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Arthur P. Sciiniidt, 'It^::::^'^ Publisher of Music. 


Beach (lUrs.) H. H. A. BongrAlbam. zs Selected Songs. ... ; I1.35 

These songs are characterized hy good melody and musicianly accom- 

iSecker, Kelnhold. Op. 76. A Poet's I^ove* A Cyclus of 4 Songs. 
High and I/)w Voice, each 75 

Four artistic and musicianly songs, which will appeal to the lovers of 
high-class lyrics. 
Brewer, John Hyatt. Op. 27. 6 Rongji for Soprano or Tenor 75 

Singable and musical, with medium compass. Can be thoroughly 


Chadwick, Q. W. Song^ of Brittany 75 

Album of Songs for Soprano or Tenor 1.25 

These songs are written in the usual musical, effective style of this 
favorite composer. 
Foote, Arthur. Op. 26. 11 Favorite Song^i 1.35 

A set of musicianly songs, which will be sure to find a place in the 
repertoire of all singers. 
Hood, Helen. Op. 7. Song Btohingrs. A group of 6 songs 75 

Six songs especially written for the entertainment 01 children, but 
equally attractive to old as well as young. 

Lang, Margaret Rathven. Album of 10 Songs 100 

Op. 15. 5 Song^ for Soprano or Tenor 75 

The melodies are many of them quaint and interesting; the accom- 
paniments appropriate and clearly written. Teachers and singers should 
examine them. 

Ijynes, Frank. A Cyelus of 16 Song^ x.25 

€>p. 19. 9 Song^. High and Low Voice, each 75 

Mr. Lynes's well-known reputation as a song composer will be fully 
sustain «»d by every one of the aoove songs. 

Lyric Fancies. Album of Songs for Soprano or Tenor, by American 
Composers. 2 Vols. E^ch i.oo 

Two charming anthologies of some of the very worthiest songs that 
have yet appeared from American composers. 

UfaoDowcll, £. A. Op. 40.' 6 Love Songs 75 

Mars ton, O. Vir« Atbum for Soprano. 14 Favorite Songs 1.25 

Album for Alto. 15 Favorite Songs 1.25 

The enviable reputation of G. W. Mars^'On as a song writer is except- 
ionally well illustrated in the above series, any one of which would prove 
effective as well as singable. 
Pitman, Alice li. Albiun of 6 Songs 75 

Singable, tuneful, and enjoyable, should be popular songs for stu- 
dents, or soiree and parlor use. 

Rogers, Clara K. Albuna of 14 Songs 1.25 

6 Browning Songs 75 

Six artistic settings of Browning poems. Tunefulness and well-writ- 
ten accompaniments are prominent features of each song. 

Schlesinger, Seb. B« 2o Favorite Songs x.50 

Smith, Oerritt. Op. 13. 5 Souks. (In press) — — 

Five little gems from the pen of a well-known American writer. 

Graded Novelty List and Complete Catalogue ot my Octavo Edi- 
tions for Mixed, Male and Female Voices, just published, will be for- 
warded free upon application. If mv editions cannot be found with your 
regular dealer, send direct to me. All orders will receive prompt and careful 
attention, and favorable rates of discount. 

Mail orders •elicited and promptly filled to all parts of the oountry. 







SEASON OF 1892-1893. 









(, I. 

B 24 1S94 





Copyright, 1893, by Clayton F. Summy. 




Boston, ... By Philip Hale^ ix 

Chicago, . By Calvin B. Cady^ xi 

New York, . . . By H, E. Krehbiel^ xv 

C01.UMBIAN ExpOvSiTioN, . By Geo. H. Wilson^ xxfv 


Thk United vStates, .... l 

THit Dominion of Canada, .... liK] 

ARTISTS' RECITAI.S, . . . . . J99 




BOOSEY & Co., Publishers. 

American Conservatory of Music. 

Katharine F'isk, Contralto. 

George EllsavorTh Hoi^mes, Baritone. 

W1LI.IAM H. RiEGER, Tenor. 

G. ScHiRMER, Publisher. 

NovEi*i*o, Ewer & Co., Publishers. 

University Schooi. of Music. 

Henry F. Mii^ler, Pianos. 

Arthur P. Schmidt, Publisher. 

Mason & HamIvIN,' Pianos. 

Nationai. Conservatory of Music. 

Cincinnati Coli^ege of Music. 

New ENGI.AND Conservatory of Music. 

Clayton F. Summy, Publisher. 



Perhaps it may not be necessary to inform the readers of this 
volume that a perfect yearbook is an ideal dream of verdant expe- 
rience; but to forestall some possible criticism it is best to state 
this to be a fact. A yearbook has to be conceived and born, but 
that is easy enough; to coax it into growing is much harder, and 
to develop it into the full vigor and stature of youth and manhood 
requires patience such as has been exhibited by but a few in the 
world's history. 

It is supposed by many that the only difficulty lies in putting 
the material into proper shape; that of course conductors and 
societies are only too anxious to appear, and that a mere hint, and 
in the majority of cases not even that, would be sufficient to bring 
an avalanche of programs. Yes, indeed it might seem so, but it is 
not, and here comes in the first great trial. The second is like unto 
it — the programs appear without place or date; no effort has been 
made to keep a complete file, and one program of a series is miss- 
ing; names of works, authors and artists get badly tangled, and 
so on. 

But despite all these drawbacks the Ykarbook celebrates its 
tenth birthday in the present volume, and can boast of a healthy, 
in fact quite prodigious, growth in the past year, having nearly 
doubled its size, even were the World's Fair matter excluded. It 
may confidently claim to have also grown more perfect in its 
record along lines previbusly established, in the form of presenta- 
tion, and also in new departments, making it therefore of much 
greater value to all classes of musicians. 

If any important concerts in the larger cities have beeii 
omitted, we can disclaim any responsibility, since every effort has 
been made by direct and indirect correspondence to secure the 


material. As an instance may be cited the programs of the Cham- 
ber Concerts of such organizations as the Kneisel and Adamowski 
quartets, of Boston, the omission of which is a matter of regret 
because the greatly increased interest in Chamber Music does not 

It will be noted that there is not only quite an increase in the 
actual number of cities recorded, but that full reports will be found 
of programs in nearly twice as many places as were registered in 
the last volume. This is important as showing the character of 
the programs in various sections of the country. 

A notable feature, which adds much valuable material of in- 
terest to many, is the record of recital programs of acknowledged 
artists. This will be found quite complete in at least two depart- 
ments, piano and organ, and will serve as a valuable reference 
table, preserving as it does- the most important and serviceable 
works in these two fields. 

The especial attention of organists is drawn to the programs 
of the sixty organ recitals given in Festival Hall, and the thor- 
oughly classified catalogue of all the works .given in the record by 
cities will furnish all classes of musicians with an invaluable refer- 
ence list. 

In looking over the record every one who has not had occasion 
or an opportunity to note the musical activity of the country will 
no doubt be surprised at the large number of orchestral concerts, 
and choral concerts in which the orchestral works furnish a large 
share of the programs. A large percentage of the 109 cities 
report either pure orchestral or mixed choral and orchestral con- 
certs, and many of the places are. not cities as regards size. 

It will also be a matter of surprise and gratification to note the 
choral activity which the record reveals. About twenty-five of the 
states, representing northern, southern, middle, western and east- 
ern groups and an average of more than four cities in each state, 
are contained in the record, and by far the larger number of towns 
and cities are supporting choral societies of good size, and giving 


one or more miscellaneous or orchesrral concerts. And here, too, 
it is the more encouraging when it is known how many of these 
towns are comparatively small, as for instance Bethlehem, Pa., 
Ann Arbor, Mich., Oberlin, O., etc. The outlook is still brighter, 
if we remember that a record of only a little more than four cities, 
on an average, in each of the twenty- five states furnish the data, 
for certainly this cannot represent all that is being done in choral 
music. Taking everything into consideration, there is therefore 
great reason for rejoicing over the musical growth of the country 
in the last decade. 

But, notwithstanding all this cause for congratulation it is too 
lamentably true that we are, as a nation, very much lacking in musi- 
cal appreciation or culture; and a prime cause for this is the piano, 
and lack of development of choral music. Three things stand in the 
way of the genuine and extensive development of choral music: 
(i) The piano, which is destructive, inasmuch as it sets up 
personal vanity and advancement in place of genuine musical 
development, either appreciative or conceptive. (2) The public 
schools, which fail, for reasons too obvious to need comment, to 
furnish that development of conceptive power which enables 
any one to become an efficient member of a chorus. (3) Ambi- 
tion to do a large thing, an oratorio for instance, instead of justly 
estimating both the ability of the chorus and capacity of the 
audience, and taking up the study of simple, pleasing works, 
which the chorus can master and give an intelligent and finished in- 
terpretation of and which can be understood by an average audience. 
This last cause is the most harmful in its effect alike upon choruses 
and audiences; and it is so senseless because there is so enormous a 
field of beautiful, simple, intelligible music from which to 
choose. There are but few places say of five thousand inhabitants, 
and over, which could not gather together from twenty-five to fifty 
voices for the giving of part songs. 

The main hope of the country does not lie in the alleged con- 
servatories springing up like mushrooms all over the land, where 


piano thumping and keyboard gymnastics are developed accord- 
ing to the "most approved methods" and application of patent 
pianist-incubators, and vocalizers turned out with hand-organs in 
their throats, but minds, the musical emptiness of which is in inverse 
ratio to the agility with which they can turn- the crank; it lies in 
the development of sufficient power of music conception to enable 
a person to sing, independently of other singers or an instrument, 
his part in a choral composition. Perception of beautifully dem- 
onstrated problems cannot take the place of conceptive individual 
demonstration in the development of mathematical knowledge; and 
the same law applies in art. We need a choral renaissance, not 
merely from a musical standpoint, but because only thus can the 
many be brought under the highest moral and spiritual influence 
music is capable of exerting. 

Another important educational force is the spread of the study 
of stringed instruments and formation of local orchestras and 
quartets. We shall never be free from foreign influence until the 
genuine American orchestra and quartet shall have become com- 
mon, and good material so plenty as to render any foreign aid un- 
necessary to their formation. The marked increase in orchestral 
concerts is already bearing fruit in a new and ever-increasing 
interest in the study of the violin and kindred instruments, but 
the personnel of our orchestras indicates how much work remains 
to be done to prepare an American contingency large and intetti- 
gent enough to meet the emergencies. The trouble lies, as in the 
case of piano and vocal students, in the desire of every student 
of the violin to be a soloist, in place of setting musicianship as his 

It is hoped that this little volume may, to some small degree at 
least, contribute to the furtherance of these most desirable objects. 

Cai^vin B. Cady. 



The season of 1892-93 in Boston was dull. There was no grand 
opera worthy of the name. There were few performances or ap- 
pearances in the concert halls that now haunt the memory, or 
even visit it occasionally. . 

The feature of the season was the first performance in Boston 
of Mr. Chad wick's ** Phoenix Expirans, " by the Handel and Haydn. 
It would be impertinent now to review the music, a glowing set- 
ting of a poem of mediaeval erotic mysticism, or the performance, 
although it may be said of the latter that, while the chorus did in 
the main creditable work, the solo singers often showed insuffi- 
cient preparation and rehearsal. 

