan trapper. Wolf 1 120a.

193. Joe Hardy. - Yes, I know that you once were my lover (6 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. Wolf 1 123a.

194. John Bull. - John Bull don't you remember (6 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. Not in Wolf.

195. Johnny Doyle! - l am a fair maiden, all tangled in love (11 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. See Wolf 1 138a (with De Marsan comic heads border).

196. Johnny, Fill Up the Bowl. - Abram Lincoln, what yer 'bout? (4 verses.) Free-and-Easy Song. By Saul Sertrew. Boston: Horace Partridge, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 1139.

197. Johnny Is Gone for a Soldier. - I'll trace these gardens o'er and o'er (5 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship with war scenes in lower comers. See Wolf 1143.

198. Johnny's So Bashful! - They tell me the roses are leaving my cheek (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. Wolf 1147a.

199. The Jolly Old Crow. - On the limb of an oak sat a jolly old crow (3 verses and chorus.) Sung nightly with shouts of applause, by Charley White at his Opera House, 49 Bowery, N.Y.

New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1150.

200. Jolly Spree. - My song relates about the time (8 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments, colored. Wolf 1153a.

201. The Jolly Young Waterman. - And did you ne 'er hear of a jolly young waterman (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan trapper, colored. See Wolf 1154.

202. Jordan Is a Hard Road to Travel. No.4. - Of all the banjo songs that have been sung of late (7 verses and chorus.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1157a.

203. Juliana, Phebiana, Constantina Brown. - Oh! I'm going to sing a song to you Juliana Brown (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan trapper. Not in Wolf.

204. The Lads Who Live in Ireland, or Where Apple Praties Grow. - My name is Ned O'Manney, I was born in sweet Killarney (7 verses.) Composed and Sung by Jas. Seymour, at Niblo's, in the "Duke's Motto." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship with war scenes in lower comers. Wolf 1206.

205. Lamentation for J. P. Donnelly. - All you, who 're tender hearted, come and listen to my song (7 verses.) Words by H. J. Howard. - Gaelic air. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan homed imp, colored. Wolf 1211.

206. Lament of the Irish Emigrant. - I'm sitting on the stile, Mary (6 verses.) No.433. New York: J. Wrigley, n.d. Border: Wrigley homed imp. Not in Wolf.

207. The Land of Shillelah! - I was just on my way starting home from Sligo (5 verses.) Sung by Wm. H. Lindsey. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan trapper. Not in Wolf.

208. Larboard Watch. Duett. - At dreary midnight's cheerless hour (2 verses and chorus.) Second song: "The Gondolier." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Not in Wolf.

209. Larry O'Gaff. - Near a bog in sweet Ire land. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. See Wolf 2220.

210. The Lass of Gowrie. - 'Twas on a simmer's afternoon (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Wolf 1221.

211. The Last Link Is Broken. - The last link is broken that bound me to thee (3 verses and chorus.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1224a.

212. The Last Potato. - 'Tis my last, last potato! (3 verses.) Parody on: "'Tis the Last Rose of Summer." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Wolf 1226a.

213. Laughing Song. - My story, yes, c'est amoureuse (3 verses.) From Auber's "Manon Lescaut." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Wolf 1230.

214. Lazy Club. - My wife is such a lazy Turk (7 verses and chorus.) Air - "Green Grow the Rushes, Oh!". New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Wolf 1232a.

215. Liberty Tree. - In a chariot of light, from the regions of day (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan eagle, colored. See Wolf 1248.

216. Life Let Us Cherish. - Life let us cherish, while yet the taper glows (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Not in Wolf.

217. A Life on the Ocean Wave. - A life on the ocean wave! (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. See Wolf 1250.

218. Linda Has Departed. - Death with his cold hand, hath robb'd me of evry hope (2 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. See Wolf 1265.

219. Linger Not, Darling. Serenade. - Linger not, darling, awake from they sleep (2 verses and chorus.) Words by George Cooper. Music by J. R. Thomas. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 1275a.

220. Little Alice. - Oh! I knew you little Alice (3 verses and chorus.) Words by George Cooper. Music by Henry Hyatt. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 1278

221. Little Bare-Foot. - Standing where the bleak winds whistled (3 verses and chorus.) Words and Music by Frank Howard. Sung by Miss Maggie Mitchell in the popular Drama of that name. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. Wolf 1279.

222. The Little Blacksmith. - We heard his hammer all day long (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan clown, colored. See Wolf 1280.

223. Little Eva. To Her Papa. - When your daughter's ta'en away, and your heart is filled with care (3 verses.) As sung by Little Cordelia Howard, in the successful Drama of "Uncle Tom's Cabin," at the National Theatre, N.Y. Second song: "Little Eva in Heaven." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. See Wolf 1283.

224. Little Major. - At his post the little major (4 verses and chorus.) No.968. N.p., n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1288.

225. Little Nell. The Heroine of "The Old Curiosity Shop." - They told him gently she was dead (3 verses and chorus.) Words by Casserly. - Music by T. Bissell. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Wolf 1290.

226. Little Sally's Wooden Ware. - Come, buy poor Sall'ys wooden ware (2 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Not in Wolf.

227. Little Topsy's Song. - Topsy neber was born, neber had a moder (3 verses and 3 choruses.) Words by Eliza Cook - Music by Hutchinson. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp, colored. Wolf 1294b.

