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UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series

UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image UMS Concert Program, May 13, 14, 15, 1897: May Festival -- Choral Union Series image
Day
13
Month
May
Year
1897
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Season: 1896-1897
Concert: TENTH
Complete Series: LVIII
University Hall Ann Arbor

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FFICIflL PROGRACMDHS LIBRETTO
QF THE
1 Fourth Annual
Just ike faring Oranges.
That is What Our
nRAMP.F PHOSPHATE
Taste like. We have some exceptionally fine flavors in our Soda W:iter this season.
Mummery's Drug Store,
17 E. WASHINGTON ST., COR. 4TH AVE.
HKFORE GOrjJG NORTH THIS SUMMER FOR
HEALTH or PLEASURE
Better Call on Agents of
For
Information Relative to
CRYSTAL LAKE AND FRANKFORT.
The days are pleasant there, the nights cool, the scenery inspiring-while the healthgiving mineral springs at Frankfort
have no superior.
The Lakes and Streams immediately surrounding these resorts are filled with
Bass, Pickerel, Trout, offering inducements to thetourist and
sportsman unequaled by any other location in
Northern Michigan.
H. W. ASHLEY, W. H. BENNETT,
Gen'l Manager, Toledo. Icii'l Pass. A(;i
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO
PHONE 7O. COR. MAIN AND HURON STS.
UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY
FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph. D., President ALBERT A. STANLEY, A. M., Director
CHORAL UNION SERIES
1896-1897
SEVENTH SEASON
"Eourifo Snnual lEag T&zztivai
MAY 13, 14 and 15 1897
Officers of the Choral Union
P. R. de PONT, President A. A. STANLEY, Director
L. D. WINES, Treasurer C. D. WEBSTER,
ROSS SPENCE, Secretary WARREN WEBSTER, ) Llbranaus
Directors
MRS. WIRT CORNWELL DR. A. W. HAIDLE
MRS. GEORGE F. KEY MR. HAROLD MONTGOMERY
MRS. C. G. DARLING MR. D. ZIMMERMAN
MISS ELIZABETH DEAN MR. H. W. DICKEN
DR. C. B NANCREDE MISS EMMA FISCHER, Pianist MR. L. L. RENWICK,' Organist
INDIVIDUALITY
Stores, as well as people, have " Individuality." Customers who have done business enough with us to become acquainted with our methods like our way of doing business.
Goods are found to be as represented. Colors we say are "fast" prove so-"All linen" is not part .cotton with us, nor "all wool" a twin brother of King Cotton.
Customers are not urged to buy until they purchase a shade or quality they do not really wish. Customers feel at home in our store because they know their interests are ours. These things give individuality to our store and coupled with our modern, up-to-date retailing account for our increasing business and the confidence reposed in us by the trading public.
You may have been purchasing recently in stores where quality has been sacrificed to cheapness, where bargains, "on paper," have dwindled to microscopic size upon investigation. You want to buy reliable goods at reliable prices. You want fair, honest treatment--you want a Dry Goods House you can pin your faith to. If you will give us a fair trial we think we can meet your wishes. We shall certainlv be greatly pleased to add your name to the constantly increasing number of people who like a store which makes its customers interests its own.
R MILLS & CO.,
2O MAIN ST.
DRY GOODS.
AT THE CLUB.
CARPETS.
FURNISHINGS.
We have been building bicycles for years; we believe our product, the Stearns, represents just what is desired by the riding public.
Made throughout with extreme care, without an excess ounce anywhere, with balls as fine as machinery can make, bearings as true as can be turned from steel--these are the secrets of the proverbial easy-running qualities which
have made the Stearns noted.
Rather than take this statement with the proverbial grain of salt, don your most critical mood, call at the store of our city agents and ask to see the new Yellow Fellows.
E. C. STEARNS & CO . MAKERS.
Factories:
Sykacuse, N. Y., Toronto, Ont.
Branches:
Buffalo, N. Y., San Francisco, Cal.
SCHEDULE OF CONCERTS
MAY 13
I. Thursday Evening, 8:00
MISCELLANEOUSIPROGRAM and "STABAT MATER"--Rossini
("Mrs. Frances DuntonWood, Soprano cnT nlcTQ I Miss Jennie Mae Spenceu, Contralto SULU1MS ] Mr. J. H. McKinley, Tenor
[Sic. Guiseppe Campanari, Baritone MAY 14
II. Friday Afternoon, 3:00
SYMPHONY CONCERT
qnT TQ-pe Mr. Alberto Jonas, Pianist SULUiMb Mr. J. H. McKinley, Tenor
III. Friday Evening, 8:00
CALVE7 CONCERT
MLLE. EMMA CALVE, Soprano
SOT aictc Mrs. Katherine Bloodgood, Contralto 5U U1MS ] Mr. Barron Berthald, Tenor [_ Mr. Heinrich Meyn, Baritone.
MAY 15
IV. Saturday Afternoon, 2:30
ORCHESTRAL MATINEE
( Miss Jennie Mae Spencer, Contralto
SOLOISTS ¦ Mr. Heinrich Meyn, Baritone
( Mr. Hermann A. Zeitz, Violinist
V. Saturday Evening, 7:30
ARMINIUS Max Bruch
SOLOISTS
Mrs. Katherine Bloodgood Mr. Barron Berthald
Mr. Gardner S. Lamson
MR. EMIL MOLLE4MHAUER AND MR. ALBERT A. STANLEY, Conductors
The Boston Festival'Orchestra takes part in all concerts. The Choral Union takes part in Concert I and V.
Doors will be opened one hour before the beginning of each concert.
4 -Choral Union Series
EIGHTH SEASON
SIXTH CONCERT
1896-1897 (No. L1V. Complete Series)
FIRST MAY FESTIVAL CONCERT
THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 13
8:00 O'CLOCK
Rossini's "STABAT MATER" and MISCELLANEOUS PROGRAM
SOLOISTS
Mrs. Frances Duxton Wood, Soprano Mr, J. II. McKinlky, Tenor
Miss Jennie Mae Si'ENcek, Contralto Sic. Guiseite Campanaki, Haritone
The Choral Union (300 voices) ISoston Festival Okciikstka (50)
Mr. L. L. Renwick, Organist Mr. Emu. Moi.lenhaukr and Mb. Albert A. Stanley, Conductors
PROGRAM
I'AKT 1.
