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Shay, Frank, More Pious Friends and Drunken Companions. New York:
Macaulay Co., 1928. Sherwin, S., Katzman, L., and Moore, B., Songs of the Gold Miners,
New York: Carl Fischer & Son, 1932. Shoemaker, H. W., Mountain Minstrelsy of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia:
McGirr, 1931. Sires, Ina, and Repper, C, Songs of the Of en Range. Boston: C. C. Birchard
Co., 1928. Smith, N. C, New Plantation Melodies as Sung by the Tuskegee Students.
Tuskegee, Ala.: Tuskegee Press, 1909. Smith, Reed, South Carolina Ballads. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University
Important collection of South Carolina Folklore Society; lucid and interesting discussions by the editor, forming an excellent introduction to the
whole subject of the American ballad. Smythe, A. T., and others, The Carolina Lowu-Country. New York:
The Macmillan Company, 1932.
Handsome and important volume containing forty-nine Negro songs and
several valuable essays, including R. W. Gordon's chapter on "The Negro
Spiritual." Spaeth, S. G., Read *Em and Weef. New York: Doubleday, Doran & Co.,
1927. Spaeth, S. G., The Songs You Forgot to Remember. New York: Doubleday,
Doran & Co., 1927. Spaeth, S. G., Weef Some More, My Lady. New York: Doubleday, Doran
& Co., 1927. Speck, F. G., Ceremonial Songs of the Creek and Yuchi Indians. Philadelphia:
University of Pennsylvania Museum, Anthropological Publications, Vol. I,
Number II, 1911. Sturgis, E. B., and Hughes, R., Songs from the Hills of Vermont. New York:
G. Schirmer, 1919.
Texts important; accompaniments too elaborate. Talley, T. W., Negro Folk Rhymes. New York: The Macmillan Co.,
Some of these rhymes are probably of white origin. Terry, R. R,, The Shanty Book. 2 parts. London: J. Curwen & Sons (Ger-
mantown, Philadelphia: Curwen, Inc.), 1921, 1926.
Inasmuch as chanteys are usually common property of British and Ameri-