The president of the Handel and Haydn Society regards — see 
his address of May 22 — the giving of ''The Messiah " twice in the 
Christmas season as an ** event of unusual importance." I cannot 
agree with him. The- popularity of Handel's oratorio warrants 
the repetition from a commercial standpoint. **The Messiah" 
is to many a fetich. Its performance is a religious function. 
But the substitution of another work, at least every other year, 
would make more 'for musical righteousness in chorus and 
audience. Nor can the attempt to make Bach's "Matthew Pas- 
sion Music" a yearly Easter offering, with choir boys. New Eug- 
landers trying to join in the chorals, and a more or less artificial 
sentiment lugged m by the heels, be looked upon with favor. Let 
us have an opportunity to hear music by Bach that is not always 
this Passion Music, not always a piano arrangement of an organ 
fugue with its prelude. 

Dvorak conducted his '* Requiem Mass " at a concert given by 
the Cecilia. There was naturally animal curiosity to see the man; 
but who today recalls the work or the performance. The Cecilia 
maintained its reputation, however, as an excellent body af singers. 
Its brother, the Apollo, gave concerts with programs after the 
usual fashion of male chorus concerts, and to the evident enjoy- 
ment of the subscribers. The first tenors are not now as strong as 
of old. Death and resignation took away valuable members. 


At the beginning of the season much was said about a new 
chorus that was to play the part of annex to the Boston Symphony 
Orchestra. Unfortunately performance gave the lie to promise. 
The chorus made two appearances, in the Ninth Symphony and 
in a bill that included Brahm's *'Song of Destiny" and Foote's 
"Skeleton in Armor." The chorus was weak and timid. It was 
disbanded at the end of the season. 

Mr. Arthur Nikisch resigned, in the spring, his position as 
conductor of the Boston Symphony Orchestra. It would not now 
be profitable or pleasant to discus.** the cause of his resignation. 
The career of Mr. Nikisch in Boston shows again the abnormal 
position assumed to day in music by Individuality. During his 
stay, there was more discussion of the merits and the faults of the 
conductor than of the music performed under his direction. The 
question was too frequently asked, ""What does Nikisch think;" 
or, " How did Nikisch treat the composition? " As a conductor he 
was a man of emotional nature, and his emotion was dangerously 
near hysteria. Often in the performance of romantic works, he 
would sweep brilliantly everything before him; but in the reading 
of compositions of the so-called classical school, he was apt to in- 
clude the music in his sweeping. When the hearer listened to a 
symphony by Mozart or Beethqven, he was compelled to think 
more about the conductor than the composer. Nor is it to be 
denied that the orchestra, under his direction, lost in precision, 
elegance in the detail, and there was seldom present an idea of 
reserve force. 

In the concerts — symphony concerts — ^there was undue honor 
paid to Wagner, who was represented ten times to four of Dvorak, 
Brahms, Liszt, Saint-Saens and Schumann; to two of Haydn, Mo- 
zart, Mendelssohn, Raff and Tschaikowsky. Next to Wagner came 

Gilson's remarkable "La Mer " was cut recklessly, and no just 
idea of the music could be gained by the hearer. 

Many of the novelties were unworthy of the occasion. Among 
the more important works heard for the first time at these concerts 
were Tschaikowsky' s Fifth Symphony, Thierrot's Sinfonietta, E 
major; Saint-Saens Second Symphony, and MacDowell's "Ham- 
let and Ophelia." 

The Kneisel Quartet gave concerts distinguished as ever by 
purity of taste and perfection of performance. The chief novelties 
were Lalo's B-flat quartet, Brahms' clarinet quintet and MacDow- 
ell's "Sonata Tragica," for piano. 


Of virtuosos who visited the town for the first time, Mr. Henri 
Marteau, the violinist, deserved particular attention; nor should 
the piano recitals of Mr. Busoni, who now lives in New York, be 
passed over without a word of recognition. 

DeKoven's operettas "The Fencing Master" and "The Knick- 
erbockers," were first produced during the season and at Boston 

It must be said that the programs of the many piano and song 
recitals were not distinguished as a rule, for their novelty. With 
few exceptions, pianists and singers were content to follow the 
l>eaten track. Mediocrity was often applauded enthusiastically, 
and that which was excellent was often a stumbling block, or 
utterly ignored. But such characteristics of a musical season are 
not confined to Boston. 

American composers were best represented this season by 
Chadwick and MacDowell. Their compositions did not deserve 
attention simply because they were "American;" for there is no 
such thing as "American music." But such compositions as 
"Phoenix Expirans," and Mr. MacDowelPs works for orchestra 
and piano would undoubtedly find favor in any musical city 9f 
Europe or America, for they show technical skill as well as musical 



To one who has known something of the growth of musical 
appreciation and understanding in Chicago for the past quarter 
century, the musical record of the city for the past year, in respect 
of both quantity and quality, even excluding the music art exhibit 
of the World's Columbian Exposition, is a matter of congratulation. 
Like her growth in population and wealth. Chicago is beginning 
to move rapidly to the front in matters of literature, science and 
art, in all its departments, and already the impetus received from 
the past year's work, despite the financial stringency, is beginning 
to show strong onward progress aS regards the number of pros- 
pective ' concerts, and also their quality in respect both of the 
works to be given and the character of their interpretation. 

And, first of all, it is worthy of record that fifty men in Chi- 
cago could be found who were sufficiently interested in the devel- 


opment of a knowledge of music to be willing to pledge each a 
thousand dollars per year, for three years, to support an orchestra 
second to none in the world. Here the public spirit, unity of pur- 
pose and self sacrifice of Chicago citizens of wealth are once more 
exemplified in a truly remarkable manner. On the continent, but 
for governmental subsidies, the majority of the orchestral societies 
would drop into innocuous desuetude; and with the help of the 
Boston Symphony Orchestra, New York records but sixteen regu- 
lar symphony concerts. But despite the losing game (financially) 
that has been played for the past three years, the generosity and 
grit of the men who make it possible for Chicago to possess the 
Thomas Orchestra, have shown no signs of weakness. 

A second point of interest was the continuance of the policy 
outlined by Mr. Tomlins and inaugurated by the Apollo Club of 
repeating each concert for the culture and entertainment of the 
lar^e body of so-called wage-workers. The generous impulses 
which conceived this philanthropic scheme, and the ultimate 
object of bringing into the lives of a large class of citizens that re- 
fining influence which music, rightly given, received and under- 
stood can exert, is to be most warmly commended, but it may be 
fairly questioned whether zeal has not blinded the eyes of wisdom 
in its judgment of the best way to attain the desired and desirable 
object. I cannot help feeling that the method pursued by the 
Apollo Club must not only fail, but in that failure possibly retard 
the progress toward the desired goal. In two respects the policy 
of the Apollo Club appears to be weak : ( i ) The effort to make class 
distinction touches a tender spot in the body politic, and arouses a 
certain amount of resentment in many who would gladly avail 
themselves of popular prices but for the badge they must wear in 
order to secure the coveted pleasure. Class distinction is un- 
American in its spirit, and, right or wrong, success cannot be 
looked for where the spirit of a people is ignored or rudely jostled. 
(2) This work for the masses begins at the top and not at the bot- 
tom. It is impossible to build a temple of beauty without a 
foundation of understanding. There is a "preparation of the 
heart " which must precede the understanding of the works which 
were g^iven by the Apollo Club to its subscribers. It is too much 
to expect an audience wholly unprepared in a general sense, to 
understand and therefore enjoy and receive benefit from the com- 
plex art works constituting the programs of the past season. But 
the efforts of Mr. Tomlins and the Apollo Club are worthy of grate- 
ful recognition. 


Apart from vocal and piano-forte recitals by resident and im- 
ported artists, the number of concerts by home organizations is 
certainly not large when the population of the city is considered. 
Only in the department of orchestral music can the season be com- 
pared with Boston, New York, Brooklyn, Cincinnati, Philadelphia 
and Baltimore; and in the matter of choral music, these cities are 
far ahead. Even such cities as Allegheny, Pa., Buffalo, N. Y., 
Cleveland, O., Concord, N. H., Milwaukee, Wis., Nashville, Tenn., 
New Bedford, Mass., Providence, R. I., and others, make almost as 
good and in some cases better showing than Chicago; and in 
chamber music, but little advantage in favor of Chicago may be 

The ever green story of the essay on snakes in Ireland applies 
with absolute truthfulness to opera in Chicago, so that we may pass 
on to the orchestral work. 

Mr. Thomas is often accused of narrowness in choice of ma- 
terial for his programs, and of prejudice in favor of the German 
school, but with the exception of the acknowledged masters of 
the German school — Bach, Beethoven, etc. — an examination of 
authors found upon twenty-three programs reveals but seven Ger- 
man writers. As a matter of fact Mr. Thomas is the most liberal 
of all the conductors in his recognition of merit in all schools, and 
in his willingness to present much that must seem to him of com- 
paratively little merit. The following list of composers, number- 
ing forty-four, will show the wide catholicity in choice of authors, 
as well as compositions. The bracketed figures show the number 
of compositions of each composer: Andersen ( i ), Bach (4), Beetho- 
ven (10), Berlioz (4), Bizet (i), Benoit (2), Brahms (6), Chopin (4), 
Dvorak (6), Delsart (i), Duvivier (i), Goldmark (2), Godard (i), 
Grieg (3), Gounod (2), Hamerik (i), Liszt (10), Mascagni (i), Mosz- 
kowsky (3), Mendelssohn (3), MacCunn (i), Mozart (3), Massenet 
(i), Meyerbeer (i), Mackenzie (i), Paine (i), Paderewski (i), Ros- 
sini (i), Rheinberger (i). Raff (i), Reinecke(i), Scharwenka (2), 
Schucker (i), Svendsen (Songs), Schubert (5), Saint- Saens (5), 
Strauss (2), Servais (i), Schumann (5), Tschaikowsky (6), Tinel (i), 
Volkmann (2), Weber (4), Wagner, thirty-four numbers from nine 
of the operas. 

AtUie twenty- three concerts there were presented nearly 120 
compositions exclusive of numbers from Wagner, and something 
over 150 including Wagner. Six works are marked on the pro- 
gram as new to America, and were by Russian. Austrian, German, 
Scotch, Belgian and Norwegian writers. There were but thirteen 
symphonies and nine concertos given, with a goodly sprinkling of 


suites, symphonic poems and variations to give body and at the 
same time interesting variety. So that it cannot be said that these 
programs were too heavy, unless exceptions be taken to so much 
Warner. But it was precisely upon Wagner nights that the larger 
audiences were gathered, so that such exceptions are worthless. 
Taken all in all, dignity, variety, catholicity of taste and popular 
quality are about as happily balanced in the programs as could be 
desired, and lack of audiences cannot be attributed to this source. 

The general character of the performances can only be said 
to have been good; but it must be remembered that Mr. Thomas 
has had to create a new orchestra, and much of his material was 
not of a very plastic nature. What we most missed was the 
superb and unequalled brasses one used to hear in the old Thomas 
orchestra. But in spite of all this Chicago residents had the oppor- 
tunity the past year of hearing an orchestra second to none, under 
the leadership of one of the greatest conductors in the world, and 
for that they ought to be thankful. 