228. Lora Vale. - Calmly fell the silver Moon-light (3 verses and 3 choruses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Not in Wolf.

229. Lottie in the Lane. - The Sun was going down to rest (3 verses and chorus.) As sung by Bryants' Minstrels. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. Wolf 1314a.

230. Lovely Dolly Day. - I've told you 'bout de banjo (4 verses and chorus.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Andrews ivy. Wolf 1320.

231. Lovely Mary. - I'll taste no more of the poison'd cup (4 verses.) Air - "Highland Mary". New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. See Wolf 1322.

232. Mc'Donald's Return to Glenco. - As I went a walking one evening of late (11 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. See Wolf 1354.

233. Major Andre's Arrest and Execution. - Come all you gallant heroes, I pray you, lend an ear (11 verses.) Air - "Dog and Gun". New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan Yankee pedlar, colored. Wolf 1363.

234. Man the Life Boat. - Man the life boat! man the life boat (4 verses.) By Henry Russall. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. See Wolf 1268.

235. The Man Who Lost His Breeches. - On a night both dark and thick, while asleep in the forecastle (6 verses.) Air - "Courting in the Kitchen". New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

236. Maria, the Dustman's Wife. - Oh! once, there lived, in Bowling-Green (6 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Wolf 1382.

237. Mariner's Grave. - I remember the night was stormy and wet (6 verses.) Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Auner-Johnson. See Wolf 1383.

238. Marseilles Hymn. - Ye sons of freedom, wake to glory! (4 verses and chorus.) Revised and Printed expressly for the Public Schools. N.p., n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 1385.

239. The Marseilles Hymn. - Ye sons of Freedom, wake to glory! (4 verses and chorus.) No. 152. Boston: Horace Partridge, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 1385.

240. Mary Blane. - Oh! once I loved a yellow gal (4 verses and chorus.) Headline: "New Song." [New York]: Andrews, n.d. Border: Andrews ivy. See Wolf 1389a.

241. Maud Adair and I. - One year ago were we sixteen (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan trapper, colored. Not in Wolf.

242. Meeting of the Waters. - There is not in the wide world a valley so sweet (4 verses.) Second song: "Remember Thee!". New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. See Wolf 1415.

243. Meet Me by Moonlight Alone. - Meet me by moonlight alone (2 verses.) Second song: "How Dear to Me the Hour!" New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Wolf 141 lb.

244. Minnie Dear. - Minnie dear has left us (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Wolf 1437a.

245. Misfortunes of Barney O'Neil. - Oh, listen now, Ladies and Gentlemen (4 verses and chorus.) Air - "Broth of a Boy". New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 1442a.

246. Mississippi Boat Song. - Some boats are fast and others slow (3 verses and chorus.) Sung by Jerry Bryant, at Bryant's Minstrels, 472 Broadway, N.Y. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. See Wolf 1446.

247. Mister Finagan. - I'm a dacent laboring youth (8 verses and chorus.) No.652. N.p., n.d. Border: Moon. See Wolf 1483.

248. The Monitor and Merrimac. - I'm going to sing a song, I won't detain you long (7 verses and chorus.) By Chas. A Clarke. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. See Wolf 1453.

249. Monitor and the Merrimac. - I'm going to sing a song, I won't detain you long (7 verses and chorus.) Air.- "Yankee Doodle Dandy." Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Wolf 1453e.

250. Moonlight on the Lake. - Come away, come away (3 verses.) Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Not in Wolf.

251. Mother Dear, I'll Come Home. - Oh! mother dear, I sigh in vain (2 verses and chorus.) Sung by T. B. Prendergast, at Bryant's Minstrels, 472 Broadway, N.Y. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. Wolf 1462b.

252. Mother, Is the Battle Over? - Mother, is the battle over? (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. See Wolf 1466.

253. Mother Kissed Me in My Dream. - Lying on my dying bed (3 verses and chorus.) No. 893. With a preceding narrative text, beginning: "A young soldier who was severely wounded at the battle of Antietam..." Boston: Horace Partridge, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 1468.

254. Mother Would Comfort Me. - Wounded and sorrowful, far from my home (3 verses and chorus.) No.1171. New York: J. Wrigley, n.d. Border: Wrigley military cupid. See Wolf 1472.

255. My Boyhood's Happy Home. - My boyhood's happy, happy home (2 verses and chorus.) Words and Music by Our Ned. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments. See Wolf 1495b.

256 My Good Old Irish Home. - Och my heart still yearns for my good ould Irish Home (3 verses and chorus.) Air - "My Old Kentucky Home." New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 1505.

257. My Good Ould Irish Home. - Och my heart still yearns for my good ould Irish Home (3 verses and chorus.) Air - "My Old Kentucky Home." Words written by John L. Zieber, expressly for Mr. J. P. Gannon, the young Irish Comedian and Vocalist, and sung by him only. [Philadelphia]: Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1505c.

258. My Gum a Rubber Boots. - Go it rubber boots and save my pantalets (3 verses and chorus.) Air.: "Jordan Is a Hard Road to Travel." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid, colored. See Wolf 1507.

259. My Highland Home. - My Highland home, where tempests blow (2 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 151 la.

260. My Johnny Was a Shoemaker. - My Johnny was a shoemaker (4 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. See Wolf 1514.

