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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 25, 1902, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-05-25/ed-1/seq-8/

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} [' Today the fishermen who delight in
> catching black bass are happy, for the
I season is open now in Wisconsin. The
; railroads running to the fishing points
in the state are all making special'low
rates, and many St. ..Paul Isaac Wai tons
hied themselves to the lakes last night,
and will spend today endeavoring to land
.the gamiest of game fish, the black bass.
r Your true sportsman likes to get away
from the railroads and towns and bury
; himself near some small lake where the
j fcass abound. It is not always possible
lor the lovers of the sport to get away
lor many reasons. But the residents of
St. Paul are fortunately situated to this
respect. On many of the railroads with
in a radius of comparatively few miles
the black bass may be found in quan
tities and of such habits" as will make it
•worth the fisherman's time to go after
v In Northern Wisconsin there are many
iuch lakes. There are miles of cold,
Ing streams that contain trout,
beauties that are tht de
ny fishermen. The season
been open for some time,
g in spite of the adverse
nditfone ha? been good.
;: basa that is most sought
He is a game) fellow and to get a
two pounder, reel in and
with him, draw him up to your
„■ him to run away a-g~ain, and
'ii, is the true sportsmen's
mi! time."
This Northern Wisconsin ajid Minne
sota country is a huge vacation ground
that is without a peer. Here abounds
the muskallonge. the fighting "Musky,"
the shy speckled beauties, the big and lit
tle mouth bass, the wall eyed pike, who
is cunning and wary, the crappie and the
Bunfifth for the less strenuous of th«
mon ami women and children.
To arrive at a small station, climb in
"to a ppring wagon, .with .yc.ur. traps, take
an early morning' drive at ten or twelve
miles through a beautiful country to a
picturesque fishing lake and cast or still
fish, as desire dictates, is the sport of
sports. It is recreation. It is the true
yvay of spending a holiday. The ex-
'jcitement at times is intense, and there is
xcitement in the world that is equal
,to a batttle with a game fish at the end
t>f a nimble six-foot rod, with a smooth
running: line and reel.
< The delight i& not all in the capture of
a fish. AVhat dish ever tasted so good as
a. f<ne bass?, baked tc a brown on the
Bide of *"■ green plank over a camp fire.
Sprinkle j with the crude seasoning that
is part of tho sportsmen outfit, it is a
dish fit for a king-.
i.ing stories, and especially "fish
have become tradition. There
have bom many tales of exciting catches,
and iminy of them are true, but alas,
many of them are fiction. Nevertheless,
ng as the fish abound there will be
; ;md*as long as there is sport there
viil be true sportsmen to enjoy it.
It would not seem out of place at this
time to mention a certain class of
rtsmen** whose sole delight seems to
In making a big haul. It must be
trait ol savagery, not yet extinct
will lead a strong ab!e bodied man
atch more fish than his entire family
on<3 those of all his friends could possi
bly devour in months. It is grtifying to
that such "sportsmen" are rare in
this s< rlion of the country. However,
obsolete cases of this, but the
ides inaugurated by the real sports
men has succeeded in shaming them from.
the reprehensible practice of catching fish
tor the fun of the thing.
of the accompanying cuts shows a
g of fish, caught by two men at a
certain fishing resort not more than 100
from St. Paul. Out of justice to
for they are not the only
ing more need be said of
the practice. The picture speaks for it
self. The fish, as it will be noticed, are
for the most part small sun fish and
crappies, both breeds of which catching
i-; simply a matter of keeping a wellY
bait' d hook in the water, and does not
under any imaginable circumstance re
quire one bit of skill and cannot possibly
l" productive of arousing any true sport-
In? enthusiasm.
the other cuts is an exact oppo
site. It shows a string of trout that hnve
tured after a day's sport. The
fishermen have had their sport, caught
their fish, and are satisfied. They have
not slaugttred more than they can use,
nnd they have an all-sufficient number
to show that they are bona-fide eports
jnen, and not alleged anglers of the bris
tle back variety.
