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IX THE CHURCHES.
CHANGES OF THE
"We Shall BeLike Hini"
Quotes Br. Henry Easter
Proin St. John.
A sermon appropriate to the day was
delivered TSaster at the Church of St
Clement by the pastor. Rev. Henry Eas
ter, -who announced his general sub
ject "What is the likeness of the res
urrected body?" from Job 14514 "If a
man die shall he live again ?"
"This world-old question," Dr. Easter
stated "demands an answer, it will
not do'wn. To the question o a future
life for the soul the human mind has
always returned an affirmation. But
the clothing- of that soul was another
matter, the stumbling block to a belief
in a future life has always been the
resurrecetion of the body.
"This doctrine is Jewish in origin.
The Greek considered the body a hin
drance to life, which" to him meant .in
tellectual development. It is interest
ing to note the development of the doc
trine in Jewish writings down to the
time when Martha's reply to Jesus gives
us4 the summary of the nation's hold
ings. Resurrection Change.
"Jewish expectation of a resurrection
looked forward to a return to life, such
as that of Lazarus, with a body subject
to all previous limitations and condi
tions. Christ's resurrection, however,
showed a likeness of appearance to be
quite consistent with an entire change
of matter. The question of the change
of the resurrection body being set forth
in the teaching of St. Paul to the
church of Corinth.
"Shall we stumble then if, after the
sleep of death, it shall please God to
clothe us again with bodies, the same.
or necessarv for us to wear?
"St. John sums up in five words the
whole of the Christian doctrine of the
resurrection 'We shall be like Him
our resurrection, that is to say, will be
on the pattern of Christ's. Not only (
does His resurrection answer all doubts
of a possible resurrection for us, but
it also answers every question in
which those doubts may express them
selves as to how and . wherewith lt
doth not yet appear wh'at'we shall be,
but we know that when he shall ap
pear we shall be like Him, for we shall
see Him as he is."
OVER THE GRAVE
ReY. C Xi. Overstreet SayS I
irru T XT T 4- ru
Tnerels JNO Day 10 OOm- j
pare With Easter.
Au Easter audience taut filled both
the auditorium and Sabbath school room
assembled at the 'First Presbyterian
church 'Sunday morning. The sermon.
music and decorations were all In liar- j
inony with the sacred day. Mrs. Parvin 1
Wittfe sang "The Resurrection," and the
cnoir sang aanctus. easier ime
southern smilax, and bairns added to the,
i03L LCaS'r- T. n- J
preached from the text "in Acts 77. i8t j children, 40 under 9 years of age, ac
"Ati i,a nrohoH nvcn nr,n thP rsr- i quitted themselves wich credit.
"And he preached Jesus and the resur
rection." He said in part:
-. "There is no day in all the year to
Compare with the glad Easter day. No
day that gives to the minister such j
inspiration and to the people such an
uplift as they listen to the fact and doc
trine of the resurrection. This was
Paul's constant theme and inspiration.
Everj-where he went he preached the
resurrection, for he believed that with
out this fact our hope is vain. He could
have discussed literature and art, elo
quence and philosophy better than any
man in his day. but when the old phi
losophers of the first century asked: i
What will this babbler say he preach
ed Jesus and the resurrection."
Rev. Mr. Overstreet sa'id that to
preach the resurrection- of Christ is to
preach a subject that occupies the larg
est and most important place in all the
New Testament scriptures, and that all
the gospel writers give accounts, each,
according to his viewpoint, but all
agreeing as to the great central fact.
Continuing, he saidt "Not one of the
epistles could have bn written aside
from the resurrection. The Revelation
of John is full of It. It is related to,
all the great spiritual truths; to salva-
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tion, hope and heaven, bereavement, the
Christian life and work."
Mr. Overstreet cited -many scripture
texts to proTp the assertion. He also said,
to preach Jesus and the resurrection is
to preach a triumphantly vindicated
Christ. If the grave had not been emp
ty on that first Easter morning; If the
program of the enemy had carried, and
the stone had not been rolled away
then Christ would have been a gigantic
hnposter and Christianity a dismal fail
ure and fraud.