In the field of chamber music there were but six concerts 
reported, but if one quartet club had not failed to report there 
would have been ten on record. The most important series — that 
by the Bendix quartet — failed to realize the necessary financial 
support, although the programs were not only very fine, but most 
excellently played. The reason for this lies in the fact that the 
public is entirely unprepared to understand and enjoy the most 
that was presented at these concerts. Take, for instance, the 
Brahms program. There were two large and extremely complex 
works , which those who played had studied long and carefully ; 
but what preparation had the public had? and how can it be 
expected that the public will care to go and listen to what it has 
had no opportunity of studying, and hence no basis for under- 
standing ? You might as well ask the people to listen to lectures 
in Sanskrit. Educational work has got to be done, and programs 
must be so constructed that they shall "draw" and not drive away. 

The Apollo Club gave but one important novelty, and that 
was the beautiful ''Requiem Mass" by Dvorak. It is a little diflScult 
to divine just why the club should move in so narrow a circle, and 
draw, year after year, from about the same repertoire. I confess 
to wishing that for a Christmas concert I might hear a Bach Christ- 
mas cantata once in a while, in place of "The Messiah;" not for 
variety's sake, but because as a whole it is a deeper, more genuine 
work. And when one thinks of the enormous wealth of that most 
beautiful and helpful music called choral, utterly unknown to the 
people, it becomes a matter of wonderment that one of the finest 


choral organizations in this or any other country should not draw 
more largely from this vast wealth. 

But it is a matter of greater wonderment that a city of nearly 
two million inhabitants should have but two really active and effi- 
cient choral organizations — one American and one German. 

What Chicago needs is the systematic and thorough develop- 
ment of its choral resources, until the spirit of song, and a corres- 
ponding musical intelligence as regards vocal music is developed. 
I doubt very much whether any orchestral organization can find a 
constituency sufficiently large to support it. Vocal music comes 
nearest to the hearts of the people, because it is a home music, and 
its power for good is proportionately greater. And while due rec- 
ognition must be made, not only of the influence of the orchestral 
and chamber music, but also the artistic recitals of such artists as 
Eddy, Hyllested, lyiebling, Mittelschulte, Wild and Mme. ZeivSler, 
and the effi^rts of such an organization as the Amateur Club, it still 
remains true that the most vital work is to be done through choral 
music. To not only carry song into the humblest homes, but to 
develop an intelligent ability to join with the many in choral har- 
mony, gives to musicians rightly prepared, the greatest promise of 
helpfulness, and a city like Chicago must needs furnish a field 
broad enough to employ the talent of a large number of active 
workers. This development of the choral resources of the city 
seems to me, therefore, the greatest present need, even when 
thought of in relation to orchestral and chamber music. Fifty 
thousand dollars a year spent in developing singers would be more 
certain to have created, at the end of five years, a constituency 
willing and anxious to support symphony concerts than many 
more years of the present method of spending that amount. 



As a rule, it may be said, the musical season in New York 
begins on November first and ends about April fifteenth. Of 
course never a year passes but a number of concerts or operatic 
performances take place before the former date and after the 
latter; but the two dates may be set down as marking the limits 
of the period wherein all that gives the New York season charac- 
ter and dignity is contained. In the review which I have under- 
taken of the season 1892-1893, I shall, however, extend the record 


ill both directions in order to include some of the special features 
which owed their existence to the Columbian celebration. 

The season diflFered in one striking respect from its pre- 
decessors for many years. It was without that stately and opulent 
series of operatic representations which had scarcely ever failed 
since opera found a footing in the United States. This was owing 
to the fact that on August 27, 1892, the Metropolitan Opera House, 
which nine years before had succeeded the Academy of Music as 
the official home of this delightful and aristocratic form of art, 
had been so damaged by fire as to make its restoration in time for 
the regular season impossible. There was for a time considerable 
talk about a postponment of the opening date and occupation of 
another playhouse, but various considerations, among them the 
necessity of humoring the fashionable element which plays so 
dominant a role in the matter, prevailed, and Messrs. Abbey and 
Grau, who had taken a lease of the Opera House on exceedingly 
favorable terms and entered into an agreement with the stock- 
holders to give a season of grand opera in Italian and French, 
finally cancelled their contracts made with artists, and the music 
lovers of New York were for the first time within their memories 
left without operatic representations of a high class. In lieu of 
them they were permitted to witness a feeble and appropriately 
disastrous effort to substitute opera in the vernacular for the Italian 
or German exotic. Mr.UDscar Hammerstein, who had for several 
years attempted to habilitate English opera in his Harlem Theatres 
announced a season in his new Manhattan Opera House, in 
Thirty-fourth street between Broadway and Seventh avenue. Mr. 
Hammerstein was profuse of promises. He confessed to no less 
lofty an ambition than to suppljr the want left by the suspended 
animation of the Metropolitan institution. He talked long about 
reviving the glories of the German regime which had attracted 
world-wide attention to the house in upper Broadway, and ended 
by organizing one of the most wretchedly equipped companies 
ever seen in the country, and giving a series of representations in 
English and polyglot, no better than those with which he had 
made shipwreck in Harlem. One thing only lent the enterprise 
a semblance of dignity. 

He opened his season on January 24 with a production — the 
first in America, of Moritz Moszkowski's " Boabdil," an opera 
that, by virtue of successful performance in Berlin, had been ex- 
ercising the public mind of Germany for about a year. Despite 
a slipshod performance and the tawdries to stage furniture there 
was a disposition on the opening night of the season to believe 


in the honesty of Mr. Hammerstein's intentions and to hope that 
he might succeed in giving permanency to an institution from 
which little is to be hoped in the way of popular, artistic educa- 
tion so long as it is permitted to remain in the hands of specu- 
lative imprevssarios. The hope was short lived, however. "Boab- 
. dil" was succeeded by wretched performances of a few operas of the 
hurdy-gurdy list and the season of *'' Opera in English " came to 
an end with a crash. The new opera house was devoted for a 
few months to the spoken drama, and proving to be unprofitable 
to the owner, it was, in the summer of 1893, tryrned over to the 
managers of a vaudeville show. 

In view of the width and depth of the chasm which yawned 
between Mr. Hammerstein's protestations and his achievement 
the failure of his venture can not be said to have taught any les- 
son, or to have had any significance with respect to the question 
whether or not it is possible to give New York permanent opera. 
If it had been possible to develop a craze for opera in the vernac- 
ular which would have accepted such performances as Mr. Ham- 
merstein gave, no good would have been accomplished, and 
nothing permanent would have grown out of them. The real 
operatic problem is not one of language, but of system and disci- 
pline. Transition from such an organization as was maintained 
at the Metropolitan Opera House from 1884 to 1891 to a permanent 
institution of high artistic order, making use of the English lan- 
guage ^as a practical thing; and it is only from a return to the old 
policy that a satisfactory solution of the problem is to be expected. 
It is in the nature of things that sooner or later New York, acting 
for the United States, shall follow the example of France, Ger- 
many and Russia, and establish an operatic institution which, like 
our theatre shall use the vernacular. From German opera, prop- 
erly organized, to opera in English the step is feasible; from Ital- 
ian opera in the hands of private speculators and dependent on 
compositions not in consonance with the dramatic and musical 
taste of the American people or the age, the step is impossible. 
It is a recognition of this fact which led a majority of the opera 
lovers of New York so deeply to deplore the change of policy 
made by the stockholders of the Metropolitan Opera House, 
when they placed this institution almost unreservedly in the 
hands of Messrs. Abbey and Grau for the season of 1891-1892. 

It is comforting to turn from the contemplation of the oper- 
atic ignis fatuus to the career of the oldest and proudest of the 
concert institutions in the country. In April. 1892, the Philhar- 
monic Society, of New York, celebrated the fiftieth anniversary 


of its foundation. The season under review, therefore, was its 
fifty-first, and it speaks well for the degree of stability which it 
has attained, that measured by the degree of popular interest as 
evidenced in turn by the subscriptions, the season was the most 
successful one in the history of the society. The Philharmonic 
Society is composed of practical musicians and its concerts are 
given by its members, who are paid by a pro rata distribution of 
the net receipts at the end of the season. The sum received by 
each active member for the six concerts and six public rehears- 
als given in th^ season 1892-1893 was $246^more by $21 than 
was ever paid before. This result was largely due to the steady 
growth in appreciation of high-class music which has been 
noticeable in New York for several years, but there can be no 
question that the popularity of Mr. Anton Seidl, the conductor, 
also contributed to the result. The concerts were given in the 
Music Hall owing to the destruction of the audience room of the 
Opera House. There was a departure in some respects from the 
conservatism which has heretofore marked the career of the 
society, and some of the innovations provoked querulous comment 
among the subscribers. As a rule novelties have not figured ex- 
tensively on the Philharmonic lists, the society's policy being 
rather to give model performances of works of approved merit 
than to experiment with untried compositions. Mr. Seidl modi- 
fied this policy somewhat, and in the progress of the season 
introduced no less than six works which had never been heard at 
a Philharmonic concert before, namely, Paul Gilson's "La Mer," 
a work of decidedly revolutionary character; August Klughardt's 
Symphony in C minor, which is as old fashioned as Gilson's 
symphony is new; G. Templeton Strong's Symphony in G minor; 
Benjamin Godard's Second Concerto for Violin, a weak and 
spineless composition; Eduard Lassen's Concerto in D, for the 
same instrument, and Tschaikowsky's sextet for strings, "Souv- 
enir de Florence." Since the extreme radicalism of the first 
work on this list was balanced by the extreme conservatism of 
the second, it can scarcely be said with justice that Mr. Seidl was 
guided in his choice of novelties by a desire to make propa- 
ganda for any particular tendency in art. Of the eight sym- 
phonies performed at the six concerts only three (one by Bee- 
thoven and two by Schumann) were written by men not living. 
This might fairly be interpreted as proof of a desire on Mr. 
Seidl's part to encourage the composers of today; but the in- 
teresting character of the newer symphonies went' far toward 
silencing criticism on that ground. 


The Oratorio Society and Symphony Society, under the di- 
rection of Mr. Walter Damrosch, also gave their concerts in the 
Music HalL Mr. Damroseh, in addition to the work entailed on 
him by these concerts and concerts in other cities, gave a series 
of Sunday night concerts in the Music Hall throughout the 
season. Mr. Seidl gave a similar series, though not so extended 
a one at the Lenox Lyceum. At these concerts quite a number 
of new compositions of a lighter order which I have not included 
in my list of novelties were brought forward, though the eflForts 
of both conductors were directed largely to win popularity by 
means of fragments of admired operas given in concert form. 
An exception to the rule was made by Mr. Seidl's Wagner con- 
certs during the last nights of his season when, with the note- 
worthy forces organized for his concert tours through New En- 
gland and elsewhere, he produced excerpts from Wagner's dramas 
m splendid style. 