" Another shows one of the finest speci
mens that has ever been taken from the
iwratera of a trout stream. It weighed as
it was taken from, the stream exactly
three pounds and twelve ounces, and It
was no small task to land him safely.
?'he shorter string shows eight brook
trout the total weight of which is some
thing over nine pounds, a fair day's
catch enough to satisfy an earnest
follower of the sport of Isaac Walton.
i'he open season for Bass in Minnesota
will be on a week from today, and the
indications are that the sport will be
better than it has been for some time.
Last Stone Pot in Place Yesterday—
More Money Necessary to Fin
ish BnildiQS'
Yesterday the last stone in the dome
of the new state capitol was put in place
and it is now complete. However, the
building will not be ready for occupancy
before Jan. 1, 1905. If fully completed ac
cording to original design, the total cost
will be over $3,090,000.
Tlie- building so far has cost, approx
imately, $1,350,000, while the ground on
wfi'cta it stands was purchased by the
state at a cost of $294,645.
There are outstanding contracts in
force which will aggregate about $985,
--000. crid the corn.mission has available
$356,3"5 with which to carry out the con
tracts for the interior work, to say notlv
me; of the intmense marble staircase
fronting the main entrance, which, in
tself, will cost $600,000 if built in accord
ance with the present plajis.
"We e::pect to run short," raid Com
missioner Charming iSeabury, *'or at least
we are afrai-J we will, for if the staircase
is to be built out of marble, as is plan
ned, it will cost about $500,000. We expect
to have the legislature of 1895 meet in
the new building, which will be probably
completed at that time."
The ground -for the building was brok
en by Mr. Seabury May 6, 1896, and pres-
(Caught Near Rice Lake, Wis.)
ent at that ceremony were Mr. and Mrs.
August Li. Larpenteur. who pre-empted
the land from the government.
The first stone for the building was
laid June 23, 1596, and the cornerstone
July 28, 1898, former Governor Alexander
T~~ ~—TXJ ~ ' '■ r ~ ITT'~'' iimimww Mm—inn iimm, ■«iiwiii.«_umjbu» —~J—.—i^_wjui«iiiiii_i iiiiiimiii.uiiihi
Ramsey officiating at the latter ceremo
ny, whan the late Senator Cushman K.
Davis delivered the oration.
Boys Prove an Alibi.
Eugene I.arkin. Albert Nixon and Hen
ry Hoilman, the three boys arrested for
grand larceny, were yesterday dismissed
in the police court, as they proved to the
satisfaction of the judge that they had
nothing to do with the case. The boys
were accused of robbing George H. Fari
boult's grocery store, 513 Robert street,
of a quantity of gum, chewing and smok
ing tobacco.
Charles Is Given Thirty- Days.
Charles Gustafson squirmed out of a
■■' ■"■ '-■'■ -" ' ■' " "■■ '■ ■ ' ''• ■■ ■ '"'-■ "■' ■"* ■ •".':•■-§ ,•'"." 3 - ■■."'-. '; : ,'•",
mi -"-.; -y^T PVf m
f|. *£m**\****' ,- Pf******
charge of petty larceny in the police
court yesterday morning, but was con-
"victed of beings a vagrant. His honor
gave him thirty days in the A-orkhouse,
to the great disgust of Charle3.
Moore Beat His Board Bill.
William F. Moore, alias Hall, alias Hal-
icy, yesterday pleaded guilty to the
charge of defrauding an innkeeper and
was sentenced to sixty days in the work
hcuse. The complaint was made by S.
V, Harris, of the Ryan hotel. Moore at
first pleaded not guilty, but later changed
his plea to protect himself from a se
vere sentence. ■>■
Says St. Paul Earecntf^e's Adminis
tration Has Been "Enlight
ened and Progressive." -.