"But thanks be unto God, we are here
today because He did on the morning
of the third daj burst asunder the
bonds of death and He arose triumph
antly over the grave." ne said.
Appropriate Easter exercises were
held In the Sunday school at the morn
ing hour. Many of the children took
part in the songs, recitations and solos.
There were two now additions at the
A I CHURCH XOTES.
St. Clement's Calendnr.
Monday evening at S, at St. Clement's
church, the annual meeting of the con
gregation for the election' of officers
for the ensuing year will be held. Fri
day at 3 p. m. there will be a meeting
of the Daughters of the King, and at
4 p. m. a meeting of the women'3 bible
At Trinity church the prayer meet
ing "Wednesday at 7:45 p. m. will be
led by the board of stewards. Choir
practice will be held Thursday night.
First Bapt,st Chnrch.
The union young people's services in
the First Baptist church Sunday after
noon were largely attended.
There will be services of unusual in-
-- .4-l-.A TTt..-- D t Ict4- llltrl TIOT't"
X"A t,v ""ia. c. --
tion with the new church organization
about to be formed in Immanuel
chapel, on Montana street. Sunday
morning all of the members of both
Organizations are to have a .reunion
service in the First church, located on
jiagonin avenue, ana at nignz - me
union and fraternal services will be
held in the Immanuel chapel. It is
planned to begin regular preaching. ser
vices both morning and night on
the second Sunday in April in the
building known as Immanuel chapel,
under the auspices of the new church
The trustees of the First presDy
terian church will hold an extra ses-
"Wednesday evening prayer and bible
study will be held at 7:30 oclock. Thurs-
day evening there will be a meeting
of the executive committee of the
brotherhood- Friday afternoon at 4
o'clock the pastor. Rev. C. L. Over
street, meets his communicants class.
:Next Sunday morning the quarterly
communion will be held.
The entertainment given by the primary-
department of Calvary Baptist
h h Sunday schoolt ed oy Miss Bess
Hanks, superintendent of that
department, was a great success. The
The B. Y. P. U. of Calvary church
holds its meetings regularly in the
Baracla clas3 room, every Sunday even-
ing- at 7 o'clock. The Aid society will
ViniH its meetincr Tuesday at o p. m.
with Mrs. Howell. 1209 North Kansas
'By the Ligct of the Silvery Moon"
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. j., ,. ft i m ir
I both lull moon ana nair moon
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No. 421 and Standard Record
The "Cubanola Glide" a Von
Tilzer "rag" that will never wear
out, also belongs to the May list,
but when the public says "we want
it now," we've just got to let them
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Hear these special Records at
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Get complete list of April Records from
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IX THE CHURCHES.
E. C. Pew Conducts Respon
sive Commandery Service.
Easter at Trinity Method
A notable and Impressive Easter ser
vice was that conducted Sunday morn
ing by Rev. Caspar S. Wright, pastor
of Trinity church, for the El Paso com
mandery. Knights Templar. He was
assisted by E. C. Pew, prelate, a 33rd
degree Mason and past eminent grand
Assembled directly before them -was
the membership of Knights Templar
commandery, No. IS, and in addition a
The church altar was banked with
vases oD Easter lilies, palms and other
decorations, and the spirit was fitting
ly interpreted by the choir, which,
under the direction of H. E. Van Sur
dam, rendered special selections. The
vocal solo, "Hosanna," as sung by Mrs.
W. W. Evans, was pleasing.
Following the responsive Knights
Templar service, conducted by prelate
Pew, Rev. Mr. Wright delivered his
sermon under the general title of "The
Age and Christ." His text, however,
was, "But Is now made manifest by the
appearing of our savior Jesus Christ.
who hath abolished death, and brought
life and immortality to light through
the gospel," XL Tim., 1:10.
A Distinctive A sre.