In the following tables I have set down the important novelties 
brought forward in the course of the season. Those which were 
conducted by Mr. Seidl were performed at concerts of the Philhar- 
monic Society; that by Mr. Damroseh at a concert of the Oratorio 
Society; those by Mr. Warren at services of the Church Choral 
Society except Dvorak's "Spectre's Bride" which was a special 
performance for the benefit of charity. The statement that this 
work was a novelty in New York City must be literally con- 
strued. It was not a stranger to devotees of choral music in the 
metropolis, however, since it had been performed on March 20, 
1886, under the direction of Theodore Thomas, at a concert of 
the Brooklyn Philharmonic Society. For the sake of absolute 
accuracy in the record it should further be added that the first 
public hearings of the works brought forward by the Philharmonic 
Societ 5^ were at public rehearsals on the afternoons of the days 
immediately preceding concert dates, which are those set down m 
the table of instrumental novelties The same is true of Tinel's 
Oratorio, "St. Francis of Assisi." 

Concerning some of the more significant of these novelties I 
desire to say something. The production of Tinel's oratorio was 
the first performance of the work in the United States. Indeed, 
the name of the composer was all but unknown on this side of 
the Atlantic Ocean. In New York an organ sonata of his com- 
position had been played by Mr. Samuel P. Warren and Mr. Van 
der Stucken, Mr. Seidl and Mr. Fleck had played some of his 
incidental music to Comeille's tragedy, "Polyeucte." The ora- 
torio is laid out on a logical plan which must be set down as the 



fruit of ripest reflection, yet the plan does not force itself upon 
one's attention to the exclusion of ingenuous enjoyment. Outside 
of the first part of the work which treats of the early life of the 
Saint and is secular to the verge of the operatic style (think of an 
insinuatingly graceful slow waltz as the basis of the greater part 
of the music) this simplicity of enjoyment, however, is reserved 
for the climaxes of the oratorio, which are settings of three 
hymns attributed to St. Francis, and interesting in literary history 
as being among the earliest of such attempts at versification. 
Nevertheless for listeners gifted with the analytical faculty there 
is scarcely a page of the score which does not challenge attentioif. 
*' St. Francis " is one of the few works of its class which utilize 
the system of typical phrases. The principal one of these 
phrases Tin el very properly associates with the virtue which was 
first in the estimation of the Saint, that is poverty. It plays an 
important role in a ballad of the first part, in which St. Francis 
sings of poverty as if it were a damsel held captive by a giant 
and rescued by a gallant knight; also in a hymn to Dame Poverty 
which he sings after having founded his religious order; it is 
finally the theme of the apotheosis of the Saint with which the 
work is brought to a close. By citing this instance I wish to con- 
vey an idea of the composer's structural plan. As a whole the 
oratorio is a work of extraordinary merit, full of originality in 
conception, so dramatic at times as to carry the fancy completely 
captive, rich in delineation of moods, masterly in the exhibition 
of the technique of composition and exceedingly daring in its 
employment of eflFects, vocal as well as instrumental. 

Of the other vocal novelties, aside from Moszkowski's opera, 
it is cause for pride that judged purely on their merits, the most 
interesting and beautiful were the compositions of native Amer- 
icans. I refer to the settings of two mediaeval church hymns, 
"Phoenix Expirans," and " Hora Novissima," by George W. 
Chadwick and Horatio W. Parker. Both of these works were 
brought forward by the Church Choral Society, and I do not hesi- 
tate to put them amongst the best half dozen compositions which 
America has produced. They are affluent in melody of a refined 
order, rich in harmonic texture, and their instrumental scoring 
is most eflFective. The season in New York was distinguished by 
the number of high-class compositions- from native pens to 
which it gave a hearing. A symphony by G. Templeton Strong 
was played by the Philharmonic Society, two operettas by Reg- 
inald de Koven, and one by Edgar S. Kelley were performed at 
the theatres, and a feature of the public exercises in celebra- 


tion of the four hundredth anniversary of the discovery of Amer- 
ica by Columbus was the production of a cantata by Silas G. 
Pratt. Four other American compositions had a hearing at a 
concert given by the National Conservatory of Music, on March 
50. These were the symphony by Henry Schoenefeld, of Chi- 
cago, the pianoforte concerto by Joshua Phippen, of Boston, the 
suite for strings by Henry BuUard, also of Boston, and the can- 
tata by Horatio W. Parker, at the time a resident of New York, 
but now organist and choir director of the Trinity Church, Bos- 
ton. These works were prize-takers in the competition established 
by the Conservatory to signalize the coming of Antonin Dvorak 
to be its director. The jury that passed on the instrumental 
compositions was composed of Dr. Dvorak, Asger Hamerik, 
Rafael Joseffy, John K. Paine and Xaver Scharwenka; on the 
vocal work, Dr. Dvorak, Dudley Buck, W. W. Gildchrist, B. J. 
Lang and William h- Tomlins. 


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The first purpose of Exposition music was educative. The 
Exposition Company, or Local Directory, decided at the inception 
of the undertaking to present music as well as the kindred arts of 
painting, sculpture and architecture, from the highest possible 
standpoint. When in the early summer of 189 1 Theodore Thomas 
was invited by a committee of the Local Directory to take the posi- 
tion of Musical Director of the Exposition, he accepted, to hold in 
trust, as he so fittingly expressed it, "the honor of music." He 
accepted the position the more willingly because he found himself 
in full sympathy with the directors in their purpose to make of mu- 
sic an art exhibit; but he explicitly covenanted with the Music 
Committee of the Local Directory that beyond his responsibility 
to them he should not be interfered with in any way whatsoever. 
With his ripe knowledge of men and his experience in affairs of 
a public and semi-political character, Mr. Thomas foresaw the dan- 
gers that would confront him in an endeavor to conduct his de- 
partment from the sole standpoint of art, unless he could be 
entirely free from all disturbing influences. That Mr. Thomas and 
his associates of the Bureau of Music were not free from ' 'disturb- 
ing influences" is, unfortunately, a matter of history, but the record 
cannot show that the high standard set at the beginning was de- 
parted from one iota. 

Most generous and unparalleled were the appropriations fur 

nished by the Local Directory — ^which alone had the responsibility 

of financing the Exposition. Two halls were built. Music Hall, a 

section of the beautiful architectural composite whose dominating 

feature was the Peristyle bounding the east side of the Court of 

Honor, and Festival Hall, situated between the Transportation and 

Horticultural buildings, fronting an arm of the lagoon west of the 

Wooded Island; the one costing $132,000, the other, $90,000. The 

architect of Music Hall was Charles B. Atwood, Designer-in-Chief 

of the Exposition. 

The building is 246 feet long, 140 feet wide and about 65 feet high. The 
main audience room is in the center of the building, and is 125 feet long by 
the full width of the same, and occupies the full length of the structure. The 
space for orchestra and chorus at the east end is in the form of a great hemi- 
cycle or recess which opens into the main hall by an arch 66 feet wide and 54 
feet high. The platform for the orchestra is just outside the arch, with the 


chorus risine behind on a series of wide steps. This section accommodates an 
orchestra oi 120, and a chorus of 300. West of the orchestra is the parquet, 
seating 800 persons, the seats being arranged on wide steps or platforms rising 
to the rear, thus giving an uninterrupted view of the stage and conductor. A 
wide loggia encircles the parquet. Above the loggia is the balcony, seating 
1,100 persons, the seats here alsobein^ arranged on rising steps. Around the 
front of the balcony are beautiful Corinthian columns supx)ortingthe roof, and 
on the inner space is a large skylight, giving ample light by day. The interior 
of the hall is richly decorated in colors from designs by Frank D. Millet, Di- 
rector of Decoration of the Exposition, while the great arch of the hemicycle 
is ornamented with architectural detail, the whole brilliantly lighted by elec- 
tricity in the most novel eflfects. Over each of the arches, supporting the third 
floor used for general purposes, is inscribed a theme, or portions of one, chosen 
one each from the best known works of the great classic masters, some twenty 
composers in all being represented. Accommodation for chamber music is 
found in an airy room, seating 600 persons, at the west front, second floor of 
the building, separated from the balcony of the large hall by great pillars, be- 
tween which curtains are hun^. The building is most happily adapted to con- 
cert purposes, and in the opinion of architects and artists possesses the ideal 
interior of all exposition buildings. 

Festival Hall was built from designs by Francis M. White- 
house, architect, of Chicago, who, though forced to modify his 
original plans, and thereby sacrifice many purely artistic features, 
produced a building admirably suited for festival purposes. 

Owing to the site chosen, the building is cruciform in exterior outlines, 
and within is patterned after the Greek theatre, the chorus being assigned 
the place occupied in the theatre by the sta^e. The Doric style of the build- 
ing makes it simple and impressive. The interior is simple in its arrange- 
ments. The western end is taken up by the chorus of 1,500, and the orchestra 
(on a aet>arate stage) of 160. Immediately in front is the pit, seating 500; this 
is surrounded by the front circle, or parquet, rising in easy tiers to the lar^e 
circle of supports which carry the domed roof. The dome is 140 feet in 
diameter, thus leaving the entire building without obstruction. Back of 
the first circle and placed between the supports is a tier of twenty private 
boxes, each seating ten persons. Above the boxes and stretchingback to the 
walls of the building is the second creat circle or balcony. The seating 
capacity of the hall, exclusive of the chorus section and the stage, is 3,700. In 
the center of the sta^e is the large concert organ, built by the firm of Farrand 
and Votey of Detroit, Michigan. The building is provided with spacious 
lobbies and for the accommodation of chorus and orchestra ample assembly 
rooms are assigned. 

For a permanent orchestra of 1 14 players the amount of Ji 75,000 
was voted, and generous sums for the cost of music, the entertain- 
ment of foreign mu^cians of distinction, and for the running 
expenses of the Bureau were unstintedly granted. At the time of 
the disbanding of the orchestra in August the sum of $107,695.85 
had been paid out on its account. This expense, the cost of music 
approximating $10,000, and the subsidy of 1 10,000, paid the builders 
of the organ, or |i28,ooo in all, represents the sum which prop- 
erly should be charged to the maintenance of the orchestral, 


choral) chamber and organ concerts given under the auspices of 
the Bureau of Music. One hundred and ninety-seven concerts 
were given. 



32 Orchestral, by Exposition Orchestra. 

2 •'' '• Boston Symphony Orchestra. 

2 ** ** New York Symphony Orchestra. 

27 Choral, Exposition Orchestra used. 

2 '* given with Orchestra, but after the Exposition Orches- 

tra had disbanded. 
7 '* without Orchestra. 

3 Chamber concerts, by Kneisel String Quartet. 
62 Organ concerts. 



53 Orchestral, by Exposition Orchestra in Festival and Music 


3 ** ** Exposition Orchestra in Woman's Building. 

2 '* *' Exposition Orchestra, in Music Pavilion, Ex- 

position Grounds, east. 

2 Pianoforte Recitals. 


One dollar was the usual charge for all seats (reserved) at con- 
certs given with orchestra; 25 cents was the standard admission 
price to all organ concerts. 

