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Full text of "Wellesley song book"

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1954 

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1914 







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PRESENTED BY 



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Wellesley Song Book 




Compiled and Edited by Cordelia C. Nevers, '96 
and Roberta H. Montgomery, '97. : : : : 

Revised by Hamilton C. Macdougall 
Published, 19 14, at Wellesley, Massachusetts. 



Copyrig^ht,1897, by 
ROBERTA H. MONTGOMERY 



Copyright, 1906, by 

PAULINE A.DURANT 

and 

MARY CASWELL 



Copyrig^ht, 1910, 1912, by 
MARY CASWELL 



Copyright, 1914, by 
-•'^^c!^/' V- H.C. MACDOUGALL 



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PREFACE 



Under the title "Song^ of Wellesley "four editions of the 
popular song^ of the College have been published. The ed- 
itors associated with the various editions have been: Roberta 
H . Montgomery and Cordelia C. Nevers (first edition, 1897) 
Mary Caswell (editions of 1906, 1910, 1912) . 

The fifth edition has followed the precedent set by the ear- 
lier ones in printing- only those class- step- and crew- song-s that 
belong- to or are sung- by the present colleg-e g-eneration. The 
plates of all the editions, however, are on hand and if copies of 
any song^ not included in the present edition are needed they 
can be furnished, if at least a month's notice is g-iven,for a small 
sum . 

By omitting- obsolete and out-of-date song-s room has been 
found for new material identified througii authorship and actual 
use with Wellesley ; thus appearing- for the first time are sev- 
eral Christmas Carols from the old French,words translated by 
Miss Hazardjthe carol "As Joseph was a-walking-," music by 
Miss Hazard, the carol''The King? of the East are riding-" words 

by Miss Katharine Lee Bates, music by Mr C.G. Hamilton and 
two choir processionals. For these many requests have been 
received. Two orig-inal solo song-s that have secured for them- 
selves a warm student welcome also find a place . 

The Editor wishes to thank Miss Mary Caswell for her 
helpfulness and cooperation: without these the present Welles- 
ley Songijook would have been impossible. 

HAMILTON C. MACDOUGALL 
Billiug-s HaU, WeUesley CoUeg-e, September, 1914 . 



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To Alma Mater 



ANNE BARRETT HUGHES 
Moderate 



Mrs. FLORA SMEALLIE WARD 



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, I To Al- ma Ma - ter, Wellesley's daughters All to- g-eth - er join and sing-. 
(Thro' all her wealth of wood and wa - ters, Let your hap- pyvoic-es ring;. 

., (We'll sing- her prais - es now and ev - er, Blessed fount of truth and love.| 
"■ '.Our heart's de - vo - tion.may it nev- er Faithless or un-wor-thy prove.) 




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In ev - 'ry chzuig- - ing- mood we 
We'll g-ive our lives amd hopes to 



love her, Love her 
serve her Humblest, 



tow^'rs and woods and 
high - est, no -blest 



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lake, Oh,chang-eful sky, bend blue a - bove her!'U^e,ye birds, your chorus -wake! 
all, A stain-less name we will pre - serve hei ^ Answ er to her ev-'ry call. 



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'Neath the Oaks 



Words and Music tifter 'Neath the Elms of Old Trinity 
Moderate 



Arr. bv EDITH PINGREE SAWYER 



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1. 'Neath the oaks of our old Welles - ley, 

2. On the hills of our old Welles - ley, 

3. Col - lege days cire from care and sor-row free, 

4. Then we'll sing: to our old Welles - ley, 



'Neath the 
In the 
And 
To our 




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oaks • of our decir old Welles - ley, 
halls of our dear old Welles ley, 

oft win we seek in mem - o - ry 

dear old Alma Ma- ter Welles - ley, 



'Tis with pleas- ure we meet, Our old 

There is right mer - ry cheer, There are 

The days that are past. Far too 

We're to - geth- er to-day. And to 



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friends true 
joy - ous 
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to greet, 'Neath the 

and decLT, In the 

to last, 'Neath the 

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oaks of our old Welles 

halls of our old Welles 

oaks of our old Welles 

way from our old Welles 



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1914 Class Song 



EUGENIA CORWIN 

Tempo di Marcia 



FLORENCE TRASK 



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1. Fair are thy woodlands,© Wellesley, 

2. Great is our vis - ion O Wellesley, 



Fair are thy fields and skies. 

Glad are our hearts and free. 



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praise thee, 
ev- er. 



De£Lr Al-ma Ma-ter to 
Light on our pathw'ay for 



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Now let our song- up - rise; 
Light that we bring: from thee. :i 



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Firm be our faith as the beech tree. Our love as the vio - let 
Col - legB of high in-spi - ra-tion, Col - lege of friendships 



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new. 
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Ev - er wiuNineteenRurteen serve thee, 
Ev - er willNLneteenFourteen serve thee. 



Our loy - al vows re 
Love thee from year to 



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1914 Competition Song- 



(THIS SONG WON THE PRIZE IN 1912) 



EUGENIA CORWIN 

and ELIZABETH HIRSCH 



MARION R. MULFORD 



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1. 
2. 



If mass co-he-rence u - ni -ty with bot- a- ny tag^ were tied,could they be 
If on -ly once we had a chance to tell all the things we know, then here is 



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found in fresh- man themes? If the 

just what we would say, The 



CO - ef - f i - cient of a cat in a 
ro - mance of our pres - i - dent the 



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zoo ice box was spied.-would the re 
Hun- ne-well gar- dens show zir- ranged in 



port - ers have had 
math - e - mat - ic 



dreams? 
way. 



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If 

Miss 



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Jon£ih really swcdlowed the whale would a lunch in a pa- per bag go down in hy - gi - en-ic 
Tufts is our E- van - ge -line by Long- fel-low named so well, our teachers £ire a faunous 




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If Berk- ley stumbled on his mind Can you guess what he -would say? 
But they turned our dear back woodman out Since he's not a mar-ried man! 
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CHORUS 



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For it's at 
But it's at 



Welles - ley 
Welles - ley 



at 
at 



Welles - ley, 
Welles - ley, 



They 
You 




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teach you ev - ry- thing- you ought to know. 
nev - er dare to tell the things you know. 



If e - ru - di - tion 
So if tra - di - tion 



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you re 
you're 




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- ly, on - ly pleice to go . 



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It's the 
It's the 



wish - in', 
wish - in' 



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on - ly, on - ly place to go . 

and Chorus repeated pp 



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10 



1914 Competition Song 



(SENIOR YEAR) 



ALMERIA BAILEY aiid 
MARJORIE PECK 



MARION R. MULFORD 



Alleeretto (aTid with spirit) 



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1. We may de-cline with thanks, when g-iv-en a cut in class It 

2. The Freshman's on - ]y thoug:ht "I'll fol-low in Descartes' path, There's 

3. We've a wonderful sci-ence,too, that we take at the end of the week When 



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may be true our del - leirs g-o for 

not much in this un - i - verse ex 
mu r si - cal vespers are soft mid low and 



ink spots on the grass; Though 
cept just me and math" The 

mis - sion - ar - ies speak. It's 



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we nev - er g'ive out Welles -ley cheer in 

Laundry may shut its doors, we 

o - ver on Tu - pe - lo, on 



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el - e-g'ant La - tin Prose You will 
will not be dis - may ed We'll do 
paths we close -ly scan That we 



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sel - dom find a Welles -.ley g^irl, who 
up our Welles - ley Blue our- selves, we 
stu - dy All - thro - pol - o - ^y the 



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out- ward turns her toes. 

know it will not fade. 

ways of man . 



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CHORUS 



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we have a sys - tern here at Welles - ley 



Of a 




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most ef - fee - tive kind 



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It makes an a - dapt 



dapt - a - ble and 




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learn to ex - cell in our Ath - le - tics, 

ways of man may be ec - cen - trie, 



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To 

We will 



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add up a hea - vy gro - eery bill, 

mas - ter them with - out a do 



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To wear a 
While 




run ( run what ) 
cheer (we'U cheer) 



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a fire 

the Welles - ley 



drill. 
Blue. 



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13 



1914 Competition Song 



(JUNIOR YEAR) 



ALMERIA BAILEY 
REBECCA BURT 
BLANCHE DAVIS 
ELIZABETH HIRSCH 



MARION R. MULFORD 



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With animation 



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Were 
Oh. 



told of Berke-ley amd his no - tions Things ex 

still vfB bum for in- form - a - tion And we 



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ist - ing on - ly in our mind 
wiU pop the ques-tion yet, 



Andweve wait - ed to hear de 

Was the no - ble Ac - a - dem - ic 




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cis - ions In the Fac - ul - ty's mind con 

Coun - cil Ev-er put through our Har - ri 






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fin'd 
et? 



