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! NORDICA HAS A
REMARKABLE HISTORY The coming appearance- of Madame ' Lillian Xordlca with the Ogden Tab ernacle choir in early June will, ji without doubt, be the nre-f.-mlnenr musical event In the choirs history and It Is to be hoped that America's ! reate6t dramatic soprano will be i given a fitting welcome Madame Nordica's career Is too j irell known to need much reviewing Born in Farmlngton, Me., she comes I of fine, old stock and Is the grand -, daughter of "Camp meeting John Al ii Jen," the famous old revivalist. While still a child, her parents moved to j Boston and In the New England Con servatory she began her musical ed ucation. While still In her teens, she made her first appearance In Madison 6quare garden, with Gilmore s band singing the aria from "Somnambula " and "See the Bright Seraphim" with great success. A few months later I she journeyed to Italy to study with San Giovanni, the moat celebrated teacher of his time, who rechristen ed her "Nordlca, " her real name be ing LI Wan Norton. From that time on her conquests nave been numerous and notable and iahe has that rare distinction of hav- I'ing reached the highest pinnacle of success on both the operatic and con cert stage. She is now at the zenitn of her career and Is enroute to Aus tralia where she will give a series of recitals. Ab assisting ariets. Madame Nor dlca will bring Paul Pufault the Ca nadian tenor Romayne Simmons her accompanist for a number of ear; ft and William Morse Rummel. violinist, all of whom will be heard in her Og den recital. I MOVING PICTURES I FOR SAFETY FIRST Motion pictures illustrating the methods by which accidents may bo avoided, and alto the serious results of the lack of caution have been adopted In connection with the "safety first movement on the Har Tlman railroad svstem Assistant Superintendent G O. Brophy has been notified that the first film is now in course of preparation, the first pic tures having been taken at Cheyenne, Wyo , a few days ago J After pictures have been made at Kansas City Evanston, Grand Island and other point6 along the Union Pa cific, the whole will be incorporated into one film from which sever;:! copies will be made According to the present arrangement, some of the pictures will be shown at motion pic ture theaters in cities along the line, ffk and thp railroad company will also tit i f'1 11 P a special car in which the pic tures will be shown to railway men only. It is probable that the car will be in charge of an experienced jjgfjf "safety first" lecturer. uu SUMMER DEVIL 1 AS SEEN BY A I MINISTER if "And when the sun was up they were scorched and withered away," U was the text Rev Rassweiler chos for his sermon on the Summer Dev il, given last night in the First M B. church. Uj Some people manage to keep up their religious life during the winter, but lose It during the summer As quick as the sun's heat gets warm, they wither The Summer Devil therefore, is greatly to be feared. He is a great destroyer of religion, and ruinous to church services, and Sab bath observance. Ho has a law of r fjm his own Commandments of the Summer Dev rf- U: I am the Summer God, therefore listen to me and have a good time 1 Worship not thy God in the sura a mer time 2. When you go off on your vaca tion, leave your Bible behind, and R I- Ftore your religion ii;k im rimtl: balls along with your winter clothing 3 Read only vain and trifling Mi erature during summer months 4 Forget the Sabbath Day to keep it holy 5 Let the youth wander away from the company of their parents as for as possible 6. Kill time. 7. Don't be prudish when out In the open. 8. Take a little fling when away from home b. Water is a dangerous thing in warm weather Drink beer 10. Indulge yourseUes, and take it A eas A Changeable Devil. if1 Satan is like a oameleon He chnn fes his hue with the seasons In the winter he is a chilly devil but in the aH summer he is a sweltering devil the winter he comes around blue lipp ed, red nosed. Icy fingered, and shiv ering from head to foot, and exclaims, My. but it Is cold this morning It wouldn't do for you to think of go ing to church Why. the grip awaits you at the first corner, and diphtheria at your first turn, and pneumonia before you are half way there And Indeed, maybe the Janitor has not "armed up the church to a comfor' able temperature What you ned s warmth. Cold Is a