The balance over all expenses, excepting cost of orchestra, 
from 70 *orchestral and choral, 3 chamber and 62 organ concerts, 
was $19,458.58. Other items of income connected with the pres- 
ence of the orchestra and bands raised this amount to 121,183.58. 
By adding what was received by the treasurer of the Exposition 
from the various series of entertainments which the Exposition 
management viewed as concessions, given in either Music or Fes- 
tival halls, after the resignation of the Musical Director, the total 
balance resulting from Exposition concerts is found to be $25,094.75. 

♦The concerts by the Columbian Chorus on September 18, and the Ax>ollo 
Musical Club on September 28, are not included. On these occasions the 
societies acted as coacessionaires. 


The balance from 59 pay concerts, at which the Exposition 
Orchestra co operated, was 117,745.08. 

As has already been stated, the first purpose of Exposition 
music was educative. Mr. Thomas asked for a permanent orches- 
tra in order that he might maintain during the entire period of 
the Exposition a series of free concerts, the programs to be made 
up of the best high-class popular music. He felt that there would 
be gathered at the Exposition thousands who had never heard a 
concert orchestra, whose knowledge of instrumental music stopped 
with the brass band and the ^oup of players in theatres. It was 
for such as these that he organized what was perhaps the most per- 
fect concert orchestra of history, and with this most exquisite of 
pleaders sought to create a love for the best music. Of the 58 free 
concerts by the Exposition Orchestra, 53 were given in one or the 
other of the music halls, to audiences averaging 3,500 persons. 
What more potent means of enlightening the people in music could 
have been employed ? The wrapt attention, the sincere applause 
of nearly a quarter million of people, bespoke a gratitude that 
amply repaid the leader for his work, and the Directory of the 
Exposition Company for their splendid tribute to education. 

The theory of the pay concerts was that the cultivated in 
music who visited the Exposition would support an effort to bring 
before them a full illustration of music in its highest forms, as ex- 
emplified by the most enlightened nations of the world. The 
financial necessities of the Exposition caused the disbanding of the 
orchestra and the abandoning of many of the most cherished plans 
of the Bureau of Music before a fair test of this view was had. All 
concerts, be it remembered, given with the aid of the Exposition 
Orchestra, occurred when the attendance at the Exposition was 
lightest, before the tide turned which brought weekly millions 
within the gates, consequently study of the table of Exposition 
concert receipts should be undertaken having in view two facts: 
first, that in the mind of the Musical Director the free concert 
was always of first importance; second, that the estimated attend- 
ance at the Exposition not being realized by more than fifty to 
sixty per cent, during the life of the orchestra, all calculations as 
to the patronage the pay concerts would receive was set at naught. 

A few figures at this point will serve a purpose. It has been 
shown that the sum of f 118,000 was expended for music and the 
support of the orchestra. The concerts at which the orchestra was 
a factor numbered 117, making the pro rata expense per concert 
$1,008.50. Divided between the 58 free and the 59 pay concerts it 
will be seen that the Exposition management gave the public 


gratis 1558,496, charging this amount along with the millions to 
architecture and to sculpture, which made Jackson Park a feast to 
mind and soul. In this catalogue then must be placed, 158,496 
also 1171,303, the cost of band music for out-of-door entertain- 
ment only; also the $222,000 before referred to» the cost of buildings 
for music; 1551,799, which the Exposition gave for entertaining 
its guests without so much as a thought of a return on the invest- 
ment! Is there any parallel in history for such liberality ? Those 
who judge the success of Exposition music, which, as has been 
shown, was not entered upon as a speculation but as an art enterprise, 
by the debit and credit account, will figure out a deficit of $41,- 
758.92 on the 59 orchestral concerts. (Pro rata expense of 59 pay 
concerts, 159,504, less balance of 117,745.08 after paying all ex- 
penses of said concerts. ) To carry figures a step further, we reach 
the actual expense of operating all pay concerts at the Exposi- 

Less balance of income from concerts and entertain- 
ments at which the Exposition Orchestra' did not 
cooperate 7,349.69 

Add subsidy paid organ builders 10,000.00 


The only items of expense connected with Exposition music 
not already mentioned are those belonging to the salary and office 
account, covering a period of about two years. 

What the Bureau of Music sought to accomplish will be seen in 
these extracts from its official announcements: 

Recognizing the responsibility of his position the Musical Director groups 
all intended illustrations around two central ideas: 

First. To make a complete showing to the world of musical progress in 
this country in all grades and departments from the lowest to the highest. 

Second. To bring before the people of the United States a full illustra- 
tion of music in its highest forms as exemplified by the most enlightened na- 
tions of the world. 

In order to carry out this conception of the unexampled opportunity now 
presented, three co-operative conditions are indispensable: 

I. The hearty support of American musicians, amateurs, and societies 
for participation on great festival occasions of popular music, and for the 
interpretation of the most advanced compositions, American and foreign. 

II. The presence at the Exposition of many of the representative musi- 
cians of the world, each to conduct performances of his own principal compo- 
sitions and those of his countrymen, all upon a scale of the utmost complete- 


III. A provision on the patt of the Exposition authorities of the means 
necessary for carrying out these plans in the erection of the halls indispensa- 
ble for successful performances, and in the engagement of solo artists, 
orchestras and bands. 

It can be truthfully said that plans of equal scope, having only the ele- 
vation of music in view, have never before been presented to the public of the 
United States. Their appeal should be universal, for in their fulfillment all 
may participate. The humblest music lover is asked to believe that there is 
something for him at the Exposition, and he is assured that the Bureau of 
Music will do all in its power to help him secure it. The complete success 
which the Musical Director seeks can be secured only by the lojral co-opera- 
tion of individual artists, large and small choral and instrumental societies, 
and organized amateurs in general. Such co-operation he earnestly asks. 
Regarding the standard of performance to be observed in all departments of 
Exposition music, the Musical Director holds that while co-operation is asked 
of all grades of attainment, every musical illustration there produced must 
be justifiable upon artistic principles; that is to say, it must oe what it hon- 
estly purports to be. The ounce or the pound of progress will be regarded 
as art, and every step from the lowest to the highest will be acceptable pro- 
vided it faces in the right direction, thus fulfilling its true use and popular 
ministry. , 

The cooperation of all the leading choral societies of the 
country was requested. Eastern and western societies were di- 
vided into festival groups, assignments for massed concerts made, 
and each was invited to make a separate appearance, under its 
own conductor. The appeal to amateurs, comprising our choral 
societies, was made in these words: '* It is assumed that thousands 
of singers and music lovers will visit the Exposition in any event, 
and that they will prefer to appear as contributors, thus conferring 
an honor upon their society and their homes not possible under 
any other circumstances; that because of their love of the art and 
the pride they have in the opportunity the Exposition will afford 
to show to tJie world the artistic level of the United States in 
music, the choral societies of the country will give their hearty 
cooperation without any expense to the Exposition." 

The leading male voice societies of the country were invited 
to cooperate in a three days' festival, and were asked to study the 
music to "Oedepus Tyrannus," by Prof. John K. Paine, "Colum- 
bus," a cantata by Dudley Buck, and "Frithjof,"by Max Brucli. 
The official invitation of the Exposition was tendered the New 
York Philharmonic Society, the Boston Symphony Orchestra, and 
the New York Symphony Orchestra, and to each an honorarium 
for expenses was offered. 

Invitations to representative European composers to visit the 
Exposition as guests and to conduct programs of their own compo- 
sitions were sent through the courtesy of the State Department and 
of resident ministers abroad to the following: Messrs. Arthur S. Sul- 
livan and A. C. Mackenzie of England; Gounod, Saint-Saens and 


Massenet of France; Brahms and Joachim of Germany; Verdi, 
Mascagni and S^ambati of Italy; Anton Rubinstein and Tschai- 
kowsky of Russia; Grieg of Norway; Dvorak of Bohemia. An 
invitation to visit the Exposition and conduct concerts of the mu- 
sic of Bach and Beethoven was tendered Hans Richter of 
Vienna. Dr. Edward Hanslick of Vienna was also invited to come 
as guest. Everything possible was done to secure the presence of 
these the representative men in music of Europe. The secretary 
of the Bureau of Music visited Europe early in 1892 to convey to 
them the informal invitation and to arrange necessary details. 
The attitude of the Exposition toward the coming of these men 
was the highest possible; they were asked to visit us as guests, to 
engage upon an artistic mission suggested by the younger country 
in art in compliment to the foremost representatives of the older. 
A generous honorarium for expenses of travel was offered to each 
one, but the element of business did not appear. Among foreign 
organizations invited to visit the Exposition and with which ar- 
rangements were well advanced the siring quartet led by Dr. 
Joseph Joachim, and the choir of the Sistine Chapel of Rome, 
were most conspicuous. Such is the brief outline of the plans of 
the Bureau of Music. 

What was accomplished the pages of this book testify. The 
disappointments which the bureau had to bear were many, par- 
ticularly with reference to the coming of distinguished foreign 
musicians. Even the two Europeans who did positively accept 
— Dr. Mackenzie and Mr. Saint-Saens — were at the last informed 
that owing to the then impending financial crisis tl^e Exposition 
regretfully recalled its invitation. When the horizon brightened 
it was, alas! too late; the orchestra had been disbanded! 

The refusal of the railway companies of the country to make 
concessions in rates prevented the cooperation of many of the 
leading choral societies, especially of the Eastern States. 

Early in August the discouraging business situation so ser- 
iously affected the finances of the Exposition that the directors 
reluctantly accepted the voluntary resignation of Mr. Thomas, 
and arranged to disband the orchestra. Subsequently the direc- 
tors desired him to return as musical director, but he decided that 
it was not best. The orchestra was, however, continued as a con- 
cession for a period of about four weeks. Following the resigna- 
tion of Mr. Thomas, and until the close of the Exposition, the 
Bureau of Music withheld its ofiicial sanction from all concerts 
presented which had not received the endorsement of Mr. Thomas. 


During the three months of his service as Musical Director, 
Mr. Thomas was the target for assaults by the mistaken element of 
the newspaper press of this country, but he never flinched. All 
his life he has been the champion of honest art. In the supreme 
moment of trial he remained firm. The American people owe 
Theodore Thomas a debt that can never be paid. All his life he 
has fought to maintain a standard. His record at the Exposition 
justified his selection by the men who chose Olmstead, and Bum- 
ham, and Atwood, and Millet, and with them his name will be 
eternally linked. 

The following announcement regarding American music at 
the Exposition, issued Oct. 30, 1893, shows what recognition the 
native American composers received: 

The Bureau of Music, under date of June ^o, 1892, issued the foUowinj? : 

•' The Musical Director desires to include m the programs of Exposition 
concerts representative choral^ orchestral and chamber works by native 
American composers. All scores received by the Bureau of Music before 
October 15, 1892, will be submitted to a committee, whose names are shortly 
to be announced. The favorable recommendation of this committee will be 
final and insure performance. Both printed and manuscript music may be 

On September 22 a further announcement was made: 

" The Musical Director desires to include in the programs of Exposition 
concerts representative choral, orchestral and chamber works by native Amer- 
ican composers. All scores received by the Bureau of Music before October 
15, 1892, will be submitted to a committee, whose names are shortly to be an- 
nounced. The favorable recommendation of this committee will l>e final and 
insure performance. Both printed and manuscript music may be sent. The 
Musical Director is jjrivileged to announce the names of the following musi- 
cians who will constitute the committee to examine American compositions: 

Camille Saint-Saens, - . - - Paris, France. 