261. My Love He Is a Sailleur Boy 19 Y'rs Old. - My love, he is a sailleur boy, so gallant and bold (4 verses and chorus.) A sung with unbounded applause, by that Inimitable delineator of Ethiopian Characteristics, Dan Bryant. New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border De Marsan fountain, colored. Not in Wolf.

262. My Love She Vas a Radish Girl Only 16 Years Old. - Mine love, she vas a radeesh gal, shust sixdeen years old (7 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Not in Wolf.

263. My Own Dear Home. - In foreign lands I longed to roam (4 verses and chorus.) Second song: "Orphan Boy's Song of Home". New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

264. My Own Native Land. - I've roamed over mountains, I've crossed over floods (3 verses.) Second song: "Happy Land". New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 1530.

265. My Poor Dog Tray. - On the green banks of Shannon, when Shelah was nigh (6 verses.) [New York]: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1531.

266. My True Love Is a Butcher Boy. - My true love is a Butcher Boy, I would have you all to know (6 verses.) Air - "The Sailleur Boy". Composed by J. J. Allen. New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: Dc Marsan clown, colored. Wolf 1534.

267. Nancy Bell or Old Pine Tree. - Oh darkies, now I'm going to sing (3 verses and 2 choruses.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Andrews ivy. Wolf 1536a.

268. Nancy Hill. - I've traveled over mountains (4 verses and chorus.) Air - "Home o'er the Mountains". By John Cross. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Not in Wolf.

269. National Song. Clime Beneath Whose genial Sun. - Clime, beneath whose genial sun (3 verses.) Air: "Scots Wha Hae Wi' Wallace Bled." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments, colored. Not in Wolf.

270. Nellie of the North. - The watch-fires are gleaming-the bright stars so beaming (2 verses and 2 choruses.) Air - "Annie of the Vale". By John Ross Dix. New York: Charles Magnus, n.d. Letter paper, blue ink. Headpiece: Magnus 234a, colored. Wolf 1567b.

271. Nelly Bray. - In a silent little corner of the old church-yard (3 verses and chorus.) Air -"Nettie Moore". By Thomas Sloan Jr., author of the popular song "Kitty Wells". New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

272. Nettie Is No More. - In a little loney cottage by the shady mountain side (3 verses and chorus.) Air - "Nettie Moore". Composed by John Benjamin and sung by H. Greenwood, at the Chatham Theatre. New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan trapper, colored. Wolf 1573a.

273. Nettie Moore. - In a little white cottage where the trees are ever green (5 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 1574.

274. New England. - New England, I love thee, thou land of the free! (5 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments, colored. Not in Wolf.

275. New Red, White, and Blue. - For Freedom, the soul of our nation (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 1983b.

276. The New Sebastopol. - Sebastopol will soon he taken/The French are now advancing, and to the walls are near (6 verses and 6 choruses.) Tune - "Hop de dooden do". Philadelphia: G. S. Harris, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

277. De Nigger on de Fence. - Now, listen to me, white folks, de truth I'm going to tell you (6 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 1600b or c.

278. No One to Love. No one to love, none to caress (3 verses and chorus.) As sung by Abecco. Second song: "The Melodies of Many Lands." San Francisco: T. C. Boyd, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 1611.

279. Ode on Shanghai Mary Engine Co. 6. - I hope you'll pay attention (8 verses.) By a Runner. New York: J. Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1648.

280. Oh! and He Loved Me Dearly! - There was a nice young man came a courting of me (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, 0c1860. Border: De Marsan trapper. Wolf 1652a.

281. Oh! Boys, Carry Me 'Long. - Oh! carry me 'long (3 verses and chorus.) [New York?: Andrews?], n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1654a?

282. Oh, Breathe not Her Name. - Oh, breathe not her name! for it steals to my heart (2 verses.) Words by L. A Jones - Music by Frederick Buckley. Second song: "Choice of a Wife." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1655.

283. Oh, Let Me Dream of Former Years! - Oh! let me dream of former years (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1670a.

284. Oh, Let Me Go to My Home Again. - Oh, let me go to my home again (3 verses.) Second song: "Oh! for Wings to Soar." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments, colored. See Wolf 1671.

285. Oh! Silber Shining Moon. - Last night de moon was beaming (3 verses and chorus.) New York: J. Andrews, n.d. Border: Andrews ivy. Wolf 1680a.

286. Oh! Write Me a Song of My Father. - Oh! write me a song of my Father (3 verses and chorus.) Song and Chorus written and composed by C. Henry. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 1686.

287. The Old Bog-Hole. - The pig is in the mire, and the cow is on the grass (4 verses and 2 choruses.) Air - "Old Zip Coon". New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. See Wolf 1694.

288. The Old Brown Cot. - Among the scenes to memory dear (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Wolf 1695.

289. The Old Country Party. - Say, did ye iver go till an ould country party (8 verses.) Air - "Irishman's Shanty". By Harry M. Palmer. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. Wolf 1700a.

290. The Old Folks Are Gone. - Far, far in many lands I've wander'd (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. Wolf 1706a.

291. The Old Folks Down on the Farm. - Oh, darkies, all draw near to me (3 verses and chorus.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

292. Old K. Y. KY. - De snow am in de cloud (6 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 1715a.

293. Old Parson Brown. - Not long ago, in our town (6 verses and prose dialogue.) Air.: "The Rakes of Mallow." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. Wolf 1725.