dangerous tiling You don't need a brisk walk In the exhilarating ozone of winter. No, warmth is the great life giving force What you want Is to snuggle up by the radiator and just toast yours Ml But whpn summer comes he appears red faced, perspiring, fanning himself and puffing with the heal 'My." he exclaims, "what a blistering day My you musn't thing of going to church this morning Why sunstroke awaits ! ynu at the first unshaded spot Warmth is a dangerous and devitaliz ing thing. Cold that is the life-giving principle. That's what you need Get out In a cool placp. or In your hamnioek under the trees with some ice drinks and plenty of Ice cream, I and fan yourself." Then in the winter he says. "Now you have been working hard these six days What you want is ju6t relaxation, not a change, or fresh air, I but a long sleep In the morning, and 'a day spent Just lolling "round the I house. To get up and go to church : is entirely too much exertion ." But as soon as summer has come, i this devil Is at the door at sun-up and calls in gleeful tones, Oh. whnt , beautiful day Awake Whnt? Go Ing to loll 'round the house and i snooze7 Why. that is not what yon want: What you need is a change, some fresh air and a little exercise Walking to church will neer do, but walking up the creek will be fine. Come on. get vour fishing tackle, your gun. your ponies your autos. your baseball bats, Tour picnic baskets and nie away A Sabbath Breaking Devil. It Is in summer that the law of the SabbBth is most often broken. "Why.' says this Summer Devil, "the Sabbath law does not appl) In sum mr time " It seems to me that when Satan called together his imps to con 6ult on setae way of destroing the Sabbath, as a first step in destroving the Christian religion, that the Sum mer Devil was given the commission He it is that leads the procession of Sabbath desecralors with their ball bats, their fishing tackle, their excu sions and their joy rides. You know he gets so Indulgent Of course it would be wrong to keep open the meat markets, or the bake . rles He will even admit that such would be unnecessary But the Ice cream parlors and the bon bon store i why, the must keep open for us, don't y ou know . A Vacation Devil. This devil persuades U9 that we ought to take a vacation from our religion during the vacation months Now a vacation is a good thing, but not a vacation from worship or from piety, or from Christlikeness. Why close up the church during so much of the summer'' Why so many get so out of the habit of going to church or Sundav school that they never lake It up again Anyway, the church is two months taking up the slack, when fall comes round Why shouldn". we improve the time when the chll dren are not rushed with th -it school w ork to give I hern special Instruction in the Bible, and get them actively at work In our young people's societies"' Why not follow the plan hing adop' ed In many cities in Wisconsin and Illinois of having a vacation Bible school of from four to six weeks, for two hours in the morning0 A Moonlight Devil. This is the time when the Summer Devil lures young boys and girls away from their parents' oversight Out on the streets away at the resorts, out nights on joy rides to club houses or road houses the devil gets them where, unprotected, he can the better inveigle them into sin. OQ A. F. HOLDEN DIES AT CLEVELAND HOME Cleveland. O.. May 18 Albert P. Holden of Salt Dako City aud Cleve land, one of the best known mining engineers In the countrv died at his home here tonight of a llngt-rin? die ease after several months' Illness Mr Holden was born in Cleveland In 18C6 and was a graduate of Har ard of the class of 1S88. He was twice chosen captain of the Harvard football team. His practical educa tlon as a mining engineer was receiv ed in Utah, where he became manag ing director of several mining com panies He was closely associated with the development of the camp of Bingham Salt Lake City, May IS Albert F Holden who died tonight in Cleve land, was managing director of the United States Smelting & Refining company and was a director of the !aeka Gold Mining company He had not lived In Salt Lake City for 10 years. RECEIVED PAY BY THE POPE Rome. May 19. An American Pil grimage of fift persons conducted by the Right Rev. John Grlme3. bishop of Syracuse, N. Y . was received this morning by Cardinal Mcrr Del Val, papal secretary of ?tau. Bishop Grimes was afterward