The Financial Review, one of the lead
ing commercial organs o| the East, has
the following complimentary article on
the recent election of Robert A. Smith
to the St. Paul mayoralty:
No other conclusion can be drawn from
the re-election of Mayor Robert A. Smith,
St. Paul, Minn., than .that-he has been
strongly cornmendsa by the citizens for
the integrity and enterprise of his pres
ent 'administration;! ArTO indeed this
might have been jj*xpectcd by anyone i
acquainted with affairs in that city. May- J
or Smith's conduct pi ' office has been j
enlightened and progressive,- the, city has
made rapid stride^: in a business way
(luring his term,' aihd.'a^ change at this
time might have eijaang^rod- the era of
prosperity it has enjoyed. He is a skilled
executive, who has/ been heartily in fa
vor of every movement rcondiicive; to "■■ the
welfare of St. Paulj and it has materially,
aided him in his york ' that he has so
fully enjoyed the ' cpnii dence of the sub
statitial business e'ejn'ent/
St. Paul's Seminary: Sends" Forth
Large Xnmlier of Young-
Priests. •
At St. Paul's seminary, a clas,s of
twenty-seven was given holy orders yes
terday. This is the largest class in the
history of the seminary and ten were or
dained priests, five deacons and fourteen
subdeacons. At 8 o'clock yesterday morn
ing the ceremony commenced with a
procession of candidates and clergy from
the administration building: to the chaps/.
At the chapel Archbishop Ireland cele
brated pontifical mass, assisted by Dr.
Francis Schaefer, master of ceremonies,
and Dr. P. R. Heffron, rector of the
seminary and archdeacon. After the or
dination the young priests joined in the
completion of the mass celebration. Pol
lowing is a list of those ordained:
Priests—Martin Griffin, Henry McCall,
Anton Stukowski, William Fleming,
MichaeS Daly, David Moran, Damasus
Richard, Prank McDermott, Frank Eng
lish. John Bartholome.
Deacons—Frank O'Brien. Richard Ken
nedy, Patrick Sullivan, Edward Soliwas
ki, Wenceslaus Schecka.
Subdeacons — George Carlin. John
O'Brien. James Klein. Frank Singer. Pe
ter Gannon, Anton Scholzen, Frank
Bouska', William Blinn. Prank Mallon,
William Hughes, Theodore Reukosiak,
Stephen Cassidy, James Galvin, Frank
The\'en priests will be sent at once to
take charge of parishes, many of them
quite remote. The places at which they
will minister include Fargo, X. D.: Wi
nona, Minn.; Omaha. Neb.; Sioux Falls,
S. D., and San Francisco.
After Nebraska. Is Through With
Him, Chief O'Connor Will Be --.
• .Given .Chancel "' : . ;
The Kansas City police yesterday turn
ed over Arthur Inman, alias Beard, to
tho authorities of Lincoln, Neb., Where
he is wanted on the charge of murder.
Beard is accused of being implicated in
the murder of John Gilliand in Lincoln.
The Lincoln police have one man, Hey
wcod. under arrest for -he crine.
Chief O'Connor says that thi.i arrange
ment is perfectly satisfactory to him. and
will in no way interfere with his plans,
as he has the assurance^ of the Pinker
tons and the Lincoln police that he can
make whatever use of Inman he sees lit.
St. Paul West Side Tnrnverein
TVili have their annual outing at Carver,
Sunday, Juny 1. The grounds are lo
cated on the Minnesota river, are the
finest in the state and only an hour's
distance from St. Paul. A fine pro
gramme of games has been arranged
and an enjoyable outing is" assured to
all who join this excursion. Special
trains will lea\*e Minneapolis & St. Louis
depot, Broadway, foot of Fourth street,
at 9:00 a. m.; returning, leave Carver at
8:00 p. m. Round trip tickets for adult,
65 cents; children, half fare.
mm ill &! 11l /ffk i H 22-24 E- Seventh St.
Continuation May Sale of Furniture.