294. The Old Play Ground. - I'm sitting to-day in the old play ground (2 verses and 2 choruses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Wolf 1727c.

295. Old Rosin the Beau. - I have travelled this wide world over (7 verses and chorus.) New York: J. Andrews, n.d. Border: Andrews ivy. Wolf 1728a.

296. One Foot in the Stirrup. - "One foot in the stirrup, one hand in the rein" (7 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. Wolf 1750.

297. One Good Turn Deserves Another. - The light of wisdom dimly burns (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. See Wolf 1751.

298. O'Toole & McFinnigan on the War. - Two Irishman out of employ (6 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. See Wolf 1764.

299. Our Battle-Flag. - 0, never mind, boys! raise me up once again (3 verses and chorus.) Written by Edward Willett. Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Auner-Johnson. Wolf 1768b.

300. Our Fifer-Boy. - While the battle was raging (8 verses.) Composed by C. G. Wright, on board the U.S. Steam-Ship Mississippi, (New-Orleans.) Air: "James Bird; or Dying Californian." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship. Wolf 1778b.

301. Our Grand-Father's Days. - A song for to please all my kind friends before me (5 verses.) Written by John F. Poole. - Sung by Tony Pastor. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Wolf 1791c.

302. Our Own Flag of Green. - Soon, soon shall our Green Flag wave 0'er us (4 verses and chorus.) Air - "Red, White, and Blue". New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. Wolf 1796a.

303. Paddy Murphy's Auction. - Now, Gintlemin, we'll soon begin: there's seats for those that walk in (7 verses?) Air: "Whack row de dow!" Sung by Tony Pastor. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Not in Wolf.

304. Paddy O'Neil. - Ye sons of Hibernia, who snug on dry land (5 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Not in Wolf.

305. Paddy's Land. - Oh, I've lately come to town, and for Ireland l am bound (4 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Not in Wolf. 2 copies

306. Paddy Whack. - Oh, here lam and that is flat (5 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid, colored. Wolf 1822.

307. Pat of Mullingar. - They may talk of Flying Children (6 verses and chorus.) As sung by Joe English. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship with war scenes in lower corners. Not in Wolf.

308. Petticoat Lane. - When to Dublin I came from the sweet County Down (8 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Wolf 1871.

309. Phelim Mavourneen. - Oh, Phelim, dear Phelim! tho' lonely you wait (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. See Wolf 1872.

310. Phoebe Dearest. - Phoebe, dearest, tell, oh! tell me (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 1876b.

311. The Pilot. - When lightnings pierce the pitchy sky (4 verses.) Second song: "Ever of Thee. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship, colored. Wolf 1886.

312. Pirate of the Isles. - A hearty band I do command (4 verses and 2 choruses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. Not in Wolf.

313. Pity the Sorrows of a Poor Old Man. - Pity the sorrows of a poor old man! (10 verses.) By the Rev. Thomas Ross. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1889a.

314. Played Out. - New By-words come up every year (9 verses and chorus.) As sung by Tony Pastor. Air: "King and Countryman." New York: H. De Marsan, 0c1860. Border: De Marsan trapper. See Wolf 1891.

315. Pocahontas. - Upon the barren sand (3 verses and four line narrative.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 1894a.

316. Poor Billy Vail. - 'Twas a cold raw night (4 verses and chorus.) A Parody on "Lilly Dale." New York: J. Andrews, n.d. Border: Andrews ivy. Wolf 1898a.

317. The Poor Little Soldier's Boy. - The snow was fast a falling (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. Wolf 1901b.

318. Poor Old Mike. - I was reared in Doncaster, some forty years ago (6 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan comic heads. See Wolf 1904.

319. The Poor Soldier Boy. - Gather a round me, one and all, short and tall, great and small (6 verses.) Words by Patrick Hayes. Air - "Bold Soldier Boy." New York: J. Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 1906.

320. Poor Tom the Greek. - It was on the twenty-second of June, from New York we set sail (9 verses.) Air - "Flowers of Edinburg." By Capt. Jack Ratling. N.p., n.d. Border: Double line with typographical ornament in comers. Not in Wolf.

321. Pop Goes the Question! - Matrimony is a nut (10 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. See Wolf 1909.

322. The Post-Boy's Song. - The night is dark, and the way is long (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Not in Wolf.

323. Pretty Sally. - 'Tis o'er the mountains far away (3 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 1927a.

324. The Quill of the Concert Saloon. - I'll sing to you of a poor little quill, d[sic] I guess you've all seen him about (8 verses.) Air - "Sally of the Sewing Machine". New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. See Wolf 1947.

325. Red Petticoats. - Down Broadway, ere the sun was low (7 verses.) By Willie E. Pabor. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship, colored. Wolf 1979.

326. Rockaway. - On old Long Island's sea girt shore (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 2021.

327. The Rock Beside the Sea. - Oh, tell me not the woods are fair (2 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. See Wolf 2018.

328. The Rock Beside the Sea. - Oh, tell me not the woods are fair (2 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown, colored. See Wolf 2018.

329. Rock Beside the Sea. - Oh, tell me not the woods are fair (2 verses.) Second song: "Laurie's Cottage." Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 2018.