re ceived in private audience by Pope Pius. He reported that ho found the nope looking well, in cheerful spirits and alert. t 1 THRIFTY PEOPLE PROSPER M because they not only believe in saving money hut .r nj put It In practice by prudent economy and care- I j ful investment Everyone should aave something from hi Income. We cordiallv Inv itc vou to start an account with us. 4t 1 1M S 4 Per Cent Interest Paid 9 ; I I ou Savings Accounts. RALPH B HOAG, Preafdenl V HAROLD T PEERY N ice President 5 SI W J. PARKER. Vice President fl BOOKS FOR THE! CHILDREN AT LIBRARY The following is a list of Children s Books now ready for circulation at the Carnegie library Altsheler Forest Runners. Horse men of the Plains, Riflemen of the Ohio. Scouts of the Valley Baldwin Thirty More Famous Stories Retold Barbour Half-back. Behind the Line Baylor The Little Prospector Brown Brothers and Sisters, Four Gordons Bryant. Rest Stories to Tell to Chil dren Bush Prairie Rose. Collins Boys Book of Model Aeroplanes Dim cock Dick Among the Lumber Jacks. Duncan. Adventures of Billy Topsail Gates: The Turkey Doll Holbrook. Hiawatha Primer Hopkins The In dian Bcok Howliston Cat Tails and Other Tales Johnson Oak Tree Fairy Book Mc padden Stories from Wagner Lang: Book of Romance Moores Story of Christopher Colum bus Remlck Glenloch Girls Abroad. Glenloch Girls' Club Rhead Bold Robin Hood and His Outlaw Band. Richards Two Noble Lives. Roberts: Red Feathers Schultz. With the In dlans In the Rockies Smith: Arabel la and Araminta Stories Tappan: When Knights Were Bold, Old World Hero Stories. Valentine. Aunt Lou Isa's Book of Fairy Tales. Van Sickle: Riverside Readers, 4 vol Twain. Prince and the Pauper. White: A Borrowed Sister. The Enchanted Mountain Wiggln. Mother Carey's Chlcken3. oo PLENTY OF LAUGHS THIS WEEK A great many of our patrons have been asking for comedy and ns it is our aim to please the public to the ful lest extent we have arranged for a plentiful supply of comedy In all three houses for the first half week So now if you are melancholy or out of sorts just drop into anyone of our houses Monday, Tuesda or Wednes day and have a good, big hearty laugh and come out feeling more cheerful towards all mankind You know it is part of our business to make the public happy for It makes business good and If all visitors to our houses this first half week don't go away with a happy feeling it will be no fault of ours There are other good pictures loo, so don't get the Impression we have nothiug but comedy, though we have plentv to make evervbody feel good Advertisement AN EVENING AT THE SACRED HEART Ogcjen audiences have come to re gard the entertainments at Sacred Heart academy as events to be her aided with much pleasure and enthu shnsm. and it has been a noticeable fact In the past that the realization of these performances far exceeds their brightest anticipations Saturday evening's program proved no exception to this rule and it was with eager steps that an exception ally large crowd hurried in the dlrec tion of Sacred Heart to witness the excellent entertainment given In the department of physical education un der the capable direction of Mrs Belle S Ross. This little lady needs no Introduction to S. H A audiences, as her charming personality has been felt in this instil itlon for many yenrs and her wonderful ability along the lines of physical training is not con fined alone to these noted walls, but is known and recognized throughout these- lntermountaln states Her Kindly, pentle manner makes her loved by all who know her., and her un failing patience accomplishes for her such extraordinary results. The brilliantly lighted stage cautht the eye of everyone upon entering the assembly hall, and a splendid collection of pennants -one hundred in number were artiatlcally arranged about the stage, and represented uni versities, colleges and academies from all parts of the United States The program opened with a series of effective couple dances by twenty eight young ladles prettily attired in white gowns, bedecked with pink tu rps and from the hearty applause af forded this first number one might easily conclude that the performers' efforts had been well placed The Mazurka." one of the pret'i est dances of the entire program, was exceptionally well done by the ad- j, need da; s Eighteen yount ladies effectively attired In crepe paper cos tumes of variegated design, and mul