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We are 
And 



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told of a new Student Build - ing: When we come back in the 

how did we keep fo-ren-sic burn - ing- When the old rule was ta 



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fall 
boo? 



And we've dreamed of Joint Com - mit - ties 
And was the "six days shalt thou la-bor" 



That nev - er 
Ev - er 



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But well cheer, cne 



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seem to "joint" at 
found out side of 



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eer. cheer for our 



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melody sxista ned 



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Welles - ley 



For it sure - ly is the best by far 



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accelerando 



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ren - sics, bright bum-ing- is - sues. 



Were nev - er 



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accelerando 



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Next to 



at Vas - sar or Bryn Mawr,Tho' Rad-cliffe girls are so clev - er 

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Welles -ley, O what can they do? Though they sing- the charms of Smith.They are 



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noth-ing-but a myth^Here's to us cind to the Welles - ley blue. 



16 



1915 Class Song- 



JUSTINE DeP. ADAMS 

Tempo Marcia 



MARGARET DICKEY GRIFFIN 



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Hciil to Nine-teen Rf-teen 



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and to the "W^Uesley blue, 



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cherished Al - ma Ma - ter our class is true to you . 



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Work - ing- for strength ctnd power Know - ledge of the r'g'ht, 



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Strive for the high - est , our col - or lead- ing- on-ward t' ward the light. 



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wdles - ley, Al - ma Ma - ter, Nine -teen Rf- teen brings to you. 



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Pledges of de - vo - tion and loy- al - ty so true 



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May she strive ev - er by word aind deed io prove 




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Wor - thy a dau^h - ter of the Welles - ley blue . 



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18 



1915 Competition Song 



(SOPHOMORE YEAR) 



JUSTINE De P. ADAMS 



MARGARET D. GRIFFIN 
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1. Now once up- on a time there was a fresh-man so they say 

2. Now once up - on a time there was a soph 'more so they say 

3. Some jol - ly jun-iors went for - en - sic bum - ing- so they say 

4. Now once up - on a time there was a sen - ior, do you see, 



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a nine and a nineteen sixteen Welles -ley) 

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Who said she came to col -lege just to 
Who ran up in the Vil' a lot of 
And tried their ve - ry best to keep the 
Who joined the wom-an's Suffrag-e League and 



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study a - bit and play 
bills she could- nt pay 
Soph'mores all a - way, 
scorned so - ci - e - ty 



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Each 

(With a one and a nine and a nineteen-Wellesley) Tbev 

She 



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■words 



19 



day she flunked aiid on each theme she 




day- 
sat down at 
did the deed 
worked dowii in 



her desk and pen - dered 
and wrote the dirge, and 
the Set - tie - ments. for 



g-ot 
feel 
then 
Wo 



cin aw - tul crit , And 

ing ve - ry blue. A 

in ter - ror lest Their 

man's Votes she'd pray She 



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when she got her quiz - zes back she 

girl came in, she greet - ed her and 

class should be too smother 'd in veils to 

vowed e - ter - nal spin-ster-hood, said, 



near - ly threw a 
said, "How do you 
sing with prop - er 
"With the cause I'll 



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fit Im 

do?" The 

zest, They 

stay ! " And 



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ag- - ine her dis - may to find She must on - ly play - a - bi' 



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ag- - me lier dis - may to Imd SJie must 

girl she sweet - ly smiled and said,"Mis- sion 

sent the words to the So - pho-mores and 

then pro-duced a dia- mond ring on 



on - ly play 
a - ry pledg 
thus their plight 
her Com-mence 



a - bit. 

es due!" 
con-fessed. 
ment Day. 



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lst,2)td and 3rd stanzas 



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(Hun 
With a one and a nine and a nineteen Wellesley ) 



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20 



1915 Crew Song 



RUTH K. BENTON 



* Music by TOD B.GALLOWAY 
Arrangred by M. D. GRIFFIN 



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Bieno marcato semper 



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Ov - er the bright waves g;lid - ing-, Bear fif- teens hope's and f if -teen's fame, 



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* By kind permission of the author and publisher. Copyright, 1904^ by Theo.Presser 



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lezsriero 




Light o'er the wa 

A 



ters 



rid 



ing-. Like rose pe-tals blown by the 



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sum - mer breeze 



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Swift as the ea - gle's flight, 



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Borne by the stroke of gleam - ing blades 



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On -ward to -ward the 



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92 



1915 Competition Song* 



( THIS SONG WON THE PRIZE IN THE JUNIOR YEAR) 
MARGUERITE WHITMARSH MARGARET D. GRIFFIN 

Mysteriously 



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1. Of course you've heard of Caesar's ghosts, but they are tame be -side The 

2. The Sophomore g-hosts on the oth-er hand, a - bout the cam -pus roam. They 

3. The Jun- ior ghosts haunt Tu - pe -lo, they guard this sa-credspot Per - 

4. The Sen- ior ghosts are ma - ny kinds, they flit in cap and gown. Some 







5 



i 



once you've tried; Now 

woods must be their home; They 

they be caught; But 

key hung- down And 



at Welles - ley 
with searchlights bright, West 
un - for - tu - nates, lest 
a W or 



ghosts you'd find 

star - tie you 

haps to warn 

ghosts sport 




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there's the ghost of Fresh - man year, of 
love to boast, these Sophomore ghosts, they 
Jun - ior ghosts are so - cial ghosts and 
smil - ing- vil - lage Sen - ior ghosts, with 



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35E 



love - ly green - ish hue 

woiit let you for - get That 

just twixt you and me Per - 

ghost - lets tag - ging- on . A 



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23 



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Weep - iiig", wail - ing- m the 'vil " ' whis 

they've a cheer all their own and will 

haps they look for some-thiii^ else they love 

proc - tor ghost who sh - s us we won 



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per- ing- to you: 

sur- prise you yet. 

"so - ci - e - ty." 

der what weve done. 




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"We're the new . est class, we 

These e - lu - sive shapes with 

When the moon is low, the 
Ghosts in shimm - ring- gowns , 



hope you'll like us well, How 

robes of eve - ry hue Turn 

Jun - ior ghosts do stalk With 

shades of Sen - ior Prom And 




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man - y times we've cried for home in 

up their nose at Fresh-men ghosts, ad 

moon - light chant o'er si - lent green in a 

with them, yes! our Glee Club ghosts of 



se - cret well not tell." 

vise them what to do . 

weird and ghost - ly walk. 

Bob and Dick and Tom . 



24 



Soprano I 
Soprano 11 



CHORUS 
Teynpo Marcia 



Alto 



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Ghosts, ghosts, ghosts, numerous g-hastly ghosts , Ghosts, g-hosts,g-hosts, but 



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Ghosts,ghosts,g-hosts, numerous ghastly ghostb, Ghosts, ghosts,ghosts, but 



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look and you win see The most pop- u -lar ghost and the best of all' Is the 

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* — • • 



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look and you win see The most pop - u - lar g-host and the best of all Is the 




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ghost which is the spir - it of our Welles 



ley. 



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g^host which is the spir - it of our WeUes 



ley. 



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1916 Class Song 



MIRIAM VEDDER 



t± 



Moderate 
P 



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25 

ELEANOR C.TYLER 
V 



1. To Welles - ley^ our WelJesley, fair prais-es we siiig-, To 

2. To Welles - ley.' our Wellesley, for ev - er we'll sing-, To 



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her, ev - er 
her, through the 




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cresc. 



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wor-thy our lov - al - ty bring; Our rose aiid our ma-ple the brU-laiit red wear. Bright 
years all our best tri-bute bring. Red ros - es may with - er and ma-ple leaves fall. But de- 



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CHORUi 




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pledge of the love and de - vo-tion we bear. Here to 
vo - tionand love are un- chang-ingthroughall. So to 



gether, to - gather, we 
gether, for- ev- er, we'll 




stand firm-ly true To nine-teen six - teen and, dear Welles -ley, to 
stand firm-ly true To nine-teen six - teen and, dear Welles -ley, to 



you. 
you. 



26 



1916 Competition Song 

(FRESHMAN YEAR) 



MARGARET WARNER <^^^^5 SONG WON THE PRIZE IN 1913) 

Somewhat slowly, with sentiment. 

Melody in the Alto; small notes to be sung softly. 



ELEANOR TYLER 
and HAZEL WATTS 



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Mem - o - ries of Welles - ley, 



What will they 



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be? 



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We can on - ly 



fan - cy 



VagTie - ly for 



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What the surg- - ing; thoughts bring- back At the name we love so 



75S~ 

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well. 