" Chorus Triumphalis," ..... Stan try
(March Fantasia with Choral)
CHORUS ORCHESTRA AND ORGAN
Symphonic Poem, " Les Preludes" Liszt
(D' apres Lamartine)
ORCHESTRA
Aria--"Lend me your aid," ("Queen of Sheba") Gounod
MR. McKINLEY
Recit. e Scena from "Donna Caritea," Mercadante
MISS SPENCER
" The Sentinel," ...... Hillcr
Monologue from " Falstaff," ----Verdi
SIQ. CAMPANARI
Aria--"Ah Patria Mia" ("Aida") Verdi
MRS. WOOD
(Oboe obligato by Mr. Arthur Trepte) Overture, "1812," Tschaikowski
ORCHESTRA
PART II.
Rossini
" Stabat Mater,"
SOLOISTS, CHORUS AND ORCHESTRA
! next Concert will be given Friday at 3:00 p. m.
5 -Choral Union Series
1896-1897
EIGHTH SEASON SEVENTH CONCERT
(No. LV Complete Series.)
SECOND MAY FESTIVAL CONCERT
FRIDAY AFTERNOON 3:00 O'CLOCK
SYMPHONY CONCERT
SOLOISTS
Mr. Alberto Jonas, Pianist Mr. J. II. McKinley, Tenor Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood, Reader Mr. Kmii. Moi.i.enhauer and Mr. Albert A. Stanley, Conductors
PROGRAM
Symphony "Consecration of Tones" .... Spohr
Illustrative poem from the German of Carl Pfeiffer. (Translated by J. S. Dwight.) Through the courtesy of Mr. C. A. Ellis, Manager Boston Symphony Orchestra.
a. Largo: Silence of nature before the creation of tone.
Allegro: Awakening of life thereafter. Sounds of nature. Uproar of the elements.
b. Cradle Song. Dance. Serenade.
c. Martial music. Marching to.battle. Feelings of those who remained behind.
Return of the victors. Thanksgiving.
d. Funeral music. Consolation in tears.
ORCHESTRA '
Aria--"Be thou faithful unto death," ("St. Paul") Mendelssohn
MR. McKINLEY
Piano Concerto, A minor ----Paderewski
Allegro Romanze Allegro molto vivace.
MR. JONAS AND ORCHESTRA
Scherzo--From Symphony in F Stanley
Overture--"Oberon" Weber
The Concert Grand used is sent from New York by courtesy of Steinway & Sons. At the conclusion of this concert the Frieze Memorial Organ will be played. The next concert will be given this evening at 8:00 o'clock
Choral Union Series
EIGHTH SEASON
1896-1897 (No. LVI Complete Series)
EIGHTH CONCERT.
THIRD MAY FESTIVAL CONCERT
FRIDAY, MAY 14 8:00 P. M.
CALVE CONCERT
SOLOISTS
MLLE EMMA CALVfe Mrs. Katherine Bloodgood Mr. Barron Berthalb Mr. IIeinricii Meyn Mr. Emil Moli.enhauer and Mr. Albert A. Stanley, Conductors
PROGRAM
Overture--" Die Meistersinger"
ORCHESTRA
Pogner's Address--"Die Meistersinger"
MR. MEYN
Tr.ois Petites Pieces pour Orchestra
(Formant Suite de Concert)
a. ir i danser
b. Chanson d' Orient
c. Ilistorie bizarre
ORCHESTRA
Act IV (Mad Scene) Hamlet
MLLE. CALVE
Aria--"Vieni che poi sereno"
MRS. BLOODGOOD
Etude (Played liy all the First Violins)
Aria from " Carmen " (Habenera)
MLLE. CALVE
Siegmund's Love Song from "Die Walkuere"
MR. BERTHALD
Benedictus ----ORCHESTRA
Aria from "La Perle du Bresil
Marche Heroique
MLLE. CALVE
(Flute obliiato by Mr. Chas. K. North)
ORCHESTRA
Wagtier
Wagner
Th. Dubois
Thomas
Gluck
Novacke
Bizet
Wagner Mackenzie F. David
Saint Sacns
The n xt concert will be Saturday afternoon at 2.30.
7 -Choral Union Series
1896-1897
EIGHTH SEASON
NINTH CONCERT
(No. LVI1 Complete Series)
FOURTH MAY FESTIVAL CONCERT
SATURDAY AFTERNOON, MAY 15 2:30 O'CLOCK
ORCHESTRAL MATINEE
SOLOISTS
Miss Jennie Mae Spencer, Contralto Mr. IIeinrich Meyn, Baritone Mr. Ukrman Zeitz, Violinist Mr. Emil Molleniiauek, Conductor
PROGRAM
Praeludium, Choral and Fugue
Aria from "Jean de Paris" ORCHESTRA
MR. MEYN
Two Movements from Serenade op. 48
a. Elegie
b. Russian Theme.
Aria--" Che Faro "
STRING ORCHESTRA
MISS SPENCER
Second Violin Concerto MR. ZEITZ AND ORCHESTRA
Music to "A Mid-summer Night's Dream" a. Overture . Scherzo
c. Nocturne
d. Intermezzo
e. Wedding March
ORCHESTRA
Bach-Abcrt
Boildieu
Tschaikowski
Gluck
Wieniawskt
Mendelssohn
Max Bruch's Arminius " will be given this evening at 7:30.