The lowest prices for good Furniture, Carpets and Stoves at all times. We Give Credit to You.
Sir s »-*'*^ Sideboard in golden oak finish. Earn bee music Q £T_ • : LJ'« '^"^=3*gjt M fSi 'I***° a
"- Il^lifs4i#{i§ swell front, bevel plats mirror, rack, like cut.OUU (LJ jr^STSSTI? olj***
llftef' "IS drawer....".. ■ UJJLD.O.U •■■ • -^^^ i^T kiZZZ!Zi2L_ Jardir.iera stand „—r
y iSs^ i doors, fc^'ivNv 4'|;^^C I! ilLlSic? 9^'^
■W- ' 4 450 ■ £^^^^*' 3 - ea i,on e^thed Refrigarators. ___^f
313 -0 4tOG 3-eailon earthed **■ >. „ ,^..,.-^_:
--j^S» „ -sife ."K-»Vy The Columbia Mod«l sail water cooler with Our Leaders are <JiMIW ]MjMB >
S3SSS!3-SSas^!EK The Columbia Modsl sail „, , . i .„_! a t? , --■ ™is*:fffl£KSE3Ei;J^-*i?
■BHfflffla ■/■-.. boaf 50c sizs 38c nickel faucet, Lanpland—Prices: 535.03 St^^jßrHr
for... OOC c°^- |5,48 $'3 5° *° $350 aWt tTJIS
"HHir ' "' ' :'':';/' ■' «e«@lli:*Xs> Plete.. nonitor-Prices:
S f A SSS^ S!rWN. 6^l^?^ $4.75 glass Tumblers-Assorted designs.
* «^e>*- # ■ - ■"■■': -■-• I cst ■ f*^^ jf& ««jq W^ c W'^ ye away ree °^cost I
•kS*W*3» -»u<s^l& ' -TT^ 1 11-^ - *^—"IM"" whim»—»u on. The piano may be see:. or.
Hammocks—Up- AQr» ■• ' Japanese lawn /r _. display and the particulars of the contest obtained at our store,
wsrds from seats-..'.. , OC mm „ |
-1,-ir,,,r- .n .a. J»..W., . ITU ' W<lMUlg3»ilUllHM3ll[T I „■ ,«» J> t^airg.;^->»w-i«l. . Jf)U | |J.. i ■ III.IMM —tajgiriSßßgWEM^BWJm 1..i-.«u.i,-3»»-. m -J
Discussion as to Merits of
Popular and Classical
Airs for Battlefield
Programmes at State Music Teach
ers' Convention Were All Too
Long to Be Entertaining—
Some Meritorious Number).
" " ': ■'"■.'" ' - >/
Military bands must not cultivate th e
better class of music. If they do the
solder will not fight. At least that is
the claim made by a recent magazine"
writer. "Should the band, argues this
writer, "play operatic airs the night be
fore the battle, the men- the next day
would start out with little or no en
thusiasm to slay their fellow men. But
if, on the contrary, 'The Girl I Left Be
hind me' was the air selected to be
played, victory would be almost assured."
The - writer further contends that even
the Greeks appreciated this fact, and that
there was a Greek equivalent for the
ditty that has to do with the maiden
who was left behind. "The shouts of
the Valkyrie " maidens • may touch a war
like chord in the breasts of our more
strenuous daughters," says the writer,
"but they have thus far failed to in
spire' a troop of Amazon rough riders.
'The Girl 1 Left Behind Me' is a more
- strenuous > tune and fitter for army use
than Siegfried's 'Song of the Sword.' "
The,writer is certainly right in his as
sertion that "The Girl I Lett Behind Me"
is mere appealing than Wagner, but he
is assuredly wrong in his contention that
it is because of any special appeal in the
familiar air beyond the appeal made by
its familiarity. All men are not music
lovers. Indeed, the rank and file are
very much " like the American general
who knew two tunes, one of which was
"Yankee Doodle" - and the other wasn't.