* If sung "Without accompaniment this "g "must not be omitted 



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Somewhat faster 



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27 



1. Ves - pers in the 

2. May time rev - els 



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chap - el dim With mu - sic soft aiid low, The 

on the green, With child - ish frol - ics g-ay. The 



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shad - 'wy lake on a 
floats a - liiiht with 



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moon- light night, 
Icui - terns brig-ht, Li 



Pad-dlers pad-dling- slow; 
Summer twi- light gray. 



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Class - es sing" - Lng; 
Plays dowii in the 



on the steps Where thS' deep-'ning" shad- ows lie; 
hoi- low Where the rho - do - den-drons grow, 



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by._ 

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ritard 



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Pag--eants g^ay of Tree Days, View d in all the years g^one 

Hap - py scenes come crowd -ing- fast, As back o'er the days we 



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28 



1916 Step Song-' 

(FRESHMAN YEAR) 
THE WEARING OF THE GREEN 



EDITH JONES 



ELEANOR TYLER 



Moderate 



j^'vj i.> i jH^p i r p?p i j.'.iiJ'-pir r i r r'p 



1. If a- ny-one should ask us, From Bos-ton to Da-mas-cus, Why we are 

2. At ev-'ry oth - er col-lege, Of which we've any know ledg'e, Fresh -men are 



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wecir - Lug" a col - or so gla-ring-,We would answer him in tones of pride ,With 
slight - ed, their wrongs are not right- ed, But at WeUesley quite the oth- erway, As 




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fa-ces all se - rene, We're Freshmen at WeUesley, So we al-ways wear the green, 
this year we have seen, And we count it privilege. To wear the Freshmjin green . 



29 



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CHORUS 



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Fresh - men 
Sen - iors 



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■we_ of jol - ly sweet six - teen, 

fine, who ask us up to dine 



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9 



Fresh men 
Jun - iors 



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WB, ■whose like was nev - er seen, 

decir who sing- for us and cheer, 



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We're a ver - dant crew. But we put it up to 
Soph - - mores so bright. Who give au - to rides at 




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you, - 

nig-ht, 



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Would - n't you just love to be a - wear - in of ' the 
Would - n't you just love to be a - wear - iri of the 



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greeny 
green? 



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30 



ANGELA LOVELANDand 
EDITH JONES 

In s-winging rhythm 



1916 Competition Song- 

(SOPHOMORE YEAR) 



HAZEL WATTS 



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l.Lord Welles - ley was aii I- rish-man lived man - y years a - go. As 

2. Yes, Welles - ley town it's name de-rived or so the sto-ry teUs From 



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brave and fine a gen - tie - man as I - rish soil could grow. 

one ac- complished daug-hter of that famed ex- pressman Wells. . 



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Per 

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haps you think we're named for him In 
town^— ^ re-mained ob-scure for years Un 



that e - vent you re wrong, His 
til the col - lege came And 



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grace is not the sub - ject of our 
short - ly im - mor - tal - ized the 






song, 
name 



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For 
Oh! 



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31 



REFRAIN 



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WeUes 

Welles 



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ley not from Er 
ley ours for - ev 



in, comes the hon-or of the name we 
er be the hon- or of the name so 



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bear, we beai; From a ti - ny town 

free so free, From the har-bor state, 



spreads thy far re-nown to 
to the Gol - den Gate we 



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:' h' h' i" i' i' i' i' 1 1' iiiiii 



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all men eve - ry 
live our loy - al 



where And to the 
ty. And to the 



col 
col 



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lege so dear to us we 
lege so dear to us we 



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— 3— Ti-t-* 



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pledge f i - del - i - ty . We 
pledge f i - del - i - ty . We 



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strive ev-er to hon - or Welles 
strive ev- er to hon - or Welles 

3: 



ley. 
ley. 



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32 



1916 Crew Song- 



Adapted from a Melody by 
MOSZKOWSKY by HAZEL WATTS 




Lei 



Le 



hu 



e - choes our 



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Waltz rhb/thd 



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puU 



song; from the shore, 



Dip, 



rise. 



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with 



ryth- mi - cal swing- of the oar; 



33 




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teen 



With a dash and a flash of the crim - son Lei Le 




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speed true, . 



With a cheer ring-- ing 



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son Lei Le - hu- a and six - teen's crew. 



clear for the crim 



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34 

MARION P. SHIELDS 
ALICE Y. WIEBER 

Moderate 



1917 Class Song- 



HERMIONE BARKER 



b'l I I J J J^f^^ 



f 




k 



1. O Welle s ley, Al - ma Ma- ter, Nineteen Seventeen willstrive to be 

2. To thee we bring-, dear Wellesley, these pledg-es staunch and true, 



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tree 



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Ev - er as strong- and up rig-ht as the Spruce our chosen tree, our tree. 

Loy- al - ty, de - vo - tlon, love and faith - ful ser-vice ser-vice, too. O 



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may 
may 



we to our col - leg* be as 
we, Al - ma Ma - ter, prove as 



ley 
class 



al and as 
es Jiave be 



true 
fore 



As the 
FuU 



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P ' r f I f 



col 
wor 



wor - thy 



or of the 
thy of the 



com flower and the 
name both now and 



Welles 
ev 



r 



ley 
er 



r 

blue . 
more. 



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35 



1917 Competition Song 

(FRESHMAN YEAR) 



ALICE WIEBER 
MARION SHIELDS 

, AUe 



MILDRED CONRAD 



) 



^ 



Moderate 



=^4^ 



s 



rrrfrffTTTrfT^ 

1. "When first we came to col - lege we were green as green could be With 

2. We walked in - to the chap -el and right up the cen-ter aisle Aid 



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out a notion whatwas meant by C. H. or Stu. G. We'd wan-der off the old brick wall and 
wondered why the girls quite -pen- ly be-gan to smile, Then fin- al-ly we realized that we 



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on the grass we'd stray Then we'd ask to meet Miss Har-ri - et and Ma - ry Hem- en - way . 
were as green as grass, For there we sat right in the midst of all the Sen- ior class. 



36 



i 



CHORUS (/as^er) 



fe^ 



* 



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F^=^i 



^ 



ff 



Oh! its 



^ P r r r 



Oh, its fresh 



f 



now and fresh- men all the day 



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a=y= 



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9- 



— - -»- 



y=^ 



Fffff 



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true of fresh- men now and ev - er - more 



That by 



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they 



pain - ful blun - ders in the fresh - men way 




FFrP 



make the up - per class 




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roar. 



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Sfefc^: 



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37 



The Wellesley Cheer 



Mrs. MAY SLEEPER RUGGLES 



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Tra la la la, 



tra la la la 



i iii ' i i i ' i i i 



tra la la la la la la W - E - L 






r ' f^ 



L - E - S - L - E - Y 



WeUes 



ley. 



To be sung briskly^ no slower than metronome J ■ = 84; there ought to be no pause before the eighth 



measure . 



W 



38 



Problems 



OLIVE NEVIN, AMY L.GURLITZ 
RACHEL W. PFLAUM, 1905 



VICTOR HERBERT 




Rather slowly 




J ' ' ' I 



^ 



^ 



ang- - u - lar at that, 

not a thing- to do, 

sev - 'ral feet one day, 

nine were aJ - most done 

served in six - teen days, 



And 
But 

And a 
If 

And 



eig^ht - y bones are 

go on an ec - o 

broth - er came one 

till the girls who 

on the sev - en 



I 




By permission . Copyright, 1903 , by M.Witmark and Son 



W 



39 



^ 



^^ 



= r = ^ 



found in the head Of a 

nom - ics jaunt, And 

thou - scind miles To 

could not swim Were 

teenth ap - peared In the 



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f 



com - man or g^ar - den cat ; 

write a farce or two; 

see his sis - ter May; 

count - ed one by one; 

form of may - on - naise; 



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If 
If 
If 
If 
If 



a 

she 

the 

a 
fish 




^ 



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girl could eat a 

runs her eye at 

el - e - va - tor 

g-irl g-ot asked to a 

balls hatched in - to 



pound of fudg-e As she 

six - teen books And 

would not work As it 

Prince - ton Prom Or 

chick - en soup, And 



browsed in the li - bra 

gets her laun - dry 

some times won't you 

down to a Yale boat 

those baked beans oh 




0) 1 



^ 



^ 



^ 



packed, 
know 
race, 
dear! 



s 



How ma - ny a - Icirm clocks 

If the time then ev - er 

How long- would broth - er 

How ma . ny friends' good 

How much would 



could be wound With a 
came to rest Would that 
Hen - ry wait For those 
look - ing- clothes Could she 



weig-h 



At the 




40 



i 



P P jl V B 




Oh 
Oh 
Oh 
Oh 
Oh 



Phi Be - ta Kap - pa 

g-irl know how to 

Eng- - lish wheels to 

g:et in her suit 

end of sen - ior 



Key? 

act? 

g-o? 

case? 

year? 