He said in part, under "The Charac
ter of Our Age":
"It Is a distinctive age. Whatever
else may be said of it In the future,
this at least will not be affirmed
that it was an age of meager and un
marked peculiarity. It may indeed not
be helpful to Individual distinctive
ness. I am not sure whether the per
sonal set or type is not being over
whelmed in our time, and the individ
ual with his mark and self assertion,
lost in the very freedom and liberty
that men have come to enjoy.
Rev. C. 0. Beeknian Ad
dresses Large Audience
at Mrst Methodist.
Easter services at the First Methodist
'Episcopal church, both in the morning
and evening-, were -well attended, and'
the decorations of Easter lilies and
palms added their appropriateness to
the day. A feature of the services was
the special music by the choir and
the solo, "Hosanna," by Miss) Amy
In the morning-. Rev. C. O. Beckman's
subject Tvas "The Fact of the Resur
rection," taenfrom I. Cor., 15:20, "Now
is Christ risen from the dead, and be
come the first fruits of them that
sleep." j . "
He said in part:
"There is no reason to disbelieve the
resurrection, except it be a preconcep
tion of the mind against the miracu
lous. The new testament presents the
resurrection as an observed fact. The
writers themselves were credulous un
til eyes had seen, hands handled and j
I ears heard. Those who discredit the
faf-.t- ir that dviner on the cross, there J
task. They must show tliaf Jesus did
not live, which is impossible; orj that
he did not die as a common criminal,
which secular history declares to be a
fact; or that dyin gon the cross, there
was no more merit in his death than
that of any other man. which these
centuries show to be untrue; or that
dying he did not die, hence no resur
rection. I "It is more difficult for the doubter j
j to explain the rise of Christianity, out
of which the purest and best things
j of history have come on a fraudulent
belief in the resurrection of Jesus as
a starting point, than to believe the
Birth of Christianity.
'The truth is now conceded by
scholars as a matter of history that after
Jesus had been put to death as a crim
inal, and his friends had been scattered
in dpmnlr hppansfi their hones were
ln 4 .-n.s.4 V- nli.ieanWr onrQnff nn I
in almost a day, with holy power of
spiritual renovation, founded upon be
lief in his resurrection.
"Saul's conversion confirms the real
ity of the resurrection. After the most
bitter opposition to this new faith, he
suddenly turns from a persecutor to a
bold defender and propagator of the
new faith. He tells us that this change
was due to a spiritual manifestation
of the risen Lord. If his Damascus
road vision be, an "hallucination, it
stands -the only' case in all history of
"A man of great intellect, mental cul
ture, great will, unbounded enthusiasm,1
by means of a delusion Is suddenly
transformed into the greatest of the
christian martyrs, willing to suffer and
sacrifice for 30 years, and then die a
martyr for the sake of a delusion. De
lusions have never been known to act
that way with great minds."
Cantitta In Evening:.
The evening service at 7:30 was one
of the most successful services ever
held in the church. The primary de
partment of the Sunday school gave a
program, and at the close the chorus
choir, under the (leadership of E. E.
Noldj gave the Easter cantata," entltleu
EASTER KISS AIVD
THE BASTCK DANCE
Rev. Kenneth Brown, pastor of the
East El Paso Presbyterian church,
preached Sunday evening on "Easter
Customs in all countries." He called
attention to the Easter kiss in Russia
and the Easter egs dance in Switzer
land, it being the custom there to spread
sand over a number of eggs and couples
then dance over them.
If, at the end of the dance, there be
no eggs broken the couples succeed
ing in dancing without breaking any
of the eggs become engaged and noth
ing can prevent their marriage.
There were six new additions to the
church after the evening service.
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IT IS A DISTIN T
IX THE CHURCHES.
But the age itself is marked enough;
it is unlike all others:
"First It is an age of great power
over material conditions. In former
generations men were either terrified
by nature, indifferent to nature, or
friendly to nature.
"Second In no way has the result
of this triuaiph shown Itself moe
clearly than In what we regard as the
second striking feature which the age
presents, viz., the highly developed
intercommunication between all parts
of the world.