8 - Union
1896-1897
EIGHTH SEASON TENTH CONCERT
CNo. LVIII. Complete Series)
FIFTH MAY FESTIVAL CONCERT
SATURDAY, MAY 15 7:30 O'CLOCK
"ARMINIUS"-Max Broch
--FOR-CHORUS, SOLOISTS AND ORCHESTRA
First Performance in Michigan
SOLOISTS
MRS. KATHERINE BLOODGOOD, Priestess
MR. BARRON BERTHALD, Siegmuna
MR. GARDNER S. LAMSON, .... Anninius
Mr. L. L. Renwick, Organist
Mr. Albert A. Stanley, Conductor
SYNOPSIS
Part I.--" The Roman Invasion "
Chorus--"What looms like thunder cloud
afar" Recit. and Chorus--" These are the hosts
of Latium."
"Behold in se'rried ranks they come.'' Chorus--" We are the sons of Mars the
Mighty." Recit., Duktt and Chorus--"We freeborn
sons of Wotan."
Part II.--" In the Sacred Forest"
Scene--" Through the grove a sound of warning."
Recit. and Chorus--"Through the oak tree's sacred branches."
Chorus--"Ye Gods dwelling high in Valhalla."
Part III.--" The Insurrection "
Recit. and Chorus--"Oh must I live!" Recit. and Aria--"Oh days of grief and desolation!"
Chorus--"Mine eyes have seen llieir fate." Scene-Recit. and Aiua--"Shall we submit to disgrace"
5010 and Chorus--To arms! to arms!"
Part IV.-"The Battle.
Recit. and Air--"Hollow thunders the
storm."
Chorus--"With roar as of torrents." Recit. and Chorus--" Freya, gracious
mother!" Scene-( "Ah me what dark-Recit. and Chorus--j ness!"
( " Raise him aloft. " Chorus--"Hark! there comes a shout of
victory!"
Recit.--"No thanks to me!" Finale--¦
5011 and Chorus--"Germany's sons shall be renowned."
MLLE. EMMA CALVE.
CIACOMO ROSSINI.
Born Fehruary 29, 1792.
Died Novkmhicr 21, 1868.
ROSSINNI'S "STABAT MATER." (TRIBULATION.)
No. i.--INTRODUCTION.
Chorus and Quartet.
Stabat Mater dolorosa Juxta crucem lacrymosa, Dum pendebat Filius.
No. 2.--AIR.--(Tenor.)
Cujus animam gementem Contristantem et dolentem
Pertransivit gladius. O quam tristis et afflicta Fuit ilia benedicta
Mater Unigeniti; Quse moerebat et dolebat Et tremebat, cum videbat
Nati pa'nas inclyti.
NO. i. INTRODUCTION.
Chorus and Quartet.
Lord most holy! Lord most mighty! Righteous ever are Thy judgments. Hear and save us for Thy mercies' sake.
No. 2.--AIR.--(Tknor.)
Lord! vouchsafe Thy loving-kindness, Hear me in my supplication,
And consider my distress. Lo! my spirit fails within me, Oh! regard me with compassion,
And forgive me all my sin! Let thy promise be my refuge, Oh, be gracious and redeem me,
Save me from eternal death!
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No. 3.--DUET.--(1st and 2d Soprano.)
Quis est homo qui non lleret, Christi matrem si videret
In tanto supplicio Quis non posset contristari I'iam matrum contemplari
Dolentcm cum Filio
No. 4.--AIR.--(Bass.)
l'ro peccatis suxgentis Vidit Jesum in tormentis,
Et flagellis subditum. Vidit suum dulcem natum Morientem desolatum
Dum cmisit spiritum.
No. 5.--RECITATIVE (Bass) AND CHORUS. (Without accompaniment.')
Eia, mater, fons amoris, Me sentire vim doloris
Fac, ut tecum lugeam. Fac ut ardeat cor meum In amando Christum Deum,
Ut sibi complaceam.
No.--6.--QUARTET.
Sancta mater, istud agas, Crueifixi fige plagas
Corde raeo valide. Tui nati vulnerati, Tam dignati pro me pati,
Poenas mecum divide. Fac me vere tecum Here, Crucifixo condolere,
Donee ego vixero. Juxta crucem tecum stare, Te libenter sociare
In planctu desidero. Virgo, virginum praclara, Mihi jam non sis amara,
Fac me tecum plangere.
No. 7.--CAVATINA.--(2d Soprano.)
Fac ut portem Christi mortem, Passionis ejus sortem,
Et plagas recolere. Fac me plagis vulnerari, Cruce hac iiiebriari,
Ob amorem Filii.
No. 3.--DUET.--(1st and 2d Soprano.
1'ower eternal! Judge.and Father! Who shall blameless stand before Thee,
Or who Thy dreadful anger fly! Hear, and aid us strength to gather, To obey Thee, still adore Thee, In hope and faith to die!
No. 4.--AIR.--(Bass.)
Through the darkness Thou wilt lead me, In my trouble Thou wilt heed me,
And from danger set me free. Lord! Thy merey shall restore me, And the day-spring shed before me,
All salvation comes from Thee!
No. 5.--RECITATIVE (Bass) AND CHORUS.
(Without accompaniment!)
Thou hast tried our hearts towards Thee; but if Thou wilt not forsake us, our souls shall fear no ill.
Lord! we pray Thee help Thy people; save, O save them; make them joyful, and bless Thine inheritance.
No. 6.--QUARTET.
I have longed for Thy salvation, and my hope was in Thy goodness! Blessed be Thy Name, O Lord, for ever!
Now and henceforth, we beseech Thee, turn our hearts to Thy commandments, and incline them evermore to keep Thy law.
Give Thy servants understanding, so that they may shun temptation, and in all things follow Thee.
Oh! vouchsafe us true repentance, teach us always to obey Thee, and to walk the way of peace.
Let Thy light so shine before us, And Thy mercy be upon us, Ev'n as is our trust in Thee.
No. 7.--CAVATINA.--(2d Soprano.)
I will sing of Thy great mercy, for I was in deep affliction, and Thou dids't deliver me. I will call unto the people, and the nations all shall hear me, and shall praise Thy holy name!
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No. 8.--QUARTET. {Without accompaniment.")
Quando corpus morietur, Fac lit aninuv donetur Paradisi gloria.