330. Rock Me to Sleep, Mother. - Backward, turn backward, 0 time, in your flight! (3 verses and chorus.) Words by Florence Percy. Music by Ernest Leslie. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. See Wolf 2019.

331. The Rocky Road to Dublin. - In the merry month of June (7 verses and chorus.) Sung by William Carleton. Air - Irish jig. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship with war scenes in lower corners. Not in Wolf.

332. Roll on Silver Moon. - As I strayed from my cot at the close of day (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan fountain, colored. See Wolf 2023.

333. Root Hog or Die. - I'll tell you of a story that happened long ago (7 verses.) Sung with shouts of Applause all over the country in Madigan & Co's National Travelling Circus. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. Wolf 2025a.

334. Root Hog or Die! No 2. - The greatest old Nigger that I ever did see (4 verses and chorus.) Composed and Sung with Unbounded Applause by Richard J. McGowan, the World Renowned Champion Banjoist. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2026a.

335. Root Hog or Die! No.3. - I am a jolly nigger as ever you did see (5 verses and chorus.) Composed and Sung by C. Morrell, Banjoist. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament, colored. See Wolf 2027.

336. Root Hog or Die! No.3. - I am a jolly nigger as ever you did see (5 verses and chorus.) Composed and Sung by C. Morrell, Banjoist. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 2027.

337. Root Hog or Die. No.4. - I am de greatest little darkey on de top ob de earth (4 verses and chorus.) Composed and sung by Wm. H. Core, the Young Banjoist. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament, colored. See Wolf 2028a.

338. Root Hog or Die. No. 4. - I am de greatest little darkey on de top ob de earth (4 verses and chorus.) Composed and sung by Wm. H. Core, the Young Banjoist. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 2028a.

339. Root Hog or Die. No. 5. - Come, listen to my story, and a good one I'll relate (6 verses). Written on board U.S. Gunboat Com. Barneyey, after the Battle at Newbern, N.C. - By a Blue-Jacket. New York: D. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. Wolf 2029a.

340. Rory O'More. - Young Rory O'More courted Kathleen Bawn (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. See Wolf 2030.

340a. Rory O'More. - Young Rory O'More courted Kathleen Bawn (3 verses.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2030a.

341. Rosalie the Prairie Flower. - On the distant prairie, where the heather wild (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan fountain, colored. Wolf 2032a.

342. Rosa's Wedding Day. -0, name de spot, and tell me where (4 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

343. The Rose and the Lily. - In the gay month of June, a fair blushing rose (5 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. Wolf 2033 a.

344. Rose Atherton. - The summer days are coming (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Wolf 2034.

345. The Rose of Alabama. - Away from Mississippi's vale (7 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Wolf 2035.

346. Rose of Tennessee. - 'Twas on a summer morning all in de month of June (3 verses and chorus.) Composed by Dan Eletcher. Philadelphia: Harris, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

347. Roy's Wife of Aldivalloch. - Roy's wife ofAldi valloch (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan trapper, colored. Wolf 2044.

348. Sad News from Home. - Sad news from home for me (3 verses and chorus.) [New York?: Andrews?], n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2049?

349. Saint Patrick's Day. No.2. - You, Sons of the Gael, wherever you kneel (12 verses.) No. 1058. Boston: Horace Partridge, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

350. Sairy Sykes. - To me said mother, t'other day (3? verses of uneven length.) As sung by Master George. [Philadelphia]: Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 2055.

351. Sairy Sykes. - To me said mother t'other day (6 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. See Wolf 2055.

352. Sambo, I Have Missed You. - Oh, Sambo, it is you, dear, come down to see me now (3 verses.) By John Allen. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2061.

353. Sandy and Jenny. - "Come, come, bonny lassie," cried Sandy, "a wa (6 verses.) New York: . De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Wolf 2064.

354. Savoureen Deelish Eileen Oge. - Ah! the moment was sad, when my Love and I parted (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. Wolf 2070.

355. Scenes That Are Brightest. - Scenes that are brightest may charm awhile (2 verses.) From Maritana. Second song: "Nature's Woodland Call." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. Not in Wolf.

356. She Danced Like a Fairy. - I'll relate to you, Public, the source of my woes (5 verses and chorus.) Sung by the celebrated Charles Vivian. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. Not in Wolf.

357. Sheepskin, Beeswax. - Now I'm gwine to sing a song (5 verses and chorus.) As sung nightly with thunders of Applause, by Dan Emmit, at White's Melodeon, 53 Bowery, N.Y. New York: J. Andrews, n.d. Border: Andrews ivy. Wolf 2093a.

358. Shelling Green Peas. - I sing you a ditty of a damsel so pretty (5 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Not in Wolf.

359. She Never Blam'd Him, Never. - She never blam'd him, never (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments, colored. Wolf 2088.

360. She's Handsome as a Rose. Or She Was Such a Charmer. - I'll sing to you a song (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Not in Wolf.

361. She Was Such a Nice Young Gal. - Blow on, ye winds, and crack your cheeks (6 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan harp, colored. See Wolf 2090.

362. She Wore a Wreath of Roses. - She wore a wreath of roses (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Wolf 2091a

363. Sing Me to Sleep My Mother. - Sing me to sleep, my mother (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 2117.