"Third It is a natural step fronDthis
condition of our time to the next, which
we here note, viz., a widely spread
"Fourth From all this it follows,
necessarily, that the spirit of our time
will be materialistic, alike in its in
tellectual inquiries and in its conduct
"The age being such it requires an
inspiration of a moral kind which may
direct its energies and control its evil
Christ, the Inspiration.
"That inspiration, that government,
that law. Is Jesus Christ, who hath
been appointed by God as the savior,
and through his spirit the leader of
men. He is the light in which the
ages must walk; his the teaching by
which they are schooled: his the pres
ence living, real, immediate by
which they are animated, Tound which
they gather, and of which, at last, the
age will finally become the proper and
"Christ must be apprehended by the
age in his historical reality, especially
in the all Important and miraculous
aspect of his life and character, viz.:
Last night of the savior in the sepul
cher; the last hour wasting away; the
life of the world trembling in the
balances upon the passing minutes be
fore the resurrection; the receding
darkness; the grandeur and glory of
the rising light; the rising body of the
son of God."
A special Easter cantata' was given
at Trinity church Sunday night.
Crucifixion and Eesurrec
tion Symbols of Chris
The service at the First Christian
church Sunday morning was one of un
usual Interest. The attendance at both
Sunday school and church services was
large and the music was an interesting
and attractive feature.
The pastor, P. J. Rice, delivered a
sermon from the text Rom. 6:5, "For
if we have become united with Him in
the likeness of His death, we
shall be also in likeness of His
resurrection." Rev. Mr. Rice said:
"Easter is the soul's high day.
Faith, hope and expectation find new
assets for themselves with each recur
ring Eastertide. The text links in a
particular way the two extremes of
Christ's experience, the crucifixion and
the resurrection, and declares them to
be the symbols of every truly Christian
"There was a necessary sequence in
the events of Christ's life. Each step
calls for the next succeeding one and
determines its character. His baptism
preceded his temptation and raised the
Issues which were settled in the
wilderness. The temptation determined
the character of his messlaship and this
in turn determined his death. His
death was the price he paid for being
true to God's purpqses and ideals and
determined the nature of his triumph.
Crucifixion preceded the resurrection
and was necessary to it.
"There must a similar sequence in
the experiences of our lives. Easter can
have no significence to one who has
not been to Calvary. Accepting Christ
means, adopting his program. Some
where along the way we shall have to
decide whether we shall live for brejfd,
for glory, for power, or live to serve
to fulfil Gou s purposes. Neither wealth
or harmony or '-ulture can render us
lrar. une fr-yi ilie Ky to s;- rt t the
full extent of our ability.
"We must learn how lo prav with
George Matheson. Le. ts come after
Thee in the downward steps of sacri
fice.' before wf- sl:all be .!i"e to possess
the joys of the resurrected life.
"But as surely as Friday was before
Easter, so surely does Easter follow Fri
day." The sacrifices which Christ asks
of us are only the surrender of the
lesser for the greater good. Victory al
ways follows surrender to do His will.
It is the only way to peace and bless
edness." A musical program was rendered in
the evening and several persons were
baptized at the close.
POOR FOR WORLD
Dr. R. T. Hanks Preaches a
Serrnon on Christ's Tri-
nmph Over Grave.
At Calvary Baptist church Sundav
the pastor. Rev. R. T. Hanks breached
in the morning from the text: '"For ye
know the grace of our Lord Jesus
Christ, that, though he was rich yet
for your sakes he became poor, that
ye throngh his poverty might be rich "
He discussed the steps of the Lord
becoming poor, as laid down in the sec
ond chapter of Philippics. He renounc
ed his equality with God. took upon
himself the form of a man. further hum
bled himself to the position of a serv
ant, and still further humbled himself
to the death of the cross. All this, "for
our sakes, that we might become rich.
"He gave all he had, and all he was
gave himself to save us, and to enrich
us. He triumphed over sin and death
and laid the basis for the salvation of
the whole lost world. And he has com
mitted to us this sublime mission, which
is absolutely certain of accomplish
ment." Rev. Mr. Hanks closed his sermon with
a statement that Sunday was home mis
sion day, and took a collection for that
object. Calvary church gave $74 last
year, the collection was almost double
that amount Sunday.