No. 9.--AIR (1st Soprano) AND CHORUS. :
Inflammatus et accensus Per te, Virgo, sim defensus
In die judicii. Fac me cruce custodiri, Morte Christi pramuniri,
Confoveri gratia.
No. 8.--QUAKTKT.
(Without (iit'oniptiiiim'Ht.)
Hear us, Lord! We bless I lie name of our Redeemer! and His great and wondrous mercies now and ever glorify!
No. 9.--AIR (1st Soprano) AND CHORUS.
When Thou comest to the judgment, Lord, remember Thou Thy servants! None else can deliver us.
Save, and bring us to Thy kingdom, there to worship with the faithful, and forever dwell with Thee!
MAX BRUCH. Born January 6, 1838. (Still living).
"ARMINIUS:
PART I.
INTRODUCTION.
Chorus.
What is't that looms like thundercloud afar, from dread Thuisko's sacred mountain shrine The groaning earth with horses' hoofs is shaken, and through the air the flash of swords is gleaming! Thus oft the tempest's might, in growing fury, is dashed against the hoary oaks of old, and breaks at last on some unbending rock. The roar of war resounds from every side. Woe's me! Whence come these tribes of strangers, that in unending hosts advance, with dark and threatening mien, upon our valleys Woe's me!
Recitative.--Arminius.
These are the hosts of Latium; what evil fate hath brought them here No feud have I with clansmen or with tribe; I guard the altars of my fathers! My spear I lift against the savage boar, when through the forest
glen he crashes; my only foes are wolf and bison.
Chorus.
No feud have we with clansmen or with tribe; we guard the sacred hearths where dwelt our fathers.
Recitative.--Siegmund.
Behold, in serried ranks they come, their clarion's call to arms is wafted upon the breeze in tones triumphant. What eye can count the pointed blades that glitter in the sunlight yonder On stately charger see the captain fly along the ranks--a gallant sight! The breeze lifts high his helmet plume, and bears aloft his purple mantle. Behold he stays where high the golden eagle spreads his pinions! They come, the scourgers of freedom, insatiate tyrants, breathing slaughter, whose ruthless yoke enslaves the nations! CHORUS.--Romans.
We are the sons of Mars the mighty, from gods and heroes have we sprung. Before
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our arms unconqucred the tribes of earth lie prostrate; they break asunder, like to moulds of clay we crush them. We scal'd Athenia's heights, and on Asia's sultry plains laid the foeman low. We stood before the gates of Carthage, and as victors saw them fall. O'er earth's wide circle bear we aloft our gold-winged eagles triumphant!
Recitative.--Arminius.--Chorus.
But now your conquering arms shall fail you; your star of glory shall pale and die! We, freeborn sons of Wodan, we have not learned to bend to the stranger's yoke. Duet.--Arminius. Siegimtnd.--Chorus.
Free soars the eagle high in ether, free breaks the fount from rocky shaft; the deer roams free through leafy wood; and we, dost think, we'd e'er be slaves For freedom reigns within our dwellings; Germania's sons are freemen! The sacred oak gives mystic signal, the hallowed fount doth murmur low, we'll drink its wave with solemn rite, and brandish high the spear and shield.
PART II.
IN THE SACRED FOREST. Recitative.--Priestess.
Through the grove a sound of warning stirs the mystic boughs. He who rules these still recesses sends a tremor through my soul as I bend in prayer. Ranged around the altar, hushed stand our tribes, in reverent circles, bending low their heads. Peace on you, O faithful sons of Wodan! give your mourning people peace, lightning-crowned God! Wodan, humbly we adore thee, we wait for a sign from thee: I thy priestess call thee.
Chorus.
Through the oak trees' sacred branches swells a mighty boding, and a low mysterious murmur tells us that the God is nigh. Lo, his peace, august and holy, on our hearts descends!
Air.--Priestess.
But like a muttering thunder-cloud the roar of war is drawing nigh, and spreads its dark and lurid shadow athwart the land that
groans for peace! I see the days to come when carnage wild shall raise her head; when through our glens and woody mountains shall pour the tide of battle's havoc. As from the bosom of the land the deadly shaft its ruin hurls, thus sanguine war o'er peaceful lands spreads death and desolation. But yet the people are not faint, because their Gods remain to them! With hope and trust then lift your hearts on high; look heavenward, fear ye not, they watch and guard by us: pray to them.
Chorus. Ye Gods dwelling high in Valhalla,
Oh, graciously hear us call; Oh, heed us ye mighty immortals,
Oh, hear your people call.
PART III.
THE INSURRECTION.
Recitative. Air. Arminius.
Chorus.
Oh! must I live to tell of my people's shame Wodan, All-Father art thou wroth Peace unclouded reigned within our dwellings; the freeborn sons of valiant fathers, our Gods in peace we worshiped, until they poured upon our valleys; thus breaks the ravenous wolf on the tranquil pastures, like Rome's relentless robber-bands. Thy piercing eye sees all. O Wodan! thou seest how they oppress thy people! They dare to scourge our freeborn warriors, do justice with the axe and sword, assail our young maidens with impious hands when they go forth unto the springs for water. The festive sounds of joy are heard no more; the minstrel by his hearth sits mourning, though mute he sighs; and silent hangs his harp. Our warriors murmur, and our wives are weeping, and our youths they have struck in fetters. O wretched fatherland! Thou art sunk in bondage, and some angry God hath cast night and darkness o'er thee!
Recitative. Air.--Siegmuml. ' O days of grief and desolation! O sorrow, how wilt thou end Within my breast there rankles deep a pain past tears' assuaging; a banished man I wonder, lone through lands I
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ruled as chieftain! The dastard Roman I slaughtered who my betrothed insulted as in tranquil converse we sat by the brook. Yea, I slew him and fled. Woe on me that I fled! For they have taken my father, his feeble frame they have chained in miscreants fetters, alas! Curst be your race, ye robbers! Curst by all Gods ever more!
Chorus.
Mine eyes have seen their fate, alas! I saw our dear and valiant brothers go bound in chains. Ah, in the camp of the strangers are our companions; they all, alas, for home with tears are mourning! We sorrow for our brothers, for our dear sisters mourn we!