Dr. A. C. Mackenzie, ----- London, England. 

Asger Hamerik. . . . - . Baltimore, Md. 

Carl Zerrahn, .----. Boston, Mass. 

B. J. Lang, ...... Boston, Mass. 

Wm. L. Tomlins, . . - . . Chici(go, 111. 

Theodore Thomas, ----- Chicago, 111. 

'• All American composers are invited to present wo^-ks for the approval 
of this committee, and m order to accommodate the greatest number, the 
bureau will receive scores up to November 15. 1892." 

In response to this call twenty-one composers sent the works named 

lo-Miscellaneous orchestral works. 

6 Overtures. 

7 Chamber music compositions. 
3 Cantatas (vocal scores only) . 

2 Works for voices and orchestra. 

I Suite for orchestra. 

I Piano concerto. 

I Oratorio (vocal score only). 


with the exception of Mr. Saint-Saeus, the examining committee made 
individual reports on the works submitted. Owing to Mr. Saint-Saens* long 
absence from France during the fall and winter of 1892-93, his services as ad- 
judicator were regretfully dispensed with. The examining committee recom- 
mended the following works: 

*'Suite Creole," for orchestra, - . - . John A. Broekhoven. 

Festival March for orchestra, . . _ Ad. M. Foerster. 

*• Resouvenir du Ballet,'' ) , „«;„=, tt^<,»,»^ 

- The Satyr's Reveille," } Lucms Hosmer. 

Overture, *'Witichis,'' . . - - . Margaret R. Lang 

Cantata,- '* Divine Love," C. B. Rutenber. 

Concert Overture, Herman Wetzler. 

Cantata, *' Dream Pictures," - - - - George E. Whiting. 

Of these compositions only the instrumental works of Messrs. Broekhoven, 
Foerster and Wetzler and Miss Lang had public performance. Because of un- 
foreseen circumstances, the Musical Director was unable to arrange for the 
performance of the choral works by Messrs. Rutenber and Whiting or the 
instrumental compositions by Mr. Hosmer. 

Prior to the opening of the Exposition, Prof. John K. Paine, Mr. K. A. 
MacDowell, Mr. George W. Chad wick, Mr. Arthur Foote, Mr. George F. Bristow 
and Mr. Templeton Strong were invited by the Musical Director to nnme such 
of their compositions as they desired to have performed at the Exposition con- 

The following were preferred: Prof. John K. Paine: "Columbus March 
and Hymn,'' without chorus, three times; "An Island Fantasy,'' for orchestra, 
two times. K. A. MacDowell: Suite for orchestra, op. 42. three times. George 
W. Chadwick: Symphony No. i, in B-flat; Overture, **Melpomene:'' "Colum- 
bian Ode," laht movement; Quintet for pianoforte and strings, in K-flat. Arthur 
Foote: Serenade for strings, in K major, op. 25, two times (Roman za and Ga- 
votte from the Serenade had a separate performance); Serenade for strings, in 
E minor; Quartet for piano, violin, violoncello; in K major, op. 23. George F. 
Bristow: Overture, "Jibbewainoske," op. 64. 

In addition to the works hereinbefore mentioned, the following composi- 
tions were also heard at Exposition concert.s: Arthur Bird: Suite for orchestra. 
No. 3, op. 32, two times C. C. Converse: Overture. "Hail Columbia." F. G. 
Gleason: Prelude, "Otheo Visconti;" "Procession of the Grail,'' for orchestra. 
Henry Schoenfeld: Suite for orchestra. Harry Rowe Shelley: Suite for orches- 
tra, *^The Ruined Castle;" "Carnival Overture." Arthur Whiting: Sonata for 
pianoforte and violin, op. 17. 

To complete the record of American music at the Exposition, the two 
works commissioned for the dedication of the buildings on October 21. 1852, 
and performed then, demand mention, viz.: "Columbus March and Hymn" for 
orchestra, military band and chorus. Prof. John K. Paine; and music to "Co- 
lumbian Ode,'' for chorus, solo voices and orchestra, George W. Chadwick; a^so 
the Jubilee for chorus, solos and orchestra, by Mrs. M H. A. Beach, commis- 
sioned by the Board of Lady Managers and first performed at the Woman's 
Building, May i, 1893. On the occasion of the formal opening of the Exposi- 
tion, May I, 1893, the "Columbus March and Hymn" (without chorus) was 
repeated. For the Bureau of Music, 

George H. Wilson, Secretary'. 
Chicago, October 20, 1893. 

The United States. 




Second Annual Festival, Bleeker Hall. Chorus of 250. Bos- 
ton Festival Orchestra. 

Arthur Mees, Conductor. 

Rev. Edward P. Johnson, President; Mrs. J. Gavit, Secretary. 

May I. — MiscKi/i«ANBous Program. Soloists : Mme. Lillian 
Nordica, Miss Olive Fremstadt, Mr. William H. Rieger, Mr. 
Max Heinrich. 

Beethoven — Leonore Overture No. 3. Schubert — ** Die All- 
macht" (Mr. Heinrich). Mendelssohn — Overture, "Athalie." 
Verdi — Requiem Mass. 

May 2.— (Afternoon) Miscei*i<ankous Program. 
Bach-Abert — Prelude, Chorale and Fugue (Orchestra). Handel 
— Largo (Violin Solo, Mr. Emil Mollenhauer). Haydn — Ser- 
enade (String Orchestra). Gounod — Aria, Valse, from "Romeo 
and Juliet" (Mme. Lillian Blauvelt). Beethoven — Scherzo and 
Finale, from Symphony No. 5 (Orchestra). Gomez — Recitative 
and Aria, from "Fosca" (William H. Rieger). Grieg — Suite No. 
I, Peer Gynt. Wagner— Rienzi: Overture, Finale, Act i (Mr. 
Rieger, Chorus and Orchestra). Wagner — The Flying Dutch- 
man: Spinning Chorus; Ballade and Finale (Mme. Blauvelt and 
Chorus of Women). Wagner — Tannhaeuser: Overture; March, 
(Chorus and Orchestra). 

May 2. — (Evening) Oratorio. Soloists: Mrs. Jennie Patrick- 
Walker, Mrs. Tirzah P. Hamlen, Mr. James H. Ricketson, 
Mr. Myron W. Whitney. 

Handel— The "Messiah." 




Fourth Season, Carnegie Music Hall. 
W. A. Lafferty, Conductor. 

December 13.— Miscei*i*aneous Program. Soloists: Dr. B. M. 
Hopkinson, Baritone; Miss Grace Miller, Soprano. 
Max Bruch — "Frithjof." Alard — Fantasie for violin from 
Verdi's **I1 Trovatore" (Mr. Karpachewsky). Gounod — Unfold, 
Ye Portals Everlasting; Mozart — O Praise the Lord (Miss Miller 
and chorus). Rossini — "Cujus Animan " from the Stabat 
Mater (Mr. Nevin). Hauser, op. 43 — Rapsodie Hongroise for 
violin (Mr. Karpachewsky). Franz— Marie; F. Schubert, 
— The Erlking (Dr. Hopkinson). Gounod — *'H3ann of the 
Apostles," from the Redemption (Misses Miller and McKelvey, 
Messrs. Bender and Drum and chorus). 

February 21 — Misceli<aneous Program. 
Lefebure-Wely— OfFertoire No. 6 (Mr. Carl Retter). Wagner — 
Walther's Prize Song and Finale, from the '*Meistersinger'* (Mr. 
A. It. Nevin and chorus). Meyer-Helmund — Marionetta; Wel- 
lings— Close to My Heart; Bizet — Habenara, from ** Carmen" 
(Miss Judson). Scuderi — Dormi Pure (Mr. C. F. Bender). 
Handel — Aria, * 'Rejoice, Rejoice Greatly," from Messiah (Miss 
Grace Miller). Chopin-Retter — Nocturne; DuBois— Toccata, 
Or^^an Solos (Mr. Carl Retter). Millilotti— Duet, La Notte, 
(Miss Judson and Mr. Bender j. Campana — Trio, *'Madre del 
Sommo Amore" (Miss Miller and Messrs. Nevin and Drum). 
Rubinstein — Yearnings; Gounod — When All Was Young, 
*'Faust" (Miss Judson). Carl Walter— Daybreak (Chorus). 

May 19.— Miscei.i<aneous Program. 
Pinsuti — ^The Merry World Is Free (Chorus). Moszkowski — 
Serenade in D; Hector Berlioz — Hungarian March, "Faust,*' 
arranged from Orchestral Score, for Organ, by W. E. H. (Mr. 
Walter E. Hall). Wagner— Liebeslied (Mr. Carl Ahl). Chopin- 
Rondo for two Pianos, op. 73 (Madame Kate O. Lippa, and 
Mrs. A. Israel). Strelezki — Day Dreams (Miss Sarah Marquis). 
Moir— Sweet Summer; Lohr— A Slumber Song (Chorus). Raff 
— Gavotte and Musette, op. 200 (Mrs. Israel and Madame Lippa). 
Madame Lippa— Thy Worth (Mr. Ahl). Smart — Air with Var- 
iations in A (Mr. Hall). Mendelssohn — In the Woods; O Fly 
with Me; One Night There Came; Over Their Grave (Chorus). 


June I. — MiscEi^i/ANEous Program. Soloists: Mrs. Elsie Mech- 
ling, Soprano; Miss Edith Harris, Contralto ; Miss Grace Mil- 
ler, Mezzo-soprano; Mr. A. L. Nevin, Tenor; Mr. A. J. 
Baernstein, Bass. 
Rossini — Stabat Mater. Donizetti— O mio Fernando (Miss Har- 
ris). MascHeroni — The Solier (Mr. Baernstein). RafF— Ever 
With Thee (Mrs. Mechling). Henry Smart— Festive March; Wal- 
ter E. Hall — Miquetand Gavotte, from Suite in G for Orchestra, 
arranged for Organ (Mr. Hall). Glover — I Heard a Voice (Mrs. 
Mechling and Miss Harris). 

June 2.— Oratorio. Soloists: Miss Grace Miller, Soprano; Miss 
Edith Harris, Contralto; Mr. A. L. Nevins, Tenor; Mr. A. J. 
Baernstein, Bass. 

Gounod— Redemption . 



Chamber Music Concerts, Newberry Hall. 

March 2. — First Concert. Detroit Philharmonic Club. Messrs. 

Wilhelm Yunck, Walter Voigtlander, L. F. Schultz, Alfred 

Hoffmann; Mr. Silas R. Mills, Bass. 
Haydn — Quartet in C major, op. 76, No. 3. Handel — Recitative 
and Aria from the * * Messiah, ' ' Mozart — Quartet in B-flat 
major. Handel — Air "Verdant Meadows," from "Alcine." 
Beethoven — Quartet in F minor, op. 95. 

March 23. — Second Concert. Detroit Philharmonic Club. 
Schuman — Quartet in A major, op. 41, No. 3. Spohr — Concerto 
for Violin, op. 47, No. 8 (Mr. Yunck). Grieg — Quartet in G 
minor, op. 27. 