364. Sleeping I Dream, Love. - Sleeping I dream 'd, love, dream 'd, love, of thee (2 verses.) Second song: "Oh, Whisper What Thou Feelest!" New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. See Wolf 2129.

365. Sleigh Bell Song. - Jingle, jingle, jingle, jingle, clear the way (4 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. Not in Wolf.

366. Smiggy McGuirrel. - I had a son, he came from the war (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 2130a.

367. Soda-Water Man. - Now all American citizens just listen to me (3 verses and chorus.) As sung by Dick McGowan the Celebrated Banjoist. New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan clown, colored. Not in Wolf.

368. The Soldier's Child. - A mother sat by her open door (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. See Wolf 2142.

369. The Soldier's Dream. - Our bugles sang truce-for the night-cloud had lour'd (6 verses.) Second song: "The Soldier's Tear." New York: J. Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 2145.

370. The Soldier's Welcome Home. - From the camp and filed returning (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. See Wolf 2162.

371. Some One to Love. - Some one to love in this wide world of sorrow (2 verses and choruses.) New York: De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan fountain, colored. See Wolf 2165.

372. The Song of All Songs. No.2. - You've heard of many songs, but of one thing I'm sure(5 verses.) Air - "The Captain with His Whiskers." No.877. Boston: Horace Partridge, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 2182.

373. Sprig of Shillelah. - Och, love is the soul of a neat Irishman (4 verses.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

374. Squire Jone's Daughter. - Sweet is the gush of waterfalls (4 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, 0c1860. Border: De Marsan trapper, colored. Wolf 2223a.

375. The Stage Driver. On the Knickerbocker Line. - Now white folks pay attention, Ise gwane to sing a song (3 verses.) Composed and sung by Unsworth. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Not in Wolf.

376. The Standard Bearer. - Upon the tented field a Minstrel Knight (3 verses and choruses.) New York: Andrew 5, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2235a.

377. The Standard Bearer. - Upon the tented field a Minstrel Knight (3 verses and choruses.) As sung by Mr. J. Spellman. Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2235b.

378. The Standard of the Free. National Song and Chorus. - Fling out that Banner, the Standard of the free (3 verses and chorus.) Dedicated to Col. Lefferts, and officers and men of the Gallant New-York Seventh Regiment.---Sung with great Applause at the Tammany Celebration, 4th July 1861. Words and Music by John Mahon. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship. Wolf 2236b.

379. Stand by the Flag. - Stand by the flag ye gallant sons (4 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2229b.

380. Stand to Your Guns! - Stand to your guns, my hearts of oak (2 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship. Wolf 2232a.

381. The Star of Love. - The star of love now shines above (2 verses and chorus.) Sung by N. W. Gould, at Bryants' Minstrels. New York: H. De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Not in Wolf.

382. Star of the Twilight! Beautiful Star! - Star of the twilight! Beautiful Star! (2 verses.) Second song: "To the Highlands." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. See Wolf 2239.

383. The Steam Arm. - Oh, wonders sure, will never cease (12 verses and chorus.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2248.

384. Steph. A. Douglas and H. V. Johnson. - We'll raise our glorious banner high (3 verses.) Air: "Dandy Jim of Caroline." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan ship. See Wolf 2249.

385. The Strawberry Girl. - With this humble stock to store (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid, colored. Not in Wolf.

386. Sunlight on the Sea. - Sunshine on the wave is lying (2 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Wolf 2260.

387. The Sunny Hours of Childhood. - The sunny, sunny hours of childhood (2 verses.) Second song: "Land of the Brave and Free." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Not in Wolf.

388. Sweep O! - I come from old Louisiana (4 verses.) Sung by the Original Virginia Serenaders. Air - "Buy a Broom." Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2265.

389. Sweet Bolt Ben Allis. - 0 don't you remember, Sweet Bolt Ben Allis (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments, colored. Not in Wolf.

390. Sweet Evelina. - Way down in the meadow where the lily first blows (4 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan trapper. See Wolf 2267.

391. A Sweet Face at the Window. - A sweet face at the window (3 verses and chorus.) Words by W. C. Baker. Music by H.P. Danks. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 2268.

392. Sweet Jenny of the Moor. - One morn, for recreation, as I strayed by the sea-side (8 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan horned imp. See Wolf 2271.

393. Sweet Lilies of the Valley. - O'er barren hills and flowery dales (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain, colored. Not in Wolf.

394. Taken in and Done For. - One day, I strolled out West, round every street went dodging (7 verses.) Air - "Down in Piccadilly." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. Wolf 2283.

395. That's Where the Laugh Comes In. - Augustus Don Pedro, a handsome young man (4 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. See Wolf 2310.

396. There Is Light Beyond the River. - There is light beyond the river (5 verses and chorus.) No.945. N.p., n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

397. There's a Light in the Window for Thee. - There's a light in the window for thee, brother (4 verses and chorus.) With narrative preceding text, beginning: "When a boy but twelve years old...." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Not in Wolf.

398. There's a Queer Time Coming, Boys. - There's a queer time coming boys-a queer time coming (6 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

399. A Thousand a Year. Robin Ruff and Gaffer Green. - If I had a thousand a year, Gaffer Green (6 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Not in Wolf.

400. Three Bells. - Come swell the strain, the proud refrain (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan trapper, colored. Not in Wolf.