Recitative. Air.--Arminius.
Shall we submit to disgrace, we, Wodan's freeborn sons Uplift your spears for deadly strife, our burning wrongs we'll avenge in the blood of our tyrants! Come on, companions, from North and South. The day of vengeance conies with the dawn; our righteous wrath shall flame o'er the land! O behold yon glorious sun flashing in freedom, cleaving the darkness in twain! Ye warriors, tarry then no longer; and ye, Cheruscans, most of all, my clansmen brave, gird your weapons about you! Ye Marsians, who dwell by the verdant stream whose banks now bristle with forts of the Roman, where running the tide glides swifter for shame, Sigambrians all, men of mighty arm, ye Chaucians and Frisians, I call on you all, from the Hercynian wolds to the shores of the wide-rolling sea, the home of the storm. United, be strong. Hut woe, if they our fathers' graves despoil; if foreign arts our minds beguile; if we, enslaved, could bend before the stranger. Brothers in arms, the hour's at hand; For mighty deed uplift the brand! With craft we will lure them in forest's gloom, And there assure them a desolate tomb.
The roar of battle sounds through the woodlands as through the tempest rolls the thunder. Each valiant youth his spear up-lifteth, while maidens wind the victor's garland.
Battle Song.--Arminius, Siegmtind, Warriors.
To arms! for just is our cause! Ranged in
irtler, brothers all! Let freedom's banner wave on high; it shall guide us straight to meet the foe.
Each tribe shout forth its battle cry; Let it resound and rend the sky. On every hilltop now let Liberty's fiery torch be kindled.
PART IV.
THE BATTLE.
Recitative. Air.--Priestess.
Hollow thunders the storm, and piercing its gloom the angry lightning flashes. Threatening clouds spread the heavens with darkness. Black night gathers round me! Hoarsely croaking are flocks of ill-omened ravens on the boughs of time-honored oak trees, corpses and carnage red scenting. Watchful as hungry wolf in his lair, Wodan's sons behind the rocky ledges are crouching; each deadly spear is poised for the blow. Death they have sworn, and vengeance; their oath to the Gods has ascended; to Roman truceless war and death. Wodan, Mighty One, Lord of Battles! From the sacred recess of thy shrine guide thou the snow white steeds, the boders of victory! O haste thee to bring thy children succor! Proudly thy eagle soars o'er the forest, and like rushing of waters rolls thy car of triumph! I hear the clash of thy shield resounding in thund'rous strokes from yon rocky height through the valley! Hark! wildly thy steeds are neighing; affrighted, the legions are trembling; they come, advancing in serried numbers, our warriors watch and hem them in; the prisoners clank their chains. Hark! in silence they are marching.
Chorus.
With roar as of torrents when tides burst o'er their ramparts, our warriors"' o'erwhelm-ing force pours on the legions. Their spears like lightning are flashing. They falter, the legions are daunted. With scythe uplifted through their ranks stalks forth pale Death. From thunder-cloud the mighty Thor doth hurl his barbed lightnings; his golden chariot rolls loud through the sky. Haughty Romans, ye tremble; proud Romans, ye hear him and tremble!
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Recitative. Priestess.--Chorus.
Freya, gracious mother! awful one, bounteous giver of blessings, look down on thy warriors brave, oh, protect them! Thousands are wounded, their blood is flowing, poured for their fatherland. The battle is raging, the Roman legions are daunted; but our heroes are perishing, glorious death is theirs! White-robed and bright the Valkyries are hovering o'er the chosen. Valhalla's gates above them open, and the sound of carousal from gold-roofed Valhalla, where the heroes are feasting, is borne on the breeze!
Recitative. Air. Siegmund. Chorus.
Ah, me, what darkness! death around me closes! The barbed shaft within my wound is rankling, the turf around is reddening with my lifeblood! Low surging through the forest gloom methinks I hear the shouts of victory! Hark! yea! Victory! Now death, thou art welcome! Raise me aloft and bear me to the grove, there lay me in the sacred oak-tree's shadow, that I may die on ground that's hallowed. Lo! how the breeze doth bend yon boughs! All-Father rides upon his steed of storm! Ah, once again might I behold thee, beloved Thora, maiden sweet; once on my slowly ebbing heart to press thee and give thee one fond kiss before we pan forever! I can no more! I see the white-Valkyrie flying down; she waves her hands; oh, joy, she comes, she chooses me for death! Now life, farewell, 'tis blissful thus to die.
Chorus.--11'omen.
Hark! there conies a shout of victory. I hear triumphant voices fill the vale! Look! they bear aloft a thousand trophies; bright arms and golden eagles proudly gleam.
Returning II 'urriors.
The flag of freedom waves on high; amid battles roar it led the van.
All. Thine, Anninius, our glorious, praise.
Recitative.--Anninius. No praise to me; the gracious Gods alone in sorest need have lent us aid. Thanks, great All-Father, Lord of Battles. Victory to thee is due! The power of mighty Rome is maimed by his all-conquering arm. Go forth and tell proud Rome the tidings! Her valiant warriors arc slain in yon mountain valley.
Hymn.--Priesess. Anninius. People. Warriors.
Germany's sons shall be renowned. Great and glorious are the heroes who have fallen! Their immortal spirits ascend to Wodan; around his golden throne they stand, high above them the twelve mighty Asas; he looks smiling on his heroes wrestling in combat. But we, who dwell in the vales of earth, to Wodan's altar ascend; with branches and flowers embower the path; with songs and dances renown him; and there we will chant a solemn song to Freedom, our prize and glorious treasure.
Heidt & Baumgartner,
12 and 14 State Street,
DETROIT.
o O
The Popular and Leading up-to-date lines
HABERDASHERS of everything that the most fastidious
... of Detroit. drc88er ruiuires Patterns Galore in
FANCY BOSOM AND NEGLIGEE SHIRTS.

GOLF AND BICYCLE HOSE,
SWEATERS, UNDERWEAR, ETC.,
NECKWEAR,
In double the patterns, double the stock of any other denier in the city.