titndinoni color made a pretty picture, as they glided, scarcely seeming to move, through the Intricate steps of this fascinating dance Another num ber also by the advanced clans was the dance entitled "The Waltz." In I which these same young ladies came trooping on the stage carrying beau tlful garlands of flower Several mo ments, delightful ones to the audlenoe. were spout noting the grace and ease of these already finished artists. Miss Agatha Collman took the an dience bv storm when she appeared daintily attired In a quaint Dutch COltumfi with "real wooden shoes" In her chnruiing though typical Dutch manner she Bung the catchy little song "Goodbye Paulina," afterwards giving a splendid Interpretation of the dance of Deutschland So well were bar efforts received that she was ob liged to respond to a hearty oucore The Indiun club swinging and the Horn Pipe dance by the advanced ( lass proved most Interesting, while th Folk dances with the second class as the performers were characteristic The Spanish Tambourine dance was executed by six graceful young ladles attired in appropriate Spanish cos tume. What was acknowledged by all, as the very best feature of the evening s entertainment, was that beautifully ar- 'Sf On Corsets I MM to Women I lH'l Part woman's dress Iji I fPplP is more important than her I X (odtrfem corset- What matters the Sm fineness of her gown, the VI I ttnntfodo prettiness of its colors, the j'J I fc":! sweep of its soft folds, if it 7 be not a good fit and how I D5um; can jt be a good fit unless I its wearer has the right kind of corsets and that I corset properly adjusted to her figure. We have made our corset section a mecca for women who care for their j figures. We have the needed touch in the adapting I and putting on of their corsets. Our fitters have not I only the theory, but the practical experience, to render them absolutely dependable corsetieres. There are several new models recently in that we'd like to have you se.e. I Prettier garments we have never handled, as to their quality I fand ability to give you a good I figure we are enthusiastic. Price, I BURTS' W I . Tim House of mJf I Qgasslsty aesst fashion WSSZSnJr I CORSETS. IVj jSfjj J tlstlc dance known as the "Gavotte. In which eighteen charming maidens wearing gowns suggestive of colonial davB appeared and moved gracefully and majestlcnllv through the Intricate steps of this lovely dance, so seldom seen nowadays To neglect giving B special mention to the sixteen little tots who com posed the beginners' class would D omitting one of the most interesting and at the same time the most pic turesque number of the program MlM Kathleen Cronln of the class of 14 paid a fitting tribute to the little in nocent children in a daintv lyric whlcn appeared on one of the pages of tho program: The joy in little children's souls Dlsplavs Itsell In dances light Their youthful heart beats keepinc time To marcn and polka music bright. O may their lives be filled with joy Thro' all the future, sun lit years, ind may their heart beats still keen time To God's own musk when death nears Sixteen dear little tots first appear ed in a series of singing games, and they romped and trlppeti about a only children can. What proved to be a most unique feature was the number. The Dance of the Flowers." with the beginners as the able performers The sam- little girls dressed to repre sent different flowers violets, for-gel me-nots. chrysanthemums, roses, hoi- GRAPE JUICE Made from the grapes that has made the D'UROY PORT famous 35c pint. 6oc quart. McBRIDE Drug Co. Prescription Specialists. 2463 Wash. Ave. ly-hocks and daisies danced among the leafy bowers, when suddenly night impersonated by Miss Neva Bragg ap peared and sent them off to dream land Next Miss Alitha Hunter as dawn stole safely In and chased the darkness away With the coming of Miss Bessie Sparks dressed to repre sent the sun. the sleeping flowers awoke and "Joy and mirth reigned o'er the earth " Those who aided con siderably in making the entire pro gram such a splendid success were the pianists. Misses Cramer. Cronln and Kreborg The pretty and appropriat ing. "In Smiling May," brought this evening of genuine pleasure to a fit ting close and was sung by the phy-s ical culture class. Rev. P M Cush nahan was the able orator of tho oc casion and in his well known, genii i manner he congratulated the young lady performers and emphatically