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29. MOTHER MACHREE.
There's a spot in my heart which no colleen may own;
care. I kiss the dear fingers so toil-worn for me, Oh! God bless you and keep you, Mother Machree. (Used by permission of M. Witmark & Sons, publishers and owners of the copyright.)
30. A PERFECT DAY.
(A flat.) When you come to the end of a perfect day,
And you sit alone with your thought,
For the joy that the day has brought.
Can mean to a tired heart,
And the dear friends have to part?
Near the end of a journey, too;
With a wish that is kind and true.
With colors that never fade,
The soul of a friend we've made.
31. THE SUNSHINE OF YOUR SMILE.
Dear face, that holds so sweet a smile for me, Were you not mine, how dark the world would be! I know no light above that could replace Love's radiant sunshine in your dear, dear face.
Give me your smile, the lovelight in your eyes,
My world forever, the sunshine of your smile, (Used by permission of T. B. Harms & Francis, Day & Hunter.)'
32. MY HERO.
Come! Come! I love you only,
My heart is true,
I long for you,
Thou art divine !
Come, hero mine.
33. “ YAAKA HULA."
I'm coming back to you, my Hula Lu.
34. “ALOHA OE."
(A fiat.) Aloha Oe, farwell to thee, Thou charming one who dwells among the bowers; One fond embrace before I now depart Until we meet again. (Used by permission of The John Franklin Music Co., New York.)
NOTE.—These two songs are to be sung simultaneously as a vocal combat.
35. TULIP AND ROSE.
(B flat.) When you wore a tulip, a sweet yellow tulip,
And I wore a big red rose; When you caressed me, it was then Heaven blessed
me What a blessing, no one knows. You made life cheery when you called me
dearie”; 'Twas down where the blue grass grows; Your lips were sweeter than julep when you wore a
tulip And I wore a big red rose. (Used by permission of Leo Feist, owners of copyright.)
36. THEY MADE IT TWICE AS NICE AS PARADISE AND
THEY CALLED IT DIXIELAND.
And mighty glad we are to know
In the days of long ago;
O'er the land of the brave and the free,
They will hear from Dixieland,
They will come from Dixieland.
Arm in arm and breast to breast,
And those from the East and West;
37. GOOD MORNING, MR. ZIP-ZIP-ZIP.
Fort Niagara song. Good morning, Mr. Zip-Zip-Zip,
With your hair cut just as short as mine, Good moring, Mr. Zip-Zip-Zip,
You're surely looking fine. Ashes to ashes and dust to dust, If the Camels don't get you, the Fatimas must; Good morning, Mr. Zip-Zip-Zip, With your hair cut just as short as, Your hair cut just as short as,
Hair cut just as short as mine.
38. WORDS TO THE ARMY TRUMPET CALLS.
I can't get 'em up, I can't get 'em up,
An' the capt'ns worst of all.
Soup-y, soup-y, without a single bean;
weakest ever seen.)