JOHN MOTT & CO.,
Merchant Tailors.
Imported and Domestic Woolens in the latest patterns. Entrance through Heidi & Baumkartner's Skore.
-18 -CHORAL.
SOPRANOS.
Mary I. Aniidon,
Florence V. Anderson,
Franc Barnard,
Mrs. R. M. Harriett,
Hope Barr,
Mrs. Julia Jieebe,
Mrs. Cecille Berryman,
Amelia M. lireed,
Nellie Brown,
Grace Bruce,
Ida Bruce,
Mrs. Julian E. Buchanan,
Carlotta B. Bullis,
Nora Burrcll,
Minnie B. Caldwell,
Margaret S. Carhart,
Frances Caspary,
Kate Casparv,
Lelia M. Chi'lds,
Mrs. Sidney W. Clarkson,
I.vdia C. Condon,
Mary Connor,
Genevieve Cornwell,
Mrs Wirt Cornwell,
Beulah B. Davis,
Nina M. Davison,
Nellie Densmore,
Mrs..Herman R. Dewey,
Martha Drake,
Ruth Durheim,
Mrs. E. II. Eberbach,
Ottilie Eberbach,
Maud Eggert,
Jessie Allmand, Lois L. Averv, Aha M. Beach, Eva M. Bowen, Jennie Broad, Grace Cartwriglit, Celia Caspary, F. May Chandler, Dula Chandler, Mrs. W. K. Childs, Martha Clark, Mrs. It. I.. Coar, Lucy K. Cole, Jenny Crozier, Mrs. C. G. Darling, Mrs. A. L. Davis, Minnie Davis, Elizabeth Dean, Carrie L. Dicken, Katherine Diehl, Susan J. Dorrance, Hallie Ewing,
M:;ry 1.. Engelhard, Ida M. Finlev, Anna E. Fisher, Marian Frazer, Helen D. George, Bertha Gibbcs, Cecilia M. Gilbert, . Jeanette M. Grace, Mrs. C. A. Greene, Anna Gundert, Emily Gundert, Emily E. I lay ley, Stella Blanche lledrick, Mary Hogan, Mrs. H. M. Holzeimer, Henrietta Ittner, Mrs. G. R. Keller, Charlotte Kennedy, Mrs. George F. Key, Flora Koch, Olive Lathrop, Mrs. E. B. Lease, Else l.iebig, Ellen I.ittlelield, Mabel Gertrude Loder, Nellie S. Loving, Emma G. McAUaster, Leila McCotter, Sadie McLeod, Lena Miller, Mrs. Leonard Miller, Vesta Mills,
Mrs. Bertha S. Ohlinger, Mrs. Ella I). Zimmerman.
ALTOS.
Helen U. Fortaine, Norina Gregory, A. Katie Haller, Mrs. Geo. llempl, I lelen Irland, Lottie A. Jackson, Mrs. J. T. Jacobs, Julia Johnson, Gertrude Kennedy, Katherine II. Law, Nellie Lowrie, Blanche Mallory, Emily Marschke, Mrs. Orrill S. Martindale, Annie Martindale, Mrs. II. W. McArthur, Agnes McCotter, Elizabeth Mogk, Mrs. W. R. Moss, Louise Mumm, Alice Nash, Grace Otis,
Gerda Olilson, Lena M. 1'avsliall, Alice C. I'atten, Rachel l'eele, Marie Pennell, Mrs. M. C. Peterson, Clara K. l'inckney, Florence B. Potter, Kmily J. I'urfield, Amy Ragsdale, Alice Rothman, Kdith I.. Schleede, Florence Schweinfurth, Gertrude Smith, Ora Sperry. Adda Stevens, Mrs. G. G. Stimson, Margaret Tatlock, Mella Taylor, Ida Belle Tenney, May K. Thompson, Mrs. Sidney I). Townley, Mrs. lCllis 1). Walker, Stella Westcott, Sara Whedon, Lida V. White, Imoe B. Whitmarsh, Anna M. Wilson, Florence Wilson, Mrs. II. M. Woods, Jennie Woods, Mary I.. Woodward, Nattian Young,
Marian l'arks, Olive G. Perry, Clara I'helps, Maud I'rall, Minnie J. Robinson, Esther Seltzer, Bena Seyler, Mary Seymour, Bertha Sheldon, Sara A. Sherwood, Eugenia Skinner, Clara D. Stonebraker, Monna Tucker, Mabelle Turner, Mrs. G. S. Vandawarker, Selah B. Warren, Emmie M. WThite, Lee Wilcox, Jeanette M. Wilsey, Katherine 1). Wiltsie Mrs. L. D. Wines, Kate Wright.
19 -TENORS.
Charles F. Abbott, Fred L. Baker, Fred A. Bergbom, Jas. 1'. Bird, Julian E. Buchanan, Henry 1.. Coar, Charles 11. Cole, l'aul Cowifill, Howard K. Daniels, Joseph K. Dickay, Geo. J. Dreiske, Irving Edwards, James E. Evans, Dr.AlIison V. llaidle, Geo. R. Harper,
Guy 11. Albright, Emanuel Anderson, Chas. S. Andrus, Seymour Andrus, James C. Armstrong, Ebenezer G. Beuret, Will A. Biggs, Carl Brennemann, Dr. Erwin U. Brooks, Fred Lewis Browne, Chas. M. Bush, Kdward F. Carey, William M. Caspary, Jr. Carl C. Cleverdon, Ernest Cleverdon, James W. Clift, Sollace B. Coolidge, Adriel A. Crawford, Otis A. Critchett, Frederic J. Dansingburg,
Arnold L. Davis, P. K. de l'ont, Huijh V. Dicken, Julian G. Dickinson, Charles J. Dovel, Carl M. Dowler, Joel A. Eastman,
Geo. O. Higley, A. Allen John, Willis G. Johnson, Max Kaufman, George F. Key, William G. Law, John K. Lawless, Ora M. Leland, Allen IS. Martin, Robert R. McGeorge, Luallen F. Miller. John II. Montgomery, William R. Moss, Frank Nagler, James B. Pollock,
BASSES.