March 29. — ^Third Concert. Lecture Recital. Mr. Edward 
Baxter Perry, Pianist; Mr. Frederick Mills, Violinist. 
Schubert — Fantasie, "The Wanderer" (Mr. Perry). Spohr — 
Adagio from 9th Concerto (Mr. Mills). Chopin— Nocturne, op. 
37, No. 2; Waltz, A-flat, op. 42; Polonaise, op. 53 (Mr. Perry). 
Gounod-Sarasate — "Faust," Fantasie (Mr. Mills). Perry — Etude, 
** Aeolienne;" Ballad, "Last Island" (Mr. Perry). Liszt— 
Gnomen Reigen; Rhapsodic Hongroise, No. 6 (Mr. Perry). 


Aprii, 13. — Fourth Concert. Milwaukee Trio: J. Erich Schmaal, 
Piano; Herman Zeitz, Violin; Ernest Beyer, Violoncello. 
Beethoven— Trio, op 97, B-flat. Max Bruch — Violoncello Solo, 
"Adagio." Mozart— Fantasie C minor; J. G. Haesler — Grande 
Gigue (Mr. Schmaal). Henri Wieniawski — Second Concerto, 
op. 22, D minor (Mr. Zeitz). Schumann — Trio, op. 63, D minor. 

May 4. — Fifth Concert. Detroit Philharmonic Club and Mr. J. 
Erich Schmaal, Pianist. 
Brahms — Quartet in B-flat major, op. 67. Dvorak — Trio, for two 
Violins and Viola, op. 74; Quintet, op. 8. 


Fourth Season, University Hall. Choral Union Series, 250 


Albert A. Stanley, Conductor. 

F. W. Kelsey, President. 

December 21. — Oratorio Concert. Soloists: Miss Elizabeth A. 
Doolittle, Soprano; Mrs. Marshall Pease, Contralto; Mr. 
Charles A. Knorr, Tenor; Mr. George Ellsworth Holmes, 
Bass; and a full orchestra. 
Handel — The Messiah. 

January 21.— Recitai. Concert. Soloists: Miss Marguerite Hall, 
Soprano; Mr. Constantine Sternberg, Pianist. 
Chopin — Scherzo, B minor, op. 20; Etude, F minor (posthume) ; 
Etude, F major; Rondo, in E flat, op. 16 (Mr. Sternberg). 
Handel — Recitative and Aria from "Alexander's Feast;" **My 
Love's an Arbutus" (Irish); "The Bonnie Banks 'o Loch 
Lomond" (Scotch); James Hook — ''Listen to the Voice of 
Love;" Galliard—" With Early Horn" (Miss Hall). Godard 
— Venetienne; Pan and His Flute; Hindoo; Chopin; Marcel the 
Huguenot (Mr. Sternberg). Schubert— To Sylvia; *'Der Tod 
und das Maedchen;" Schumann— Volksliedchen; Fruehlings- 
nacht (Miss Hall). Saint Saens —Kermesse (After Gounod) 
(Mr. Sternberg). Maude Valerie White — **How do I Love 
Thee;" Mary Carmichael — "Oh! Mistress Mine;" Arthur Som- 
ervell— ''O! Swallow, Swallow;" Arthur Sullivan—' 'Where the 
Bee Sucks" (Miss Hall). 

February 24.— Recitai. Concert. Soloists: Mr. Max Heinrich, 
Baritone; Mr. J. Erich Schmaal, Pianist. 
Weber Buelow — March and Finale from F minor, Concertstueck 
(Mr. Schmaal). Schubert — The Inquirer; Withered Flowers; 


Good Night; The Post; Serenade; The Trout (Mr. Heinrich). 
Handel — Where'er you walk; F. Clay — Songs of Araby; Mac- 
kenzie — Spring Song (Mr. Heinrich). Chopin — Etude, 
op. lo. No. 12; Nocturne in F minor; Valse in G-flat (Mr. 
Schmaal). Wagner — Song to the Evening Star, from '*Tann- 
haeuser" (Mr. Heinrich). Mackenzie — Serenade; Horrocks 
— Bird and Rose; D' Albert — Finch and Robin; Clay — Gipsy 
John (Mr. Heinrich). Brahms — Rhapsodie, op. 79, No. 2; 
MacDowell — "Witches Dance;'* .Tschaikowsky — Nocturne, F 
major; Ch. Ma3^r — Concert Etude, F sharp (Mr. Schmaal). 
Schubert — Erlking (Mr. Heinrich). Schumann — Moonlight; 
Spring Night; Provencalisches Lied (Song of the Provence); 
When Through the Piazzetta; Row Gently Here, My Gondolier; 
The Two Grenadiers (Mr. Heinrich). 

Aprii,6.— Extra Concert. By Anton Seidl and Metropolitan 
Orchestra. Soloists and Program virtually the same as that 
given by the same company at Cincinnati. 

May 31. — Wagner Night. Soloists: Mrs. Genevra Johnstone 
Bishop, Soprano; Miss Frances A, Taylor, Contralto; Mr. 
Edward C. Towne, Tenor; Mr. Heinrich Meyn, Baritone; Mr. 
Silas R. Mills, Bass. 

Rienzi — Overture (Orchestra). Flying Dutchman, Act II.: 
Spinning Chorus; Ballad; Duet (Pemale Chorus, Mrs. Bishop, 
Miss Taylor, Mr. Meyn and Orchestra). Lohengrin — Prelude: 
Act I. : Beginning with Scene II.; Act II. : Scene IV, Elsa's Bridal 
March; Act III.: Introduction; Bridal Chorus (Soloists, Chorus 
and Orchestra). Meistersinger — Prelude (Orchestra). 



Fourth Series Subscription Concerts, Academy of Music. 

Mr, Rossjungnickel, Conductor. 

November 10. — Misckli^aneous Program. 

Beethoven — Overture to Egmont, op. 84. Bach— Concerto for 
Two Violins, D minor (first time) (Messrs. Y. C. Van Hulsteyn 
and Theodore Boerlage and String Orchestra). Liszt — "l/cs 
Preludes." Paderewski — Menuet a L' Antique, op. 14, No. 
I (adapted for Orchestra by Ross Jungnickel). V/ieniawski 


— Polonaise No. 2, op. 21, for Violin (Mr. Y. C. Van Hulsteyn). 
Rheinberger — Symphonic Tone-picture, Wallenstein, op. 10 
(first time). Saint-Saens — Ballet Divertissement, Henry VIII. 

December 8.— Symphony Concert. Assisted by Miss Eliza- 
beth Hamlin, Soprano; Miss Lillian Chandler, Violinist. 
Hofman — Symphony, Frithjof, op. 22 (first time). Weber — 
Scene and Air, from "Der Freischutz" (Miss Hamlin). Men- 
delssohn—Concerto, op. 64 (Miss Chandler). Chad wick — Songs: 
Before the Dawn; The Danza (Miss Hamlin). Delibes — Suite, 
Sylvia (Ballet). 

January 5.— Popui^ar Program. 

Bargiel — Overture, Medea, op. 22 '(first time). Zeller — Sym- 
phonic French Horn Concerto, E major (Ms.) (first perform- 
ance in America) (Herr Josef Reiter). Foote — Serenade, op. 
25, K major (first time) (String Orchestra). Bach — Aria, from 
B minor Mass, Quoniam tu solus sanctus (first time) (Herr 
Xaver Reiter; French Horn Obligato (Herr Joseph Reiter). 
Wagner- Wilhelmj —Paraphrase, Walther's Prize Song from the 
Meistersinger. Lalo — Divertissement (first time). Reiter — 
French Horn Solo, Mephisto (first time) (Herr Xaver Reiter). 
Wagner — Overture, Tannhauser. 

January 19. — Symphony Concert. Assisted by Mr. Theodore 
Boerlage, Violinist. 
Mozart — Serenade No. 7, D major (Kochel No. 250) (first time). 
Paganini- Wilhelmj — Concerto, D major. Cadenza by A. Beze- 
kirski (first time) (Mr. Theodore Boerlage). Volkmann — Ser- 
enade, No. 3, op. 69, D minor (String Orchestra; Cello Obligato 
Mr. Rudolph Green). Beethoven — Symphony, No. 7, op. 92. 

February 2. — Symphony Concert. 
Haydn — Symphony No. 9 (B. and H.) C minor (first time). 
Mozart ■— Quintet, No. 3 (B. and H.) E-flat major, adapted 
for String Orchestra and Horn by Ross Jungnickel (Herr 
Xaver Reiter, French Horn). Goldmark — Scherzo, op. 19, G 
major (first time). Saint-Saens — Poem Biblique, '•^te Deluge,'* 
Prelude (String Orchestra and Mr. Y. C. Van Hulsteyn, Vio- 
lin Obligato). Dvorak — Suite, op. 39, D major (first time). 

March 2. — Symphony Concert. 
Mendelssohn — Symphony No 4, op. 90. Viotti — Violin Con- 
certo, No. 22, A minor, first movement (Miss Bertha Lucas). 
Beethoven— Septet, op. 20, Adagio (for Clarinet, Bassoon, 
Horn and Strings). Grieg— Op. 53: Norwegian, The First 
Meeting (String Orchestra). Hallen — Rhapsody, No. i, op. 17. 
Goetz— Overture, op. 15, A major, "Spring*' (first time). 



Ford's Grand Opera House. 

Mr. Arthur Nikisch, Conductor. 

October 31. — Soloist: Miss Emma Juch, Soprano. 

Goldmark— Overture, "Sakuntala." Weber —" Ocean, Thou 
Mighty Monster," from "Oberon" (Miss Juch). Wagner — 
Vorspiel and Liebestod, from "Tristan und Isolde." I/iszt — 
Loreley (Miss Juch). Beethoven — Symphony No. 5. 


Twenty-seventh Season of Peabody Institute Concerts. Main 

Hall, Peabody Institute. 

Asger Hamerik, Conductor. 

January 28.— Symphony Concert, Assisted by Mme. Clem- 
entine DeVere-Sapio, Soprano; Mr. Emanuel Wad, Pianist. 

Tschaikowsky— Symphony in E minor, op. 64; None but the 
Weary Heart; Wherefore? (Mme. DeVere-Sapio). Paderewski 
— Piano- Concerto in A minor, op. 17 (Mr. Wad). . Boito — Frag- 
ments from "Mephistofeles " (Mme. DeVere-Sapio, Soloist). 

FEBRUARY 4. — Symphony Concert. Assisted by Miss Theodora 
Pfafflin, Soprano. 

Winding — Symphony in C minor, op. 39 (Ms.). Grieg — Two 
Eyes of Brown; The Princess; In Autumn; I Worship Thee; 
Solveig*s Song (Miss Pfafflin). Grieg — Piano Concerto, op. 16. 
Hamerik— May Dance, op. 28, for Female Chorus and Orchestra 
(the Beethoven Chorus Class). Hartmann— Overture Tragique, 
op. 25. 