Oh 
Oh 
Oh 
Oh 
Oh 





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Prob-lems such as these have we 



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41 



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Welles - ley is no 



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snap you see 



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Do not let your work pile up, 



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Do it ev . ry 



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day 



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Then per - haps when you're g-rown up 



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^i^ 



=P 



^ 



^ 



You'll g-et your B. 



■P. r r n 



A. 



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— y 



f 



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f 



m 



w 



42 



Marching- Song- 



MARIE COLLINS 1913 

Lively : with vigDrous rhythm. 



(lOlS's Competition Sonf;^ in their Senior Year) 

BERENICE K.van SLYKE 1913 



i 



'ith vigDroui 



J ;.J J; 



ff. ij — na J) J J I J. J _ = \ I J Ji J J I J.— =? =^ 



Per - haps you'd like to know What makes our col - leg-e g-o 



As 



to know 




col - leg^e go 



/ 



^ 



S 



#^g^ 



^ 



^ 



i^ 



^^ 



W 



i=^4 



I 



i 



^' r p r 

smooth as a 



" r p r P " T-^ — ? 'P 

And where we get our steam Just 



ma - chine 



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i 



i 



r 



r 



^ 



=? 



s 



^ f 



m 



J 



/^. J J' J Jm J: y J ' J- I J i* J J' 

^^' r f r P ' P •'g ' P ^ 



^ 



J p ^ r P ' p p r P ' r p p — p. r pt^^ 

how we rule the mass - es.What makes us g;o to clciss - es Just 

rule the mass - es gfo, g^o to class - es 



S 



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m 



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^=s 



g 



I J ^'^ ^ I J 



pf 



•i^ p p r p 

lis - ten and you'll 



"T 

heeir 



Its the Welles - lev, the 



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43 



m 




i^ia 



jf\ 



spir - it. The Welles - ley spir - it 



WeUes - lev . 






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M 



zth 



TT 



'-0- 



;j. ffl 1 1 



J ^ J ;■ I j 



■»» — * 



r p ' r F r p ^ 



"^r 



^^ 



cheer it; Its fel - low -ship cUid 



^ 



i 



swing- 



»-f- 



* 



•-=- 



^,,J ^J J, I .i . 



cresc. 



J. J .. I J^ 



i 



# 



m 



¥ 



r=rr 



^ j * , 



P ' p- r ' r- T- ^ 



Thrill us as we 



sing- 



re - vere it! 






i^ 



Get _ 

1— 



^ 



near it and 



^ 



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3^ 



S^ 



f 



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P 



f^ 



^^^ 



_^ 



; i' ; ' f' ; i' 



f 



f 



it! 



cheer it! 



Cheer the WeUes-Iey, cheer the Welles -ley spir 



i 



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M'^ J' 




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44 



Lake Waban 



LOUISE MANNING HODGKINS 



1 



1. Lake 

2. Lake 

3. Lake 

4. Lake 



m 



w 



sm 



^ 



r I r 



of gray 

of blue, 

of g-old 

of white 



at 

a 

with 

at 



^¥~r 



$ 



GERMAN MELODY 



dawn - ing day, 

mer - ry crew 

g«ms un - told, 

ho - ly nig-ht, 



3: 



m=mm 






r J r r 



In soft shad - ows ly - ing-; 

Cheer of thee would bor - row ; 

On thy bos - som glow - ing-; 

In the moon - light gleani - ing-; 



jHi j j 



i 



^^^t - ers kissed 

Hap - py hours 

Pic - tares fair 

Soft - ly o'er 



by 
to 
in 
thy 



r}i i 



^ 



m 



a- 




n 



^m 



morn - ing mist, 

day are ours, 

am - bient air, 

wood - ed shore 

^ I - 



^ 



* 



Ear - ly breez 
Weight - ed by 

Through the sun 

Sil - ver ra 

-4 -J= 



r r r 



es 

no 

set 

diance 



sigh 
sor 
show 
stream 



i 



ing. 
row. 
ing-. 
ing. 



"^ 



W 



45 



r^.K J , J. y . 



^$ 



p^ 




V p 



J. i 



^^ 



Fair - y vis - ion 

0th - er years may 

When the morn - ing- 

On the wave - lets 



as thou cirt 
bring- us tears 
hours are past 
bear a - way 



Soon thy fleet - ing 

0th - er days be 

Mem - ry's gaze is 

Ev - 'rv ccire we've 




i 



i^ Jl J 



-8- 



s 



charms 

fuU 

east 
known 



r 



de • 
of 
ward 
to - 



part : 
fears; 
cast, 
day 



The 



i ^ r. — 3 j 



7- f r 



Ev 
On 

gol - 
Bring, 



ly 

den 
on 



grace 
hope 
time 
thy 



f 



that 
the 
shaU 
re 



^ 



^ 



) 



^ 



t F r 



wins the heart, 

craft now steers, 

then out last Each 

turn - ing way 



-r 

Like 

Cares 

gift 

Peace 



M 



our youth 

are for 

of thy 

ful, hap 



IS 

the 
be 

py 



J . 1 II 



r r 



fiy 

mor 

stow 

dream 



-6 — 



ing-. 
row. 
ing. 
ing-. 




W 



46 



The Wellesley Composite 



Words adapted by LOTTIE EVELYN BATES 
Allegretto brillante 




) 



fei 



S 



w 



m 



kz^ 



^ 



^^m 



f 



^^ 




^ 



/ 



L. DENZA 



^ 



^ 



f 



w -r 



m 



p —»■ 



1. Some think 

2. Some think 

3 . Some think 



fe 



it worth their 
the world Weis 
it fun to 



U 



*^ I J ^ 



^ 



mm 



R^ 



WF 



pp 



■''Wii-'i 



i^ii^ 



i-'ii-"ilF7i^ 



i 



'• r P r F 



« — # 



♦^-i — e- 



whUe to gx) to col - leg'e, 
made for grinds and drudg" - es _ 
take ex - am - i - na - tions, 



And so do I! _ 

To groan and sigh,_ 

But not so I! 



) 



i 



* 5 



f 



^ 



^ 



i b'v i^ ii^-i 



^ 









w 



47 



f 



^ 



/ 



-(SM- 



h ^ V ^ 



f 



And so do I! 

But not so I! 

Oh! dear, not I ! 



Some think 
Some jeer 
A fact 



^ 



^m 



^^ 



s 



s 



f 



tutu 



'^■'W''inii-ii-i i i--ii4u-'^ 



fe 



ff=# 



p'r pr p 



fe 



_ that on - ly men are fit for knowl - edg«, 

at bun - ny, scorn sardines and fudg- - es, 
that's proved with - out a dem - on - stra - tion, 



But not so 
And chocolate 
ru not de 



f 



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w 



T 1? 



yr T 



T TT T 



S 



i^i''l.\i'li'VVU'i 



W 



^ 



fe 



z 



^5 



h? "y t 



i9-=- 



«-=- 



I! 

pie, 

ny, 



Oh, no, not I! 
But not so I! _ 
No use to try! 



I 

In 
But 




/ 



^'^MMiU ' i'-iiM ' i-iiU 



tutu 



f 



»» r 



^^ 



i 



i 



£ 



is 



^i^ 



S 



s 



love 
math 
to _ 



^t 



^ 



to spend my days and nights dis - sect 
e -mat - ics I may be de - fee 
the barge my feet are of - ten fly 



ing: 
five, 



f^ 



r 



f 



'^ ^ 



^m 



—u •""a ■" 



^3=»: 



7 H * _l_ jg= 



:#===* 



-• — #- 



48 



m 



-» — ""T? 



The sli - my frog- 

I ween 'tis true, . 
My woes to drown 



^^ 



-r * m 9 -zn — 

From marsh -y bog; 
Of not a few! 
_ In Bos - ton town. 



S 



^ 



^^ 



^ 



tuiu 



^ 



^M 



^ 



Ses5 



^}=±^ —n- » 



♦ • — ^ 



Vl \) ^ 1 ^ 



r p r r 



^^ 



And see _ 

But sports 

Non - cred 



the sine cind 

and pas - times 

it shall not 




P 



^ 



r P r F I ^ 



^ 



m m 



CO - sine in - ter - sect - ing-, 

are my chief e - lee - tive; 

keep me al - ways sigh - ing-, _ 



With mon - strous 

I'm on the 

Nor teach - er's 



i ' ii i' 



^w 



^^^^-^ 



^ 



^ 



•>'-iK c '< 



• p 



^ 



* 



f 



s 



^5 



:5: 



^ ^ f 7 



JOS', ■ 
crew, 

frown 



Near mos - sy log. 