Albert II. Fiebach, Robert M. Fox, Co! man D. Frank, Harry I... Goodbread, Irving Goodwin, Paul Greeley, Thomas B. Henry, Bobert M. Hopkins, Robert S. Ingersoll, Paul P. Ingham, Ernest II. Jacobs, George I). Jennings, Frank C. Kinsey, Albert II. Knapp, Emory K. Lease, William J. Little, William C. Macy, William F. Martin, John G. McKelvy, George F. Mead, Ernst M. Mensel, Karl R. Miner, Dr. Chas. B. Nancrede, Albert O. Olson, Abraham L. Osgood, Chas. B. Porter, Roy E. Potter,
Klaas Poppen, William G. Povey, George B. Rhead, Burt C. Rice, Eugene A. Kummler, Richard V. Runge, Charles 11. Slater, Verner L. Snauble, l.aVerne Spring. Jas. S. Taylor, Benjamin R. B. Townsend, Theodore Vlademiroff, Fred M. Wasliburn, Mario Wood-Allen.
Oloff W. Randall, Herbert B. Robinson, Herbert L. Russell, Bsrnath P. Sherwood, Shirley W. Smith, James"T. St. Clair, Milo J. Sweet, Arthur O. Taylor, Charles E. Theobald, Nelson W. Thompson, James E. Torrans, Howard P. Treadway, Robert B. Vaile, Leonard D. Verdier, J. Walter Verdier, Fred E. Vickers, Charles D. Webster, D. Warren Webster, Charles G. White, Ross C. Whitman, Frank Wightman, Levi D. Wines, Morey A. Wood, Arthur S. Woodard, George D. Wuerfel, Wesley J. Wuerfel, Theodore Zbinden,
Dan Zimmerman,
Dan Zimmerman, Jr.

0 ' 0
Opposite Law Building.
Private Lessons by Appointment. Programme Party, with Orchestra Music, every Saturday evening.
hz Zhovozrz.
That come with the Spring tra la--may have a great deal to do with the case--if you are hanging on to that well worn out pair of shoes which have seen a rough Winter's usage,
YOU WILL BE"
Very forcibly reminded by your wet feet that our Spring Stock is as complete now as it will be at any time. All the Styles we expect to have are here--and there is not a Good Style missing.
Wt J. APRILL, WASHINGTON STREET.
GREGORY &
JORDAN
MAKERS OF
Men's Clothes ? ? ? ?
tith Floor
Chamber of Commerce Building;, DETROIT, MICHIGAN.
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T. IIUTZKT. K. C. SI'HN(J. It. (JWINNKK.
HUTZEL & CO.,
PLUMBERS
Steam and Water Fitters
A Cordial Invitation extended to all
visit our show room, fitted with
High Grade Goods.
ANN ARBOR,
14 S. MAIN ST.
PRINTING
Like Music requires some thought and practice. The details have to be looked after in order to please the Public. We think our efforts are appreciated as we have to respond to many encores. Let us do your printing We can please you.
OUR BINDERY....
Is in charge of competent help and the class of work we turn out is of the best.
COURIER OFFICE,
J. E. BEAL, Proprietor, ANN ARBOR, MICH.
PATRONIZi 23,. 13. t&alker ....
PROPRIETOR OF THE
COLUMBIAN LIVERY
FOR GOOD SERVICE.
His Hacks answer all orders, day or night. JEFFERSON STREET,
Only ]4 block from Campus. 'Phone 80.
Webster's International j
Dictionary
The One Great Standard Authority,
Sowrit.es lion, p.,7. Jirewer,
J ustiue U. S. Supreme Court.
IT IS A THOROUGH REVISION OF THE UNABRIDGED,
The purpose of which has been not display nor the provision of material for boastful und showy advertisement, but the due, judicious, scholarly. thorough perteetinn of a, work which in :ill the stages of Its growth bus obtained in an equal deTee the favor and confidence of scholars and of the general public.
IT IS THE BEST FOR PRACTICAL PURPOSES, BECAUSE Words are easily found Pronunciation is easily ascertained,
Meanings are easily learned The growth of words easily traced, and because excellence of quality rather than superfluity of quantity characterizes its every department. GET THE BEST.
G. & C. Merriam Co., Publishers, c. Springfield, Mass., IT. S. A.
l'.'iinplilel free. OOOOOOOOCH
22
Dayton Bicycles
Contain more original features of real value and proved merit than any wheel ever before presented. Their rapid advance to front rank has been the result of indisputable superiority. Write for 1897 Catalogue.
Sewing TOaehine (So.,
DAYTON, OHIO.
G. E. DIBBLE'
Agent for ANN ARBOR and YPSILANTI 64 E. LIBERTY ST.
23 - stork.
Stock Reducing Sale this Week in Every Department.
We are getting ready for the extension and remodeling of The Store and all stock must be sold.
Diess Goods, 'Wool and CottoD, Ribbons, Silks,
Spring Underwear, Muslin Underwear, Boys' Clothing, Ladies Fine Shoes, Hosiery, Gloves,
Tailor-made Dress, Skirts, Jackets and Capes All at Alteration Sale Piicea this week.
Wish There Were More.
I'akticulak People --Moke Duuak Saving People --wish the city w;is lilled with them. They are judges of true furniture worth and they'd all triule at the store.
We Sell Everything used in the home also Trunks, Bags, Bicycles and Sporting Goods.
5 Piece Parlor Suits, covered in Tapestry, $10.50.
tt I'icro Chamber Suits, Antique Finish. Urass TriiniiUMl, $11.!M).
Satisfactory prices
on Satfsfactory Goods
Dry Goods.-----MACK & COMPANY.------Furniture.
Phone 164. 54, 58. 58, AV SOUTH MAIN STKF.ET. Phone 50.
Send for a Box of STOGIES.
IF NOT SATISFACTORY MONEY REFUNDED.
THE ELITE CIGAR AND STOGIE FACTORY,
9 1-2 ANN STREET, EAST FROM P. O.