401. Thy Voice Hath a Charm. - Thy voice hath a charm, Thy smile hath a spell (2 verses.) Words and Music by Lucas Brinley. Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 2332.

402. 'Tis Home Where the Heart Is. - "Tis home where e'er the heart is (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 2341 a.

403. 'Tis Midnight Hour. - 'Tis midnight hour, the moon shines bright (2 verses.) Second song: "Oft in the Stilly Night." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments. See Wolf 2342.

404. 'Tis Said that Absence Conquers Love. - 'Tis said that absence conquers love (4 verses.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2343 a.

405. To the West. - To the West! to the West! to the land of the free (3 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Border: Auner-Johnson. See Wolf 2354.

406. A Tough Yarn. - Ladies and gents, if you will list a little while to me (8 verses.) Air -"Wonderful Crocodile." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads, colored. See Wolf 2360.

407. 'Twas Within a Mile of Edonburg Town. - 'Twas within a mile of Edinburgh town (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid, colored. See Wolf 2377.

408. The Two Lovers. - There was and old woman who somewhere did dwell (10 verses.) A highly romantic Song, to the tune of Vilikins and his Dinah. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2382a.

409. Uncle Sam's Farm. - Of all the mighty Nations, in the East or in the West (5 verses and chorus.) Tune - "Walk in de Parlor and Hear de Banjo Play. '9 New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2394a.

410. Under the Gaslight. Or Poor Little Laura. - Under the gas-light, while the snow falls (3 verses.) Words by Geo. Cooper. Music by Henry Tucker. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. Wolf 2399.

411. Vengeons la Patrie. - Debout, Fils de l'Union (4 verses.) Hymne patriotique par Gustave Dime, ouvrier-estampeur. Air - "Gloire aux martyrs victorieux!" New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan eagle, colored. Wolf 2450.

412. Victory at Last. - For many years we've waited (3 verses and chorus.) Words by Mrs. M. A. Kidder. Music by Wm. B. Bradley. New York: Chas. Magnus, n.d. Letter paper, blue ink. Headpiece: Magnus 62a?, colored. Wolf 2460h?.

413. The Village-Born Beauty. - See the star-breasted villain to yonder cot bound (5 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Not in Wolf.

414. Viva l'America. - Noble Republic! happiest of lands (3 verses and chorus.) Words and music by H. Millard. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan eagle. See Wolf 2465.

415. Vive la Compagnie. - Let Bacchus to Venus libations pour forth (5 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan trapper. See Wolf 2466.

416. The Vorkhouse Boy. - The cloth vos laid in the vorkhouse hall (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Not in Wolf.

417. Walk in the Parlor. - I'm right from old Virginny, with my head so full of knarledge (4 verses and chorus.) Second song: "Walkey in de Parlor." New York: J. Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

418. The Wanderer's Farewell. - Farewell, dear friends, once more farewe11(2 verses and chorus.) As Sung by Dick McGowan, Banjoist and Comedian. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Wolf 2484a.

419. The Watchman. No.2. - The snow was falling fast and deep, and cold the North-wind swept (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. See Wolf 2502.

420. The Waterford Boys. - Well, boys, for divarsion, we've all met together (6 verses and chorus.) Sung by Wm. Carleton. Air - "The Flaming O'Hannigans." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Not in Wolf.

421. The Watery Grave. - The sun had set in its crimson bed (3 verses.) Composed by A.B.E. Second song: "Nellie, Wilt Thou Be My Bride." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2505.

422. We Are All So Fond of Kissing. - Oh, kiss me quick and let me go (3 verses and chorus.) As sung by John Dudley of Perham's Opera Troupe. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. Not in Wolf.

423. The Wearing of the Green. - They've trampled on poor ould Ireland (5 verses.) Sung by J. H. Glenny, the celebrated Irish Comedian and Vocalist in the drama of "Arra na Pogue" at Niblo's Garden, New-York. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. See Wolf 2526.

424. Weep not, Comrades, for Me. Weep not, oh, weep not! Comrades for me (3 verses and chorus.) And extract from soldier's diary. Words and Music by Geo. Reed Cromwell. New York: Charles Magnus, n.d. Letter paper, blue ink. Headpiece: Magnus 192, colored. Wolf 2529b.

425. Welcome Mother. - Welcome, mother! now I greet thee (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids, colored. Wolf 2535a.

426. A Welcome to James Stephens. - All hail to Jimmy Stephens (8 verses.) By Michael O'Donnell. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. Wolf 2539.

427. We Shall See Her No More. - Oh, the bright sunny South where the sugar cane grows (2 verses and chorus.) Words by C. Hart, music by F. Buckley. Sung with Tremendous Applause by Buckley's celebrated Band of Minstrels. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2521.

428. What Norah Said. A Reply to Norah O'Neal. - Is it lonely ye are then without me? (3 verses and 2 choruses.) Words by Arthur Matthison. Music by W. F. Wellman, Jr. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 2562a.

429. What Other Name than Thine, Mother. - What other name than thine, mother (4 verses and 2 choruses.) New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan fountain, colored. Wolf 2563.

430. When I Am on a Distant Shore. - When l am on a distant shore (4 verses.) No.1119. Air - "The Harp That Once through Tara's Hall," by M. J. Million. New York: J. Wrigley, n.d. Border: Wrigley Ethiopian. Wolf 256&.