And golf - club too ! 

Crush light heart down . 




•>A c^ 



/ 



-p — *- 



-m r 



rjUT 



-0 — fh- 



-p — ^ — 



w 



49 



CHORUS 



!'''r:f 1^ 







Welles - ley, Welles - ley, on - ly to be there. 



j '■'''' r:i-'-'\i~: ^ 



^m 



i vy 



if^ 



"-"i,'i . -/ ff 



-♦c — • 



^ 



«fi=« 



^ 



»_rf ^ 



,j.'. r/ ^ni' ^1 ^^ 



cresc. 



ff==P 



Drives a 



way each mel - an- cho - ly care; She charms my 



^^ i 



* 



* 



flf; 



1^ 



i i i 



p cresc. 



s 



c*s .< 



• g • * • ; 



^^ 



*fi — *s- 



S 



^ 



i 



cres 



cen 



do tep 



^^^5 



^fe 



t 



« 



a 



s' r pr P ' r pr pt rr =P 



eye, My mus - cle trains, And gives me in - for- ma- tion rcire. Al - ma Ma - ter 



Y^' J* 7 J>j ^ ^ 



^m 



^^ 



ife: 



^# 



U ^ i »-a> ' J * 



8 * fr 



cres 

h[0 0- 



cen 



do 



col canto 



m 



M m. 



f 



j « a . a : 



^ 



^= » ^ 7 ► 



p — ' — r 



i 



^^ 



^ 



V V i ^ :[| h^ V ;^ ■v H 



r? 



fair, since thou art mine, Myhe2Lrt is thine. 



LQili 



t ^ J | E 



9^ 



• • (•_ 



^^•t -W- -J- ^if" 



tiiine. 



■ _' 



^ 



-zir 



1 / / 



w 



50 



A Model College Girl 



SCOTCH MELODY 



Moderate 



t-j ;, ^^M^{^- Jip p- I }}7yr-^^~~L 



M 



1. Nev - er broke a reg- - u -la-tion; Nev-er told 

2. Nev - erwant to run or whistle, For 'tis not 

3. To my brothers once was ten-der, Will not be 



a lie; 
po - lite ; 
a - g-ain; 



"' 'i j : ■■ i 



^^ 



^ 



^ 



m 



J J 



^ 



^ 



^^ 



Mr ^' F r 



E5 



:!«*= 



Nev - er want to 
Nev - er make a 
Nev - er name the 



have va - ca - tion When I don't know 

wretch - ed fiz - zle When I dont re - 

oth - er g"en-der, Save to say, A 



why. 
cite, 
men. 



^ 



^ 



i 



m 



zn 



m 



^ 



5te 



± 



^ 



f? 



F '■ Pip' ^'p ^ 



pss^ 



Al - ways love to 
When I meet a 
You may gath - er 



, |!j1 utj ''M 



g-o to sections, 
Har - vard student 
from these da-ta 



JJ 7 Jp 



Love to go to 
Nev - er stop to 
Just how good I 



»J^=4=g 



bed ; Nev 
talk ; Nev 
be; I'm 

_l^ 



SSI 



I 



r 



Ji 



^ 



^^nTTin 



^ 



* • J ' ' 



er nib - ble sweet 
er take a step 
as proud of Al 



con - fee - tions When I am not 
im - prudent When I do not 



fed. 
walk, 
me . 




w 



Marching- Song 



DOROTHY HUGGINS L915 
, March tempo 



51 



ETHYLENE MATHER 1915 



A , ivxar( 



M M r F r' 1^^ 



We are march-uig- on - weird O'er the gfreen to - day . 



i 



?, / ■ > a : 



S 



tM-^i . 



i 



f 



< 1 1 < 



«»±Z=1 



« 0- 



njf 



^ 



J" 



S 






"i ^'i 



*-=- 



We're a class from Welles - ley An odd class so they 



S£y 



) 



& 



^W 



y^ ii 4 



m 



m 



'' , < : 



fcz 



"^ 



1^. ^1 



i 



^^x^Hr- 



J' JTJ I J n J ffl J r , J 



For a splen-did (col - leg'e year 
(Sen-ior-)f 



^ 



^ L 



March - ing; on to g-ive a cheer . 



^f^ 



^ 



W^ 



^ 



^ 



* w 



1^; 



i 



tJ r I p i J' J J I ^- 



m 



AU the cam - pus e - choes far cuid near 



^ 



^W 



^m 



1^ 



§ 



^ 



*?n^ 



^ 



s 



^= 



^:^= 



*"Even" may be substituted 



■*■ Other class names may be substituted 



W 



52 



i 



_j^ 



CHORUS 



m 



n f i|, 



f ' I " ' "'■ r ' I 



X u. r 



r 



We're a class of jol - ly Jun 



. * 
lors 



1 



i-^: 



^ T^ 



^ 



m 



Who are 



>% J ^ 



^^ 



/ 



^"^''l. i - 



i 



^ 



a • .<: 



P 



«-= — — ► 



^^ 



i 



^^ 



^ 



'> ff* 



p^ 



-6M- 



5 



gai - ly 



march - ing- 



by 



We are 



1^ \^i M g 



3; 



P^ 



ijjt^ 



rr 



^^ 



i 



^ 



T=^ 



i 



y f r- I r 



stars in 



ath 



let - ics and our 



) 




i^^^ 



*^W1 



^'T^ 



^TTf 



i 



9^^^==r 



w 



^ 



m 



& 



^ 



^ 



=p=^ 



dem - ic's 



high 



Our 



^ 



-^ 1;-^ 



s 



^• : »- 



rrrr 



r^^WT 



w 



■)(■ other class noTnes may be substituted 



W 



53 



i 



m 



m 



col . or stands un 



^: 



$ 



id 




m 



rival - led 



Our_ 



^^ 



* 



^ 



^^ | . i>a r 



^ 



^ 



f^ 



s 



__ 



^ 



i-- ^ t^ 



^^ 



^ 



ban - ner g;leams be 



fore 



It 



k 



^ 



^^ 



P P ^ P 



^j f- 



^ 



^ 



^Fp 



) • * 



lights the path and cd - ways wiU from the wind to the vill We 



I 



$ 



fee 






^ 



f> 



^^ 



i 



-Wr 






1* 



tt 



JM f i' 



J ^ ^ •' II 



^^ 



p 



-<9-^ 



* 



cheer for Nine - teen Fif - teen ev - er more 



) 



i 



m 



-^ — ^ 



m 



m 



^^ 



^^ 



^ 



m 



T ^ ^ 



t> < 



Mother numerals may be stihstituted 



W 



54 



Crew Song- 



ALICE W. KELLOGG 



Allegretto 





1 . Breez - es from "Wa - ban blow gent 

2 . Swift - ly we move thro' the wa 
3. Home a - gfaiii float we in si 



ters, 
lence. 



^^ 






^ 



D ay -lig-ht steals out of the 
Sil - ver foam leaps from the 
Si - lence un - brok-en by 




sky, 
oar, 
song:, 



J' d ' t d ^ 



Birds their sweet soiig^ all aire hush 

Farth - er and farther be - hind 

For with each splash of the oar 



dip, 



55 



i 



? 



,/ (-. 



:i= 



^ 



t 



h J)J^ J' > i' 



Shad-ows of eve -ning- draw nigh. 
Leave we the shad - ow - y shore ; 

Mem - o - ries man - i - fold throng- . 



* d * 

m — ' — ' 

Now in our bark fedr and 
Leave it but back thro' the 
Fare -well now to the 



7 iJ^ n 



^m 



^^ 



-^ 



I I 



^^=^ 



^ 



:e 



state 

still 

breez 



m 



^ 



ly, 

ness 
es, 



m 



Float we a - way and 

Mes - sag'e of mu - sic 

And moon of the silv 



w 



a 

we 
ery 




S 



^ 



^ 



i 



^ 



i — b- 



^ 



way; 
send, 
lig-ht, 



i^. •' n 



Ra - di - ant mnon - beams and 

That now with the rhyth - m of 

Beau - ti - ful wa - ters of 



^ 



m 



^yir-j 



7 1 



i 



i=fc 



K- i! I J. i ^m 



W 



t \ 1 1 



^=^ 



star 

rip 

Wa 



light, Guid • ing- our path with their ray. 

pies. And now with the breez- es doth blend, 

ban. Sad - ly we bid you g-ood - night. 




W 



56 



Where. O Where? 