pointed out to his listeners a few of the merits of this famous institution of learning, not least of which is th department of physical education which while moulding and developing its students Into models of perfect womanhood. : -ill retains in them that always to be admired simplicity and modesty of deportment Father fin ished his practical talk by congratulat Ing the painstaking little teacher Mrs Ross who trains these young ladles as she alone can. and by her ability combined with tenderness and kind ness she endears herself to all with whom she Is associated Saturday eve ning's program made for her another bright pape on the long and note worthy annals of Sacred Ilart. DEATHS ANDFUNERALS S EATON Members of the Wood 1 men of the World, the Brotherhood of I Locomotive Engineers and the la dies' auxiliary of the latter order at tended the funeral of Albert Beaton vesterdav afternoon at '.' :'. u dock .. First M E . hureh. Rei Rass w. ller and Rev. Wlttenberger offi ciated at the service at the church The Woodmen service was conducted af the grave interment being at the ( igden City cemetery. HARRINGTON After the funeral services held Sunday morning at the Masonic temple, the body of liarle W Harrington was taken over thS Union Pacific to Concord, N. H . his former home, for interment. Tho I body was accompanied by Mrs C H Stevens, his daughter, and her hub- band Rev Mr. Fleetwood officiated at the Masonic service and a solo was rendered by Gus Sanders. REID Hannah Mav Reld, the 4-year-old daughter of Edward M. and Emily Millor Reld. died Sunday morning at II 80 o'clock at the Dee hospital after an Illness of brief dura tion of pneumonia The body was taken to the Larkin & Sons' under taking chapel The father is instruc tor In mathematics at the High school. Funeral services will be held Tuesday afternoon at 4-30 o'clock at the homo at 23fi6 Klngsford avenue. Bishop W. O Sanderson officiating. The remains may be viewed at the I ome this evening and Tuesday until time of service Interment will be In the Ogden City cemetery DOYLE The funeral sen Ice for Joseph A Doyle, son of Mr and Mrs. William Doyle of 3229 Ogden avenue, was held Sunday at 2 o'clock from the family home. Rev Father Ryan of ficiating. "Resignation, was sung by Miss Margaret McNulty. aud the ren dition of "Nearer My God to Thee?' by a quartet composed of Mrs Mayme Kennedy. Miss May Conroy, J. A. Junk and F. C Backman Interment was In the Ogden City cemetery. LANIER Rev J H Brown of the A. M. B. church officiated at the fu neral service! of Alexander Lanier Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock, the runeral being held from Larkin & Son's chapel Members of the church choir rendered two numbers. "Nearer My God to Thee" and "Shall We Meet Beyond the River." and Mrs. L. W. Pair gare a solo, "Face to Face." The! body was interred In the Ogden City cemetery. CAN FIELD The funeral of Belva Rachael Canfield, 3-year-old daugh ter of Israel C and Minnie Browning I Canfield. was held this afternoon at 3 1 o'clock from the Ninth ward meeting house. Bishop W. O. Ridges presiding oo PRISONERS' I PRIZE FIGHT San Rafael, May 11 John J (Jack Mills, and Paddy (Kid Williams, de relicts of tho prize ring, met in the! county Jail here yesterday and bS.tk-1 Ing back In an urgument to a former battle, a four-round bout to a draw five years ago, agreed to hold an Im mediate return bout. Referee timekeeper and seconds were chosen from their fellow pris oners, lacking gloves, they went at It with bare knuckles, stripped and barefooted. The bout had reached the sixth round and the men were bleeding and groggy when the court house Janitor heard the uproar and descended upon the ring armed with a mop Again the decision was a draw. Mills is serving a year for shooting ! and Williams six months for vagran cy. Mills Is colored nn 1 Floating factories have become an important part of the development of the forest resources of India. Denver & Rio Grande I Excursions I Round Trip Fares CHICAGO 56.50 ST. LOUIS 52.00 ST. PAUL 55.70 . OMAHA 40.00 KANSAS CITY 40.00 DENVER 22.50 Low rates to other points Sale Dates I May 7, 8, 10, 17, 24, 31. June 3, 7, 13, 14, 21, 28. And later dates Good returning to Oct. 31. Electric lighted sleepers to Chicago and St. Louis. Dining Car Service Best Anywhere. Sundav Excursions To Salt Lake $1.00. F. FOUTS, Agent, Reed Hotel Bill?. C. A. Henry, Tkt. Agt, Union Depot.