But from boyhood "The Girl I Left Be
hind Me" has been whistled and sung,
fiddled and strummed, until it has be
come closely identified with all the home
ly affairs of life. When the night before
the battle the military band breaks"forth
into the old tune the soldiers listening d o
not think of it as "The Girl I Left Be
hind Me." They think of the things
with which the song has been connected,
and it becomes an inspiration. If Sieg
fried's "Song of the Sword" had been as
closely associated with their lives it
would be just as inspiring. The thlng3
one loves best are the familiar things of
tee- This is ; especially true of music.
In spite of their sickly sentimentality or
their unmelodious rakishness, ; the old
song's are the best beloved. If people
were ruptured on a more substantial mu
sical diet they would be none the worsa
for it. Indeed, Siegfried's "Song of th©
Sword" would have a meaning for the
soldiers that would make "The Girl I Left
Behind. Me" utterly insane by compari
! son. - ■■ • '';
If one may paraphrase the old saying,
St. Paul has had both "a feast of music
and a flow of soul" during the past week.
Perhaps the feast of music was even
more satisfying than the flow of soul,
for the feast had dainty tid-bits for all,
while the. flow of soul was mostly in mu
sical patois. Some; mention „ has already
been made in The Globe of the song
cycle' composed "by Gerard - Tonning 1, of
Duluth, and sung at . last Monday night's
concert by a "quartette of Duluth people.
The composition was worthy of more ex
tended notice. It breathes of the East,
of orange blossoms and pomegranates, yet
it.r, escapes"' sentimentality; indeed, it
never ] once: touches" upon it, because "the
music is virile, harmonious, noble. Gerard
Tonning ■is already reckoned among the
younger. composers. of the country. Cer
tainly in the future; the Northwest will
have even greater reason to be proud of
him. . ■ - - ". ' ' - •
"While the convention of the Minnesota
State Music Teachers' association was a
success in every respect, several little de
tails deserve adverse criticism. The mu
sical programmes were all too long-, and
the numbers that made up each pro
gramme were badly put together. There
was such an embarrassment of riches on
every programme given by state talent
that the soul of the listener was wearied.
At the first concert, given Monday even-
Ing, surely Miss Katherine Richards
Gordon, Louis Shawe and Mrs. Marie
Geist-Erd afforded sufficient attraction
for one night. Tonning's song 1 cycle did
not get the appreciation it deserved be
cause so much that was good had gone
before. The cycle Was almost a surfeit
of sweets.
• * •
The executive committee of the Minne
sota State Teachers' association has not
yet prepare,! its financial report of the
convention, but the members state that
the convention has more than paid ex
penses, and that it will be unnecessary
to draw on the sum which tne associa
tion has in the bank, and which repre
sents the dues paid in by the members
of the association. The?e members num
ber 130. A printed report of tne associa
tion's first convention will soon be is
The first of June will be moving day for
many music teachers, for on that day all
who now have studios in Raudenbush
hall will have to find quarters elsewhere
while the building is being remodeled.
Few of the teachers are planning to
spend the summer out of the city. "Nearly
all the studios, will be open In the morn
ing, and some of the teachers will teach
all day,- as they do during th^> winter,
contenting themselves with the two
weeks' vacation that satisfies other toil
Saginaw closed a successful May mu
sical festival last Tuesday night w'th a
most brilliant concert. Mme. Louise
Homer an.l Gwilym Miles were among
the soloists.
Miss Katherine Richards Gordon gave
a morning musicale last Thursday at her
home on Summit avenue.
The Professional league will holl its
annual meeting Wednesday evening,
June 4.
• * *
The most important concert of the sea
son will be that given by the vest-d
choir of St. John's church in the Park
Congregational church Tuesday evening,
June 3. Miss Gordon will assist. The
concert is for the benefit of the choir
boys' outing, which will be ht?ld at Lake
I Minnetonka two weeks, beginning June
* * •
Miss Sadie Bersonwill be the soprano
at the morning' and vesper services today
In the Plymouth church, Minneapolis.