1 . Where, where are the ver-dant freshiiien"\\^ere,0 where, are the ver - dant 
They'-ve gx)ne out from the math- e - mat- ics.TheyVegone out from their math - e 




ff^^ 




ttW 



^m 



f=fff=f 



m 



^^ 



^ 



w^ 



w 



m 



^ 



^ 



) 



l^^lllhifilhifp^ f 



t v ft 



I 



Freshmen, Where, where are the ver-dant Freshman, Safe now in the Soph 'more Class, 
mat - ics.TheyVe gone out from their mat - e - mat-ics, Safe now in the Soph 'more Class. 




2 Where, O where are the g-ay young: Soph'mores ? 

Safe now in the Junior Class . 
They've g-one out from their King^ of Israel, 
Safe now in the Junior Class . 

3 Where, where are the jolly Juniors ? 

Safe now in the Senior Clciss . 
They've g-one out from their three forensics, 
Safe now in the Senior Class . 

4 Where, O where are the g-rand old Seniors? 

Safe now in the wide, wide world . 
They've gone out from their Alma Mater, 
Safe now in the wide, wide world. 

5 Where, where are the staid Ahimnae? 

Lost,lost in the wide, wide world. 
They've gone out from their dreams and theories. 
Atoms lost in the wide, wide world . 



Like Shadows O'er the Grass 



57 



TREE DAY SONG 1914 
JAMES MARYFRANK GARDNER 

Allegro 



Sop. I 



Sop.n 

Alto 



) 






p 



^ 



^ 



rl - i 



1. Lik.' 

2. Lik. 
P 



shad - ows o'er the 
shad - ows o'er the 



^ ' f t t t 



^m 



^iHr^ — r 



i f I i 



KATHERINE K.DAVIS 



grass 
grass 



3 



r 



^ 



The 
The 



r 



' »^ 



i 



5E 



P p ^' ' i r 



W 



i 



danc - ing maid - ens pass, 

daiic - ing" maid - ens pass, 

string' 



L^i I I 



Like shadows swift 

To seek a won 
a tempo 



f 



m 



¥^=t 



of 
drous 



^^ 



^=^=*. 



tj 



f f f 'r frr 



f^ 



M 



^ 



cresc. 
string 



r^ 



gp 






a teTnpo 






n T'- ' "Lr 



i 



fc=» 



p 



r 



^ 



bird - wing's, spread a moment 

vis - ion , chang-e - ful , ra- diant 



in 

in 



^ 



-^ 



m m ~ 



1 I J' J' ^ 



r 



1 1 Y 



the 
the 



mf 



sun. 
sun. 



f 



And 

Up 



> r 



m 



m 



m m 



^ 



mf\ 



W 



58 



m m 



i 



in their brief sweet spring: Young- wor- ship each did bring- 
on her moth - like -wings The morn - ingr de-w still clings 



To 
To 



1 



fWf 



3 



f 



f'tfff'r^ 



r 



i 



i 



I 



r^T^ 



gE=jC 



■5<- 



a 



^=f 






r ^ r T 



i 



raZ/. iC\ a tempo 



a 




P 



i 



Ve - nus, queen of love im - mor - tad 

Psy - che, bright haired child, and mor - tal 

■/^r^ 



f ^ fi ^ i u 



one. 
one . 



f 



i 



r 



# 



^ 



r 



iz; 



Vail. 



^ 



^ 



^ 



/. 



r\ 



a tempo 



J_^ 



:§: 



-€>- 



^ 



~CT~ 



* 



s 



cresc. 



¥ 



^^g 



* • 



As the pae - an 
And a pae - ein 

VP 



up-ward float - ed Like the thrush.- es 
up-waird float - ed Like the thrush- es 
mf p — 



song: at ev - en, 
song- at ev - en, 



^hf^ 



irf 



^ 



g=P^ 



J- i'J J 



Pf 



r FU' 



r ftJ^ 



r r 



i 



E 



i 






J *: j * « #=<'=4: 



3 1 I 8 = 



s 



pp ' 



cresc. 



i 



ot/' 



r rrjf 



EE 



tlf 



^ 



w 



59 



i 



AU 

All 



^ 



T\~ 



the notes fell 
the notes fell 



gfold - en throat - ed 
g-Qld - en throat - ed 



from the 
from the 



throngf. 
throng". 



^J'i\. J' J J I J. J' J J J 



# 






'6 p ' W^^ 



i 



r r r f ^ r r 



3=^ 



f 




Ve - nus list'- ning" heard them of - fer praise to love, to 

Psy - che list'- ning" heard them of - fer predse to youth to 

mf cresc. 



^ 



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5 



r ' f { r' ~ 



r F r r r r r 



f 



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cresc. 



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love e - ter - nal In 

youth e - ter - nal In 



their 
their 



song"; 

song". 



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60 



Critics 



GERTRUDE SOUTHER 1913 
In strict time 



H.C.M. 



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If you 
If you 
If you 
If you 



think that math's the 

wish the Kiiig-s of 

think the doubts of 

make a 



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se - nous 



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lim - it If your an - ger boils at gym 

Is - rael Had -n't fal - len to you lot, 

Descartes Would shock your dear Ma - ma 

er - ror Thro a no - tice you've not read, 



If you real - ly think your 

If you can't see why those 

If you don't think high - er 

If your best be - loved in - 




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eye - sight From 

dail - ies Must 

crit - ics A 

struct - or Just 



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themes is grow - ing 

go in on the 

gree with your Pa 

sim - ply cuts you 



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dim. 
dot, 

pa, 
dead. 



If you 
If you 

If the 
If for 



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61 



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in 



can't see why in - struct - ors Want you to be so 

wish all forms of log- - ic Were waft - ed to the 

stern non ac - a - dem - ic Your long^ed for rigtit de' 

some un - heard of rea - son Your stand - ing- fails to 



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wise 
skies 
nies 
rise 



Don't 



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your an - g'er rag'e eind bum, But 



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an - y one, 



teU folks how you would re - form, For 



how 



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crit- i - cise. 



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crit, crit, crit, crit. 



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62 



Stepsong 



OLIVE A. NEVIN 



OLIVE A. NEVIN 1905 



Con moto espressivo 



I''f' f' '^ I'^^r'^i \'' f' II 



1. Ghost - like o'er the mir-ror lake The twi - light shad-ows 

2. Si - lent lest we break the charm, We watch the fad - vng: 

3. Slow - ly now we g^o our way With eyes that dim - ly 





^ 



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wind 
dark 
leave 



that luU'd the 
the chap - el 
the steps a 



waves to rest Is 

walls! how still The 

lone at last To 



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cresc. 




W 



As Joseph Was a Walking- 

CHRISTiMAS CAROL 



63 



OLD ENGLISH 



u^=^^^u^ 



'CAROLINE HAZARD 



J J J I , J 



^ 



r^f r r r^r f r"f ^ ^ " f'' " r' 



1. 

3. 



As 
'He 

As 



Joseph ■was a walk - ing" He heard an an - g"el sing- 
neith-er sh^lll be wash- en With ■white wine nor with red, 
Joseph was a walk - ing: This did the an - g-el sing", 



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'This 
But 

And 



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nig:ht shall be the birth - night Of Christ our 

with the fair springs ■wa - ter That on you 

Mar - y's son at mid - night Was bom to 






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birth - bed shall be 
neith - er shall be 
be ye g'lad, gfood 



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neith 
cloth 
peo 

4ee 



er In 
ed In 
pie, At 



house -en 

pur - pie 

this time 



nor in 

nor in 

of the 



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hall, 
pall, 
y^, 



Nor 
But 
And 



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f r r r ' r^ r r Ir ^ f r u r ^r 



in the place of 
in the fair white 
ligrht you up your 



you up 



Par - a - dise But in the ox - en's 

lin - en That u - sen ba - bies 

can - dies For His star shin - eth 



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stall 
all." 
clear. 



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64 



Words translated by. 
CAROLINE HAZARD 



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Commodo 



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The Ang-els 

CHRISTMAS CAROL 
(From the French) 



Music Arr'd by 
H.C.MACDOUGALL 



I'i'i'gll' m'-i 



An - g-els 



o er the coun - 

2. Shepherds tell me why 

3. They an-nounce a ho - 

4. Shepherds leave your low - 

5. Seek that qui - et vil - 



Are 



try side 

this song-, 
ly birth, A 
ly caires, 

lag-e street 



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r i' 01 G 1 1' 1 1 : 1 1' i' i' S 



sing- - 'mg a ce - lest 

Where - fore is this joy 

Sav - iour bom in Is 

Join the joy - ful an 

Where the prince of peace 



ial hymn 
ous strain? What 
ra - el 
g-el band ; 
is born; 



!' ' n I u 



Moun - tain ech - oes 

vie - tor comes in 

Peace has come to 

Bring- your grate - ful 

Join with an - g-el 



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i 01 On' 




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far and wide Re 

vaj - or strong-? 

reig-n on earth , 

psalms and prayers, 

voic - es sweet. 