431. When I Dream that You Love Me. - When I dream that I love you, you 'ii surely forgive (3 verses.) Second song: "Angel of Light." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. See Wolf 2569.

432. When I Saw Sweet Nellie Home. - In the sky the bright stars glittered (3 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. See Wolf 2570.

433. When the Boys Come Home. - The boys are coming home again (3 verses and chorus.) Words and Music by Charles Carroll Sawyer. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. See Wolf 2577.

434. When the Twilight Dews Are Failing. - When the twilight dews are falling soft (2 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan harp, colored. Not in Wolf.

435. Where Is My Lover? - Where is my lover? can any one tell? (3 verses.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 2594.

436. Where's That Back Pay? - Boys, our back pay is a coming (4 verses.) By J. Ward Childs, 53d. Massachusett's Reg. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. Wolf 2599.

437. Where There's a Will, There's a Way. - This life is a difficult riddle (4 verses and chorus.) Sung by the celebrated Charles Vivian, at Butler's American Theatre.... New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. Not in Wolf.

438. While There's Life, There's Hope. - Never lose heart, where 'er thou art (2 verses and 2 choruses.) As sung by Mr. John Collins, the celebrated Irish Comedian and Vocalist, in Brougham's play of the: Duke's Motto, at Niblo's Garden, N.Y. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. Wolf 2601a.

439. Whispering Hope. - Soft as the voice of an angel (2 verses and chorus.) Philadelphia: J. H. Johnson, n.d. Not in Wolf.

440. The Whistling Thief. - When Pat came o'er the hills his colleen fair to see (5 verses and moral.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan clown. See Wolf 2603.

441. The White Pilgrim. - I came to the spot where the white pilgrim lay (14 verses.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Not in Wolf.

442. Who Stole the Ham? - We had a ham, 'twas in the bunkroom hanging (2 verses, solo and chorus.) Air - "Virginia Rosebud." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian. Wolf 2613a.

443. Who Will care for Mother Now. - Why am I weak and weary? (3 verses and chorus.) Words by Chas. Carroll Sawyer, Music by Chas. F. Thompson. With narrative preceding text, beginning: "During one of our late battles...." N.p., n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 2616.

444. Why Awa' So Lang at Night. - John, Anderson, my Jo, John (4 verses.) Air.- "John, Anderson, My Jo." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid, colored. Wolf 2625.

445. Why Don't They Do So Now? - When I was a little boy, the ladies all would say (4 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. Not in Wolf.

446. Widow Widdle. Or a Thousand Pounds a Year. - I once was dressy, volatile, and rich as any Jew (10 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2637a.

447. The Widow's Last Prayer. - Oh! Mother dear, leave off crying (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan fountain. Wolf 2638.

448. The Wife's Lament. A New Temperance Song. - My Connor was loving, gentle and kind (5 verses and 2 choruses.) By Archibald Scott. Air - "Dear Irish Boy." New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan musical instruments, colored. Wolf 2641.

449. Will Friendship Buy Us Bread. - Mother! she spoke of friendship; what did the lady mean? (4 verses.) By Wm. Shires. With a three-line narrative. New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2645.

450. William of the Ferry. - Near Clyde's gay stream there liv'd a maid (4 verses.) New York: Andrews, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. See Wolf 2651.

451. Willie Gray. Or Answer to Kitty Clyde. - Oh! who has not see Willie Gray (4 verses and chorus.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan comic heads. Not in Wolf.

452. Willie's Welcome Home. Answer to Willie, We Have Missed You. - Yes, Annie dear, my lov'd one (3 verses.) Words by A. Fleetwood. Music by A. Von Smit. New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan kissing cupids. See Wolf 2656.

453. Will They Weep for Me at Home. - Will they weep for me at home (3 verses.) Air - "Do They Think of Me at Home" - by Walter Warren. No.850. Boston: Horace Partridge, n.d. Border: Typographical ornament. Wolf 2647d.

454. Woodman, Spare That Tree. - Woodman, spare that tree! (4 verses.) No.213. New York: J. Wrigley, n.d. Border: Wrigley kissing cupids. Not in Wolf.

455. Woodman, Spare That Tree. - Woodman, spare that tree! (4 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan trapper. Not in Wolf.

456. Yankee Doodle Uncle Sam. - I'm Yankee-doodle Uncle Sam (8 verses and chorus.) As sung by Tony Pastor, also by D. McConhay. Tune.- "Bag of Nails." Philadelphia: Johnson, n.d. Wolf 2688.

457. The Yellow-Hair'd Laddie. - In April, when the primroses paint the sweet plain (5 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan Ethiopian, colored. Not in Wolf.

458. Ye Winged Winds. - Tell me, ye winged winds, that round my pathway roar (4 verses and 2 choruses.) Sung by T. B. Prendergast, at Bryants' Minstrels. New York: H. De Marsan, 1860. Border: De Marsan fountain, colored. Not in Wolf.

459. You Would Not Leave Your Norah! - "You would not leave your Norah! (3 verses.) New York: H. De Marsan, n.d. Border: De Marsan military cupid. See Wolf 2707.

List created by ZAMBONI & HUNTINGTON
P.O. Box 275, McMinnville, Oregon 97128