■.. * * *
Mrs. M. O. Graves gave a recital Fri
j day evening, appearing under the au-
I spices of the Schunemann club. Franklin
W. Krieger assisted.
* • •
I A toy symphony will be played by the
; choir boys'of St. John's church at their
j concert June 3. The boys will be assisted
j by a string orchestra. Mr. Fairclough will
direct the concert and Miss Margaret
Myers will be the accompanist.
Today will be a day of especial interest
at Park Congregational church, at Holly
and Mackubin. In the morning Acker
| Post, G. A. R.. will attend the service
: which will be appropriate to Memorial
j day. Both music and sermon will be of
i a patriotic character. In the evening the
service will be -entirely musical—"An
Evening With Jhe Choir." The pro
gramme will consist of choruses by the
; Park Church Choral association and so
l los, duets, trios and quartettes by mem
bers of the same organization. The of
fering will be devoted to the association's
> music fund. The musical programme for
! the day follows:
Organ— Trlumphale"—
- Joseph Callaerts
Dr. Rhys-Herbert.
Patriotic Processional—"God for Us
Our Nation's Hope Is Sure"— "
C. C. Converse
Chorus and Congregation.
Anthem—"To Thee. O Country'"—
Eichberg 1
Park Church CKioral Association.
Patriotic Hymn—"Battle Hymn of
the Republic"—:
Solos -by Mr. Lord.
(Congregation will rise and join in re
National Anthem—'The ■ Star Span
gled Banner"— ■-■'••
- - Park Church Choral Association.
Chorus (offertory)—" Angel of Peace"—
■'■ ■ ' -' ■—- - Keller
Park Church Choral Association.
Closing: Hymn—"My Country 'Tis of
Thee" .
■• ; - Chorus and Congregation
Organ—Postlude in G Cappelen
Evening— -f^>-r.~~
Organ— Dvorak
Dr. Rhys-Herbert.
Anthem—*Aine Radiant Morn Has
Passed Away" H. H. Woodward
Park Church Choral Association.
Trio—"O Paradise"—
Arr. from Henry Leslie
Mrs. C. H. Johnston, Mrs. H. M. Lord,
"Mr. Lord.
Hymn—"Holy Ghost With Light Di
vine" ........ Arr. from Gottschalk
" Chorus and Congregation.
Soprano and Chorus—"O for . t.ie
Wings of a Dove" . -Mendelssohn ]
. " Solos by Mrs; Johnston.
Soprano—"Q Divine Redeemer" Gounod
Miss France* D. "Woodbrldge.
Anthem—"Praise Ye the Father".Gounod
Park Church Choral Association.
Quartette—"Be Still and Know the
Lord," from Forty-sixth Psalm Ruck
Mrs. Johnston. Mrs. Lord. Mr. Lord _u;3
R N. Smith.
Anthem (offertory)— Praise the Lor-.
O Jerusalem" J. H. Maunder
Park Church Choral Association.
Closing Hymn—"Abide With Me"—
W. 11. Monk
Chorus and Congregation.
Organ— "Marcha Relisieuse" ....Judo
* • T
The following is the programme for the
musical service today at Memorial Evan
gelical Lutheran church:
Anthem— Strain Upraise, Alle
-1uia!"...... Dudley Buck
The Versicle and Gloria Patri.
Psalm 111 "Praise Ye the Lord"
Scripture Lesson.
Anthem— "o Thou God Who Hearr-st
Prayer" r... Barnby
Duo—"ln the Cross of Christ I Glory"—
Mrs. T. M. Newson, A. 11. Brush.
Scripture Lesson.
Anthem—"Soft Floating- on the Air'—
■?' Hoot
Hymn 2®— "Come, Thou Mighty King."
The Address.