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peat the 

Who re - 

Joy de - 

Wake the 

Wei - com 



chant 
ceives 



mg: 



i n j 



of 

his 



scends with 
hap - py 



the 



^ 



ser 
glad 

maul 
sleep 

hap 



a - phem. 
ac - claim? 
to dweU . 
ing- land . 
py mom . 



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66 



What Child is This ? 

CHRISTMAS CAROL 



Music ArrJi by 
H.C.MACDOUGALL 



Not too fast 
JL 



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i' iQf'! i C'l 



1. What 

2. Why 

3. So 



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child IS 

lies He in. 

bring: Him in 



this w-ho laid to rest On 

such mean es - tate Where 

cence g^old and myrrh Come 



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Mar - ys lap is 

ox aiid ass are 

peas - ant, king- to 



S 



sleep 



ingf, Whom an - g-els greet 
feed - ing"? Good Christ - ian fenr, 
own Him . The 



Kiiig: 



of Killers 



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with 
for 
sal 



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cin - thems sweet WhUe 
sin - ners here The 

va - tion brings Let 



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shep - herds watch are 
sil - ent W)rd is 
lov - ing- hearts en 



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keep 
plead 
throne 



r 

ing-? 
ingr. 
Him. 



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f1 Phi I 



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This, this is Christ the king:, Whom shep - herds guard Eind 

Nails, spear shcill pierce Him through. The cross be borne for 

Raise, raise the song- on high The vir - gin sings her 





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bring Him laud, 
Word made flesh, 
Christ is born. 



The 
The 
The 



bzibe 
babe 
babe 



the son of Mar 

the son of Mar 

the son of Mar 



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68 



Arr'd by 
H.C.MACDOUGALL 



The Cherry Tree Carol 

(From the Old EvgUsh) 



Words and Music 
TRADITIONAL 



:'"'; ' ; '^; i ,^'»' i ,' / ji,' 



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1. * Jo - seph was an old man, An old man was he: He 

2. As they went a walk-ing- In the g:ar-den so g^ay Maid 



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queen ot Gal - li - lee . 
ov - er yon tree . 



Mi-^ 



mar - ried sweet 
Mar - y spied 



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Mar - y, The 

cher - ries Hanging- 



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7. 



Mary said to Joseph , 
With her sweet lips so mild, 
"Pluck those cherries, Joseph, 
For to give to my child I' 

"0 then "replied Joseph, 
With words so unkind, 
"I will pluck no cherries 
For to gfive to thy child ." 

Mary said to cherry tree, 
"Bow down to my knee, 
That I may pluck cherries 
By one, two and three." 

The uppermost sprig- then 
Bowd down to her knee ; 
"Thus you may see, Joseph, 
These cherries are for me ." 

"0 eat your cherries, Mairy 
O eat your cherries now, 
eat your cherries, Mary, 
That g-row upon the bow . " 



8. As Joseph was a-walking- 
He heard the cmg"els sing", 
"This nig-ht shall be born 
Our heavenly king- ." 

9. He neither shall be born 
In house nor in hall , 

Nor in the place of paradise. 
But in an ox stall. 

10. He shall not be clothed 
In purple nor in pall, 
But all in fair linen, 
As wear babies slU . 

11 . He shall not be rocked 
In silver nor in grold. 
But in a wooden cradle 
That rocks on the mold." 

12 . Mary took her baby, 

She dressed him so sweet, 
She laid him in a mangier. 
All there for to sleep . 



13 . As she stood over him 
She heard ang-els sing", 
"O bless our dear Saviour, 
Our heavenly king:. " 



* These small notes are for the first syllahle of the 4th,6thpth^Sth and 9th stanzas 



W 



KATHARINE LEE BATES 



The King-s of the East are Riding- 

WALLACE 
CHRISTMAS CAROL 



69 



CLARENCE G. HAMILTON 



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1. The Kings of the East are rid - ing: To-night to Beth - le 

2. To a strange sweet song of Zi - on The star-ry host troops 

3. There beams a - bove a man - ger The child face of a 



f 



hem ; The 
forth. The 
steir ; A - 



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r 

sun - set glows di 

gold- en glaived O 

mid the stars a 



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vid - ing, 
ri - on 
stran - ger, 

. * f J~ 



The Kings of the East are rid - 

To a strangle sweet song- of Zi - 

It beams a - bove a man - 

J I J 



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A 
The 
ger, What 



on 



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star their journey guid - ing, Gleam-ing with gold 

Arch - er and the Li - on The watch-ers of 

means this e - ther rang - er To pause whgre poor 



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and 

the 

folk 



gem. 
North: 



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The 
To a 
There 



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Kings of the East are 
strangB sweet song" of 
beams a^"^" bove a 



rid - ing To - night to 

Zi - on The star - ry 

man - ger The child face 



Beth - 

host troops 

of a 



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r 

hem. 
forth . 
star. 



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* 5y Aj«<f permission of Miss Bates and Mr. Hamilton 



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70 



Ye Shepherds Leave Your Flocks 



Translation by CAROLINE HAZARD^ CHRISTMAS CAROL 

Briskly 
P 



Words and Music 
OLD FENCH 



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i 



■rds leave The care of floe 



f 



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fe 



Ye shep - herds 
Ye will find 
King-s of the 
Spir - it di 



leave The care of flocks so 

Him Lie era- died in a 

East The star U - lumes your 

vine, To -whom all thing"s £Lre 



flee 
sta 
path 
possi 



m: 



cy, Your 
ble, A 
way To 
ble, Pierce 



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shep - herd cronk And 

ten - der child In 

this great king- An 

our heart's nig^ht With 



soft - ly run-mng- 

dark - est raid - night 

horn - Age pure you 

thine own liv - ing- 



^ 



brook , 
cold, 
bring- 
light; 



And 

O 
The 

Move 



chang-e your 
love most 
rad - iant 
us to 



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sing- - iiig-. O 
pow'r : The 
day - light Of 
mer - cy. For 



s 



r ' I— r 



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tccLrs To joy pro -found and 

g-reat We own thy might -y 

star Leads ye to the full 

praise. We prjiise thee for Thy 



come in ad - o 
love that comes to 
this sun far from 

God Him-st'lf hath 



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ra - tion^ To 
keep; He 

hence O 

given New 



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Him. 




to Him 
he is, 

O bringr, 
new life , 



■who brings you con- so - la - tion. 

he is the shep-herd of His sheep. 

O bring: gold myrrh and frank - in - cense . 

new life to make our earth a heaven. 



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71 



The Shadows of the Evening Hours 



ADELAIDE ANNE PROCTOR 



^ 



LOUSIE CRAWFORD 1914 



^^1 J| J J J I J J J I J J J ^ 



i 



r 

1 . The shad 

2. Slow - ly 
'6. Let peace, 



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il 



Up- 

The 
Lord, Thy peace, O God, Up - on our souls de - scend . From 



ows of the evening: hours, PkU from the dark-'ning- sky. 
the rays of day-light fade, So fade with - in the heart 



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He: 

part. 

fend: 



on the fra-gTcuice 
hopes in earth - ly 
mid - night fears and 



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of the flow'rs The 
love and joy That 
per - ils Thou Our 



dews of eve -ning' 
one by one de 
trem - bling" hearts de 



Be - 
Slow 
Give 



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fore Thy throne, 
ly the bright stars 
us a res - pite 



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Lord of heavh. We 

one by one. With 

from our toil, Calm 

J. ^ 



^ 



kneel at close of 

in the heav-ens 
and sub - due our 



day; 

shine; 

woes 



t 



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r 

Look 

Give 

Through 



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on Thy child - ren 
us, O Lord, fresh 
the long- day we 



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from on high^ AjiJ 

hopes in heaven And 

suf - fer. Lord , O 






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hear us while we 
trust m thing's di 
five us now re 



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pray, 
vine . 
pose . 



W 



72 



America the Beautiful 



KATHARINE LEE BATES 
Con moto 



CLARENCE G. HAMILTON 



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4. 