All the popular brands of Smoking Tobacco and Cigars constantly on hand.
I'lPES REI'AIREI). WASHINGTON M ABKET.
J. F. HOELZLE,
DEALER IN
FRESH, SALT, and SMOKED MEATS
SAUSAGES OF ALL KINDS, POULTRY AND FISH. Corner of Washington Street and Fourth Avenue
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IN THE SPRINGOne's Thoughts Naturally Turn to Bicycles.....
SUNOLS
Strong and Beautiful,
Satisfy all Riders,
Give Strength and Pleasure.
Dont' think of buying a wheel without seeing
SUNOLS---The EBERBACH HARDWARE CO,
AiN ARBOR, MICH.
AFTER THE
CONCERTS j
GO TO
W, W, TUTTLE'S
48 S. STATE ST., FOR
ICE CREAM SODA,
CRUSHES, ------HOT LUNCH.
Oibson $ Olark
Photographers ?
12 West Huron St.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Gallery Entirely Remodeled.
c
LEVELAND and WESTFIELD qe
BICYCLES
Our Line for '97 is Complete.
At Westfield, Mass., one of our new factories, equipped with the latest and most approved machinery, perfect in every detail, will build Westfields only.
THIS MACHINE LISTS AT $75
And is Cleveland quality throughout. It has the same Burwell dust proof bearings, Cleveland Chain, Cleveland Tires, (single tube or detachable,) Cleveland Pedals, Cleveland or Sager Hygienic Saddle. For catalogue address,
H. A. LOZIER & CO., Cleveland, Ohio.
BRANCHES:--Nkw York, Boston, Philadelphia, San Francisco, Toronto, London, Paris, Hamkurg.
FACTORIES:--Toledo, Ohio; Thompsonvili.e, Conn,; Westfield, Mass.; Toronto Junction, Ontario.
YYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYY
Randall
'Photographer.
Washington Street,
Cor. Washington St. and Fourth Ave.
444
26 -A First Class Line for First Class Travel.
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Michigan
service and able management as can be con ceivedin modeni railroading. Noskill or expen diture has been spared to make it the modern railroad of the country.--Official Report of Inspection by Railroad Commissioner of Michigan.
9
A. Summer Note Book.
This little hook is thoroughly up-to-date, is g
compact, practical and handy. Our patrons say J
it isjust what they want. Revised and profusely S
illustrated. Will be sent for 10 cents postage. J
0. f. KlHUfliKS, (Jen. Pass, ami Trk. Agt.,
ChiniL-u, 111. II. W. IIAYKS, Agent, Ami Arbor.
TAILOR
AND
IMPORTER
The Latest and Most Fashionable Foreign Fabrics for Mens' Wear.
LAKGKST STOCK IX THE CITY.
2 E. Washington, Near Main St.
THE
STENOGRAPHIC
INSTITUTE.
20 S. STATE ST., 3RD FLOOR, ROOMS 1 AND 2
ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Students may enter at any time as we are in session the entire year. Tuition reasonable.
SKXD FOB LAlttiK CATALOUUK.
O. E.
Principal.
27 -W. W. WETMORE,
BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER
ALSO UKAI.KIl IN
¦WALL PAPER AND WINDOW SHADES.
Culls particular attention to his stock of LAWN TfiNNIS AND IiASE BALL GOODS AND HAMMOCKS. See iny stock and get prices.
TWO NTOI1KS: 0 S. Main and State Sts., corner of William St.
W. W. WETMORE.
9 THE BEST BARGAINS '
BICYCLES
CAN I!E KOUND AT
BROWN'S DRUG STORE,
We have Ramblers, Wintons, Syracuse, Sterlings, Waverlys, and a full line cheap grades.
Ladies' Tailor-made Suits
The gowning of women this season is the important feature of our SUIT DEPARTMENT. The marvelous genius of the " Man Tailor" is more npparent than ever. We have gathered the most complete assortment of Ladies Suits.
At $5.98, we are selling Stylish Suits made of Ladies' Cloth
and Storm Serge Navy and Black Silk Lined Fly
Front Jacket.
At $8.50, we are selling handsome Suits made of Cheviots, Coverts and English Mixtures, Eton and Blazer Fly Front Jacket, Silk Lined, in all the newest shades and well worth $10.00.
At $9.75, we are selling the " Florence " Suit with Eton and Fly Front Jacket, made
of Spring tailor cloths in new shades. Skirt latest shape--lined with Percaline and Velvet bound. Sold in Detroit at $12.00.
SCHAIRER & MILLEN the busy store.
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FARRAND &
VOTFY ORGAN
vu CI "¦company
BUILDERS OF
THE GREAT ORGAN IN UNIVERSITY HALL
USED IN THESE CONCERTS.
OUR FACTORY.
WE HAVE ORGANS TO REFER TO
From Portland and Boston to
Los Angeles and San Francisco and
From Chicago to Texas.
WE SOLICIT CORRESPONDENCE.
FARRAND VOTEY ORGAN COMPANY
DETROIT, MICHIGAN.
NO BETTER CLOTHES
Are Made Anywhere in the World Than We Have Here.
HAMMERSLOUGH BROS, and
---------THE STEIN, BLOCH CO'S
Labels are under the collar. YOUR MONEY BA.CK IF YOU WANT IT. 37 SOUTH MAIN ST.
TUpfcl.
GO TO
HANGSTERFER'S
Ice Cream Soda,
STRAWBERRY FLOPS,
CRUSHES OF ALL KINDS.
I'HOSI'IIATKS AKK FIK.
26 S. STATE and COR. FOURTH and WASHINGTON STS.
AU$IC...
YY
NO 8 W. LIBERTY 8TREET, ANN ARBOR.
Music and Music Books. Pianos for sale and rent. Farrand and Votey Organs.
Remember our place is only 4 doors west of Mack & Co's corner.
PRESERVE
YOUR
EYE
THE LEADING
JEWELER
and OPTICIAN.
Courier Print, Ann Ardor, Mich.

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