AID SOCIETY TO GIVE
EASTER EGG SOCIAL
An Easter Egg social will be held at
the home of Mrs. TV. g. Valentine, 1105
Rio Grande. Tuesday afternoon March
29. under the auspices of the Aidsoctety
of the First M. E. church. An interest
ing program is being prepared, part of
which will be a solo by Mrs. C. H. Camp:
a redding by Mrs. L. A. Cutshall: an in
strumental duet by the Misses Cafcary
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all the ingredients entering into them are printed on the bottle
wrappers and these are attested under oath as being complete and
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inpredients are gathered from Nature's laboratory, being selected
from the most valuable native medicinal roots found growing m
our American forests and while potent- to cure are perfectly harm
lesseven to the most delicate women and children.
Not a drop of alcohol enters into their com
position. 2L much better agent is used both
for extracting and preserving the mediei
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of indigestion, dyspepsia and weak stomach, attended by sour nsmgs, heart-burn, foul
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dred derangements of the stomach, liver and bowels. 1T;. ,,
Besidel curing all the above distressing ailments, the "Golden Medical Discovery
is a specific for afi diseases of the mucous membranes, as catarrh whether of the nasal
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yield to this sovereign remedy if its use be persevered in In Chronic Catarrh of the
ksal passages, it is well, while taking the "Golden Medical Discovery for the necessary
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In coughs and hoarseness caused by bronchial, throat and lung affections, except
consumption, the "Golden Medical Discovery" is a most t efficient remedy, especially in
those obstinate, hang-on-coughs caused by irritation and congestion of the bronchial
mucous membranes. The "Discovery" is not so good for acute coughs arising from
sudden colds, nor must it be expected to cure consumption in its advanced stages no
medicine will do that but for all the obstinate, chronic coughs, which, it neglected, or
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To find out more about the above mentioned diseases and all about the body m health and dis
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IX THE CHURCHES.
Nineteen thousand dollars in 19 min
utes is raising mouey fast even in El
Paso where everyone quickly rallies to
requests for subscriptions, hut that was
the record established at the First Pres
byterian church at the morning service
Easter Sunday." .
One week ago, treasurer J. G. McXary
was asked to make a few remarks re
garding' the financial condlton of the
church and he notified the congregation
that there was a debt of S23,000 hang
ing over the church so Sunday morning
Rev. C Ii. Overstreet called the atten
tion of his parishoners to this fact and
they quickly rallied to the support of
the pastor in his endeavors to raise the
Joshua Raynolds. who had been ad
vised of the condition of the church
finances had agreed to donate S3000 pro
vided, the congregation would raise the
balance of the debt so the work was
practically accomplished Sunday morn
iug A. G. Foster starting the subscrip
tion by donating property which he
purchased two years ago for S2000.
Dr. E. B. Smith Says Christ
Died for the Body as Well
as the Soul.
At the First Baptist church, Easter
services, Sunday were marked by special
and appropriate music botli In the
morning and evening by a large chorus
and choir. An interesting sermon was
delivered in the morning by Dr. Robert
Bruce Smith on "The Resurrection and
Its Lesson for Modern Times," and at
night on "The Risen Life "With Christ."
Several converts nvere baptized, at the
close of the night services, the time be
ing considered peculiarly fitting as a
symbol of the1 resurrection of Christ and
of a risen life with him.
At the morning sermon. Dr. Smhh
said, in part, on tJie direct text of John
5:28-29, "Marvel not at thisf for the
hour cometh In which all that are in the
grave shall hear his voice and shall
come forth; they that have done good
unto the resurrection of life; and they
that have done evil unto the resur
rection of condemnation."
"These words of Jesus are stated in
the most positive form. There shall be
a resurrection both of the righteous and
of the wicked, of th-e just and of the
unjust. Many .people in Christ's day,
just as in our modern times, did not
believe in the doctrine of the resurrec
tion. Therefore, Christ in the most un
equivocal terms taught the resurrection.