Anthem—"God to Whom We Look
i Up" Chad-wick
1 Solo— "These Are They That Camt"
from "The Holy City ..Gaul
Mrs. T. M. Newson.
Anthem—"Through the Still Air"....Allen
Hymn 217 — "Oh for a Thousand Tongues
to Sing."
• • •
The music for the House of Hope serv
ices today will be unusually elaborate.
In the evening there will be a special
song service by the quartette. Miss Al
berta Fisher, soprano; Mrs. Allan C.
Krieger, contralto; Harry E. George,
tenor, and D. P. Colville, baritone, tno
selections for which are from the ora
torio "Elijah." The programme for morn
ing and evening service follows:
Voluntary—Prelude Carl Reinecke
Anthem—VO Lord! Veil Not Thy
Face" Beethoven
Quartette—"There Is a Land Im
mortal" Grieg
Postlude— "Festal March" J. 13. Calkin
"'(rrazioso" W. Volckmar
• "Andante con moto" K. Silas
i "Consolation" J. Brandt Buys
! "Mar Nuptiale" Henry Kervai
Anthem—"The Radiant Morn".Woodward
Selections from "Elijah" Mendelssohn
Recit. ana Air— "le People, Rend
Your Hearts, If With All Your
Hearts" .. ' Tenor
Recit., Air and Duet—"What Have
I to Do With Thee" Soprano
"Give Me Thy Son" Bartitone
"Thou Shalt Love the Lord" DiKt
Recit. "Draw Near All Y re Peo
ple" Baritone
j Aria—"Lord, Lord God of Abra
ham" Baritone
Quartette—".Cast Thy Burden on the
Offertory—"Hear Ye, Israel" Soprano
Quartette —"He Watcheth Over Isra'ol!"
: Air— ■■■ Rest in the Lord" Contralto
Quartette—"O, Come, Every One That
Postlude— "Elijah" ....Mendelssohn
* • *
The musical programme at tho House
of Hope church services today will oe;
Voluntary prelude Carl Reinecke
Anthem—"O Lord, Veil Not Thy
Face" " Beethoven
Quartette —"There Is a Land immor
tal" Grieg
{ Postlude—Festal March J. B. Calkin
I Evening—
, A special song service with selections
from the oratorio "Elijah" will be given,
the preliminary organ numbers beginning
at 7:45 o'clock. The programme fellows:
Organ Prelude—
Grazioso W. Volckmar
Andante con moto E. Silas-
Consolation J. Brandt Buys
Marche Nuptlale Henry Kervai
Anthem— "The Radiant Morn"—
! Selections from "Elijah" Mendelssohn
Recit—Ye People, Rend Your Hearts'—
Mr. Harry E. George.
Air—"lf With All Your Hearts"—
Mr. Harry B. George.
Solo— "What Have I to Do With
Miss Alberta "Fisher.
Recit— "Give Me Thy Son"--
Mr. D. F. Colville
Duet— "Thou Shalt Love the Lord"'—
Miss Fisher and Mr. Colville.
Recit—"Draw Near All Ye People"'—
Mr. D. F. Colville.
Aria— "Lor.i. God of Abraham"—
Mr. D. F. Colville
Quartette—"Cast Thy Burden"—
•■*";?tVr: Ohoir.
Offertory—"Hear Ye, Israel"—
Miss Fisher.
Anthem—-'He Watching Over Israel" —
, . Ohoir.
Ana— O Rest in the Lord"—
Mrs. A. C. Kritger. 1
Quartette—"O Cmc Everyone That
_ Choir.
Postlude, from "Elijah" Mendel a
Mr. Edward E. Tarbox, Organic
Knew the Most Important.
Manager (of the automobile company)
"The Would-B t^, rJJ les of tho road?
lne Would-Be Chaffeur—Sure' When
you run over a guy, get away!-Puck!
Monday, May 26th
L.L.May & C 0.,64 E6th St.

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