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r' ^' ^^ r F 

beau - ti - ful for spa-cious 

beau - ti - ful for pil-gfrim 

beau - ti - ful for g"Io-rious 

beau - ti - ful for pa-troit 



r 

skies, For 
feet, Whose 
tale Of 

drejim That 



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r r r 

am - bar waves 
stern, im - pas -sioned 

Jib - er - a - ting- 
sees be-yond 



of 



the 



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grain; 
stress 
strife, 
years 



For 

A 
When 
Thine 



pur 
thor 
val 
al 



pie moun-tain ma - jes 
ough fare for free-dom 

iant - ly, for maris a 
a - has - ter cit - ies 




ties A - bove the 

beat A - cross the 

vail. Men lav - ished 
g-leam Un- dimmed by 



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ed 

der 
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man 



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plain! 
ness! 
life! 
tears 1 



A 
A 
A 

A 



mer - i - ca! 

mer - i - ca! 

mer - i - ca! 

mtT - i - ca! 



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A 
A 
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73 



b^j^^ 



mer - i 

mer - i 

mer - i 

mer - i 



ca 
ca 
ca 
ca 



i 



J. JO J 



^ '^ i 1 ' '-I U rr V I i 



God 
God 
May 
God 



shed His grace on thee, 

mend thine ev - 'ry flaw, 

God thy g-old re - fine, 

shed His grace on thee, 



And crown thy 

Con - firm thy 

TiU aU sue 

And crown thv 




^- :^ * 





^ 



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p- p^ P n I I '''^ r T 



good 
soul 
cess 
good 



with 
in 
be 
with 



broth - er- hood, From sea to 

self - con - trol , Thy lib- er 

no - ble - ness, and ev - 'ry 

broth - er-hood. From sea to 



shin - ing sea. And crown thy 

ty m law, Con -firm thy 

gain di - vine, Till all sue 

shin - ing sea. And crown thy 




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good with broth- er-hood From sea to shin 

soul in self - con - trol, Thy lib . er - ty 

cess be no - ble -ness. And ev - ry gain 

good with broth- er-hood, From sea to shin 



j 



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ing 
in 
di 
ing 



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seal 
law! 
vine! 
sea! 



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74 



Gertrude 



Latin, 5th cent. 

Tr. JOHN ELLERTON, 1865 



H.C.MACDOUGALL 



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1. Sing- Al - le - lu - ia forth in 

2. Ye powers who stand be -fore the e 

3. The ho - ly cit - y shall take 



r 



du-teous praise^ Ye cit - i - 
ter- nal Light, In hymn-ing- 
up your strain And with glad 



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choirs re - ch - to the heig-hi 

sounds re - sound - Lng" wake a - g-ain 



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end - less , end - less Al - le 

end - less, end - less Al - le 

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75 



The Look 



SARA TEASDALE 

Moderate 



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ELIZABETH van L. LIMONT 



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l.Streph- on kissed me in the spring- And Rob - in in the 

2.Streph-ons kiss was lost in jest And Rob- ins lost in 



fall; 



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Co - lia on - ly looked at me And nev - er kissed at 
^ut the kj_ss in Co - tin's eyes Haunts me night and 



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Co - lin on - ly looked at me And nev- er kissed at 
But the kiss m Co - lin's eyes Haunts me night and 



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* Words iisedhy permission of Harper and Brothers^ owners of the Copyright 
MusiCj Copyright, 1914, by H.C.Macdougal 



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76 



Three Fishers 



Rev. CHARLES KINGSLEY 



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MIRIAM GROVER.1914 



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1. Three fish- ers went sail - ing- out 

2. Three wives sat up in the 

3. Three corpses lay out on the 



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m - to the west, Out 

light-house tow - er, And 

shin - ing: sands In the 




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in - to the west as 

they trim'd the lamps as 



ing" grleam as 



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the 
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went down, 
went down, 
went down. 



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thought on the wo - man A^iio 

looked at the squall and they 

wo - men are weep - ing; and 



loved him the best 
looked at the shower 
wring- - ing- their hands 



And the 
And the 
For 



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child - ren stood watching- them 
nigfhtwrack came roll - iiig^ up 
those who wLU iiev - er come 



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out of the town; For men 
rag- - ged and brown; For men 
back to the town- For men 



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must work 
must work 
must work 



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wo - men 
wo - men 
wo - men 



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must weep 
must weep 



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storms be sud 

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to sleep 



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And the 
And good 



heir 
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bye 



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bor bar 

to the bar 



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W 



78 



1913 Class Song- 



GERTRUDE SOUTHER and RUTH HYPES 

Music: Arrang^ement fiom "Caractacus" by Sir Edward Elg:ar(Copyrigiit) 

1 Wellesley Alma Mater, we sing- our praise to thee, 
For happy days we're spending- in dear old WeUesley. 
To thee we owe our friendships -wiiich us together bind. 
And lasting inspiration both of heart and mind . 

2 Our class of nineteen thirteen brings loyalty to thee, 
With firm determination to ever faithful be . 

The blue flag is our standard, to every flower preferred ; 
With this may we strive on, "By work £ind not by word." 



Our WeUesley 



EMILIE H.CALLAWAY 
Music: "One That He Loves Best." by Edward W Corliss (Copyright) 

Sing of the rocks jind shore, 

Gay summer days of yore, 

Isles of fabled story ; 

HaJls that have rung with fame, 

Land of a mighty ncune, 

Name of splendid glory . 

Many a place is dear, 

Memory holds it near, 

Filled with light and beauty ; 

Yet we all declare that there's a place that is best of all. 

Yes, there is one that is cdways best of cdl, 

Yes, there is one that holds our hearts in thrall . 

One that we love alone, 

One that we call our own, 

One that we love best . 

For we love our WeUesley, fair and free. 

Our college beautiful; 

For we love each flower cindpath and tree, 

Our college beautiful. 

Then we'll sing with friends we've known and loved, 

The friends so staunch and true, 

To the college that is best of all, 

All hail to the WeUesley blue . 



W 



INDEX 



79 



America the beautiful 72 

A Model CoUeg-e Girl 80 

As Joseph was a-walkin?" 63 

Breezes from Waban blow g-ently 54 

Crew Song- . 54 

Critics 60 

Fair are thy Woodlands, O Wellesley 7 

Gertrude 74 

Ghostlike, o'er the Mirror L£Lke 62 

Hail to 1915 16 

h" anyone should ask us 28 

If Mass - coherence 8 

If the Sides of a Square 38 

If you think that Math's the Limit 60 

Lake of Gray at dawning" day 44 

Lake Waban 44 

Lei Lehua, Echoes our Song" 32 

Like Shadows o'er the Grass 57 

Lord WeUesley was an Irishman 30 

Marching- Song- (1913) 42 

Marching: Song- (19 B) 51 

Memories of WeUesley 26 

'Neath the Oaks 6 

Never Broke a Reg-ulation 50 

1913 Class Song- 78 

1914 Class Song- 7 

1914 Competition Song- (Prize Song) 8 
L914 Competition Song- (junior Year ) 13 
191+ Competition Song: (Senior Year) 10 

1915 Class Song- 16 
1915 Crew Song- 20 
1915 Competition Song (Prize Song ) 22 

1915 Competition Song: (Sophomore Year) 18 

1916 Class Song- 25 



1916 Crew Song 32 

1916 Competition Song- (Prize Song) 26 

1916 Step Song- 28 

1916 Competition Song: (Sophomore Year) 30 

1917 Class Song- 34 
1917 Competition Song- (Freshinan Year ) 35 
Now once upon a time 18 
Beautiful for Spacious Skies 72 
Of course you've heard of Caesars Ghosts 22 
O WeUesley Alma Mater (l9i:i) 78 
O WeUesley Alma Mater r/.'^/7) 34 
Problems 38 
Sing- AUeluia forth 74 
Sing- of the Rocks and Shore 78 
Speed on, Koshobi, YeUow Rose 20 
Strephon kissed me in the Spring: 75 
The Angels 64 
The Cherry Tree Carol 68 
The King:s of the East are Riding 69 
The Look ' 75 
The Shadows of the Evening Hours 71 
The WeUesley Cheer 37 
The WeUesley Composite 46 
Three Fishers 76 
To Alma Mater 5 
To WeUesley, Our WeUesley 26 
Tree Day Song- (1914) 57 
We are Marching- Onward 51 
We may Decline with Thanks 10 
We're told of Berkeley and his notions 13 
What Child is this ? 66 
When first we came to CoUeg-e 35 
Where,0 where,are the Verdant Freshman? 56 
Ye Shepherd's, leave your Flocks 60 



W 



Date Due 


MAR le 


ia?8 






APR 3 


198? 








































































































































Llbrspf Bureau 


Cit. no. 1137 





WELLESLEY COLLEGE LIBRARY 



3 5002 03073 5745 



qM 
1954 
W44W4 



AUTHOR 1 gi 4 

Wellesley College . 



TITLE 

Wellesley song book. 




1 1 5258 



BORROWER'S NAME 



MUSIC LIBRARY 




U5238 



:.%