Our Lord 'brought life and immortality
to light. Resurrection was a frequent
theme of Christ's preaching during His
"It is passing strange that many
professed followers of Christ do not
believe in the doctrine of the resurrec
tion. They have a faith in the future J
for the soul, but not for the body. The
resurrection of the bodies present ?o
many difficulties to their minds that
they do not believe it. They limit the
power of God and they question the
plain declarations of our Lord. It ought
not to be thought an incredible thing
that God should raise the dead. The
apostles risked everything on the doc
trine of the resurrection. 'If the dead
rise not, then is our preaching In vain,
and we are jet in our sins.'
Resiirrecthm of Doilies.
"We are thoroughly apostolic when
we preach the resurrection of the
bodies. The apostles learned this truth
from Jesus Christ, not only from his
positive teachings on the subject and
from the cases that He raised from the
dead while He was" with them but also
from the positive, definite and infallible
proofs that 'Christ's own body arose
from death. "
"Christianity will lose its power .in
proportion as men cease to believe and
IX THE CHURCHES.
Then came 10 subscriptions of $500
each and with. lesser sums quickly con
tributed, the total- of $19,000 was pledg
ed before the close of the service so
that next Sunday the pastor expects to
announce that the whole $23,000 has
Of the total amount raised, $7000 was
in available assets belonging to the
church. It is believed that the church
will run without any deficit after the
debt is paid, and the feat of raising
such a large sum just ax this time, when
demands for money are unprecedentedly
heavy and the "supply restricted, is truly
remarkable. At the services Sunday, It
was expressly stated that the appeal
was not directed to strangers or non
church members who might be present,
but to regular supporters of the church.
During the year that Rev. C I. Over
treet has been pastor, the church las
raised $1500 for missions, something
which has neve"r been done before in
the history of this church, and there
have been 100 new members added since
Easter Sunday, 1909.
to preach the Biblical teachings on the
resurrection of the dead, that there will
"I believe that the process by
N CHURCH HIES
M T J0IR01BT
made is tne most pertect oi ail metnoas ot voice reproduction.
"I know that the greatest vocal artists in the world make records
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and am proud to add my name to wj f&?i-ityv
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Six fine records three ODeratic airs
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PIONEER MUSIC HOUSE ESTABLISHED 1881
SOUTHWESTERN DISTRIBUTORS AND JOBBERS
Victor Talking Machines and Kecords
Edison Phonographs and Records
Goods Sold on Easy Payments. Catalogs ana Price Lists Furnished on Application
March 28, 191C.
nr i i IWMBB5CT
be a future for the body as well as for
"The doctrfne or the resurrection has
some most precious lessons for the
j righteous and some fearful lessons of
warning for the unrighteous.
"It is a most precious lesson to bo
assured that Christ died not only for the
soul but also for the body. Christ con
ferred, peculiar honor upon the body by
taking on himself a human body In
which to live, to suffer and to die as
our savior. He died for our bodies.
I 'The body is not for fornication, but for
the Lord. 'The body of the redeemed
Is the temple of the Holy Ghost,' and
the Lord will raise it up at the last
Lesson of "Warning.
"It is a precious lesson to he assured
that the risen body will retain its
Identity. "Whatever change and trans
formations may take place In these
bodies of ours they will preserve their
"Upon this great truth we may bae
the doctrine of the personal recognition
of our friends in heaven. "We are taught
that our risen bodies shall be fashioned
like unto His glorious body. There can
be no doubt, therefore, of the recog
nition of loved ones.
"There are some fearful lessons of
warning for the unbelievers, for the
wicked. There will be a resurrection of
the bodies of the wicked and of the un
just unto condemnation. Their bodies
will suffer with their souls in eternal
torment where the worm dieth not and
the fire is not quenched.
"Let us on this Easter day begin a
new life for soul and body In the ser
vices of our Lord-"
March 10, 1910.
which the new Victor Records are,
with the April list
of new Victor records
supplement which cives