February ii. — Symphony Concert. Assisted by Mrs. Corinne 
Moore-Lawson, Soprano; Mr. Carl Faelton, Pianist. 
Ha^rdn — Symphonic Militaire in G major, No. 11, op. 90; 
Recitative and Air, from "The Creation*' (Mrs. Moore-La wson). 
Mozart — Overture from " Don Giovanni;" Recitative and Air, 
from "Don Giovanni" (Mrs. Moore-La wson). Beethoven— Con- 
certo in G major (Mr. Faelton). Beethoven — Finale from 
*' Mount of Olives" (Peabody Chorus). 

February 25. — Symphony Concert. Assisted by Miss Marion 
Weed, Soprano; Mr. Emanuel Wad, Pianist. 
Berlioz— Overture to Shakespeare's King Lear, op. 4. Liszt — 
Mignon (Miss Weed). Liszt — Fantasie Hongroise, for Piano 


and Orchestra (Mr. Wad). Liszt — ^The Loreley (Miss Weed). 
Liszt — Symphony to Dante's Divina Commedia (Orchestra 
and Female Chorus). 

March ii. — Symphony Concert. Assisted by Harold Randolph. 
Pianist; Miss Isabel Edmonds, 3oprano. 

Hamerik — Symphonie Tragique, in C Minor, No. 2, op. 32; 
Chopin — Concerto, in F minor (Mr. Randolph). Wagner- 
Fragments from Lohengrin: Prelude to the First Act; Scene 
and Air from the First Act (Miss Edmonds); Introduction to the 
Third Act, and Bridal Music. 

March 18. — Symphony Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Richard Ort- 
man; Miss Marie Groebel; Mr. Max Freeman; Mr. E. C. 
Towne; Male Choruses, Germania Mannerchor, Liederkranz, 
Arion and Arbeiter Mannerchor. 

D. Melamet, Conductor. 

Beethoven — Symphony in C Minor, op. 67. Melamet — "Colum- 
bus," for four Solo Voices, Male Chorus and Orchestra. 

^Symphony Concert. 

Margaret E. Williams — Concert- Overture, in E-flat major (Ms.). 
Kahmer — Pictures Three, suite of songs to text of Mme. Alice 
E. Lord: Hope and Buoyancy; Restless Despair; Repose (Miss 
Elizabeth W. Kilian). Kahmer— Concert-Overture, in E minor 
(Ms.). Woods— Piano Variations, in F major, on the Swanee 
River (Eliza M. Woods); Songs: Vagrant Love; In Happy 
Weather (Miss M. Frances Miller). Hamerik— Jewish Trilogy, 
in C minor, op. 19, for Orchestra (assisted by the Peabody 
Students* Orchestra). 


November i. — Kneisei; Quartet. Franz Kneisel, Otto Roth, 
L. Svecenski, Alwin Schroeder. 

Haydn— String Quartet, in D major. Schubert — String Quar- 
tet, in D' minor, posthumous work. 

November 4. — Soloists Miss Cecelia Gaul, Piano, and Mr. Fritz 
Gaul, Violin. 

RaflF— Sonata, op. 78 (Miss and Mr. Gaul); Etude in F-sharp 
major, op. 157 (Miss Gaul). Moszkowski — Etincelles, op. 36; 
Valse in E major, op. 34 (Miss Gaul). Paderewski — Sonata 
in A minor, op. 13 (Miss and Mr. Gaul). 




Chorus of ICO voices, composed of Choir Boys of the Packer 
Memoral Church, and Singing Classes of the Moravian Par- 
ochial School; Orchestra. 

Mr. Fred J. WoUe, Conductor. 

Aprii, 8. — Oratorio. Soloists: Miss Margaret A. Nevins; Mrs. 
W. L. Kstes; Mr. William H. Rieger; Mr. Perry Averill; Dr. 
Carl K. Martin; Mr. J. Roberts Wilson, Violin Obligato. 
Bach — ^The Passion Music, according to St. Matthew. 



Twelfth Season, Music Hall. Twenty-four Saturday evening 
Concerts, each preceded by Friday afternoon Public Re- 

Arthur Nikisch, Conductor. 

Franz Kneisel, Leader; C. A. Ellis, Manager. 

October 15. 
Beethoven — Symphony in C minor. No. 5. Wagner — Vorspiel 
and ** I/iebestod** from ** Tristan und Isolde.*' Wagner — 
Kaiser-Marsch (B-flat major). 

October 22. — Soloist: Mr. Carl Stasny, Pianist. 

Reinecke— Overture, *'King Manfred" (first time in Boston J. 
Saint-Saens — Concerto for Pianoforte, No. 4 (Mr. Stasny). 
Tschaikowsky — Symphony No. 5, in K minor. 

October 29. — Soloist: Miss Emma Juch, Soprano. 
Dvorak — 6uite for Orchestra, in D major, op. 39. Weber — Rec- 
itative and Aria, ** Ocean! thou mighty monster,** from 
**Oberon** (Miss Juch). Philipp Scharwenka— Symphonic 
Poem, '* Fruehlingswogen** (first time in Boston). Franz 
I^iszt — **Die Loreley (Miss Juch). Gade — Symphony No. 4, 
op. 20. 


November 12. — Soloist: Mr. T. Adamowski, Violin. 
Saint-^aens — Symphony No. 2, op. 55 (first time in these Con- 
certs). Heinrich Wilhelm Kmst — Concerto in one movement 
for Violin, in F-sharp minor, op. 23 (Mr. Adamowski). E. 
Humperdink — Humoresque for Orchestra (first time in Boston). 
Beethoven — Symphony No. 2. 

November 19. — Soloist: Mr. B. A. MacDowell, Pianist. 
Brahms — Symphony No. 3, op. 90. B. A. MacDowell — Con- 
certo No. I, in A minor, op. 15 (Mr. MacDowell). Berlioz — 
Two movements from * * lia Damn&tion de Faust:** Menuet des 
Feu-foUets; Valse des Sylphes. Liszt — Symphonic Poem, 
*'Tasso, Lamento e Trionfo.*' 

November 26. — Soloist: Mr. Alwin Schroeder, Violoncellist. 
Dvorak — Dramatic Overture, "Husitska,** op. 67 (first time in 
Boston). DavidofiF — Concerto No. 3, one movement (Mr. 
Schroeder). Svendsen — "Zorahayda,'* Legend for Orchestra, 
op. II (first time in Boston). Schumann^-Symphony No. 2. 

December 3. 

Bach — Suite in D major, d* Albert — Symphony No. i, op. 4 
(first time in America). Wagner — Overture to ** Der fiiegende 
December 17. — Soloists: Miss Priscilla White, Miss Louisa 

Leimer, Mr. William J. Winch, Mr. Heinrich Meyn and the 

Boston Symphony Chorus. 
Beethoven — Symphony No. 8; Symphony No. 9. 

December 24. — Soloist: Signorina Bugenia Castellano, Pianiste. 
Bdouard Lalo — Overture, "Le Roi d'Ys." Chopin — Nocturne 
in B minor (op. posthumous); Scherzo in B minor; Martucci — 
Btude de Concert (Signorina Castellano). Wagner — **Wald- 
weben " from '* Siegfried.** Mendelssohn — Symphony No. 4 
(** Italian*'). 

December 31. — Soloist: Mr. I. Schnitzler, Violinist. 

Berlioz — Overture to "Benvenuto Cellini.** Vieuxtemps — 
Concerto, No. 4, op. 31 (Mr. Schnitzler). Volkmann — Sym- 
phony No. 2, op. 53. 

January 7. — Soloist: Madam Basta-Tavary, Soprano. 

Haydn — Symphony in B-flat major (Breitkopf and Haertel, No. 
12). Mozart — ** Letter*' Aria from *'Don Giovanni** (Mme. 
Basta-Tavary). Bizet — Suite No. i from **L*Arlesienne.*' 
Wagner— Aria, '*Dich, theure Halle,** from "Tannhaeuser** 
(Mme. Basta-Tavary). Beethoven — Overture to ** Leonore,** 
No. 3. 


January 21. — Soloist: Mr. Henri Marteaa, Violinist. 

Goldmark — Overture in A major, "In the Spring,** op. 36. 
Max Bruch— Concerto No. i, in G minor (Mr. Marteau). lyiszt 
— Episode from L^enau's ** Faust:'* Scene in the Village Tavern 
(Mephisto-Waltz). Gounod— ** Vision de Jeanne d'Arc" (Mr. 
Marteau). Raflf— Symphony No, 3 (** Im Walde "). 

January 28. — Soloist: Mr. I. J. Paderewski, Pianist. 

Schumann — Symphony No. i. Paderewski — Concerto in A 
minor (Mr. Paderewski). MacDowell — ^Two Poems for Orches- 
tra, op. 22 (Hamlet; Ophelia). Wagner— Prelude to "Die Meist- 
ersingfer von Nuernberg.*' 

February 4. — Soloists: Mrs. Marie Barnard-Smith; Miss I^illian 
Carlsmith, Mr. George J. Parker, Mr. Clarence B. Hay. 
Beethoven — Overture to "Coriolan.** Arthur Foote — "The 
Skeleton in Armor,** Ballad for Chorus, Quartet and Orchestra, 
op. 28, conducted by the composer (first time in Boston); Brahms 
— "A Song of Destiny,** for Chorus and Orchestra, op. 54. 
Paine — Columbus March and Hymn (first time in Boston) (The 
Boston Symphony Chorus). 

February 18. — Soloist: Mr. George M. Nowell, Pianist. 

Ferdinand Thieriot— Sinfonietta in K major, op. 55. Saint- 
Saens — Concerto No. 2, op. 22 (Mr. Nowell). Beethoven — 
S3rmphony No. 7. 

February 25. — Soloist: Mr. C. M. Ivoeffler, Violinist. 

Mendelssohn — Overture, " Fingal*s Cave.'* Sain t-Saens— Con- 
certo No. I, op. 20 '{Mr. Loeffler). Grieg — Orchestral Suite 
No. 2, from the Music to "Peer Gynt,*' op. 55. Dvorak — Sym- 
phony in D minor. 

March 4. 
Weber — Overture to " Der Freischuetz. " Brahms — Symphony 
No. 4. Georg Riemenschneider — ^Todtentanz (first time). 
Nicolai — Overture to "The Merry Wives of Windsor." 

March ii.— Soloist: Mrs. Fanny Bloomfield-Zeisler, Pianist. 
Berlioz — Overture, "I^e Camaval Romain,** op. 9. Rubinstein 
— Concerto No. 2, in D minor (Mrs. Zeisler). Wagner — Siegfried 
Idyl. Schumann — Symphony No. 3 (" Rhenish '*). 

March 25. — Soloist: Mr. Otto Roth, Violinist. 
Wagner— Overture, "Tannhaeuser. " Raff— "I^a Fee d* Amour,** 
op. 67 (first time at these concerts) (Mr. Otto Roth). Paul Gil- 
son — " I/a Mer,** S3rmphonic Sketches (first time in Boston. 
Goldmark — "lyaendliche Hochzeit,** Symphony. 


Aprii* I. — Soloist: Mr. Ferruccio B. Busoni, Pianist. 
Tschaikowsky — Overture-Fantasy, * * Romeo and Juliet. ' * Liszt 
— Concerto No. 2 (Mr. Busoni). Bach — Praeludium, Adagio 
and Gavotte, for String Orchestra, arranged by Bachrich. 
Beethoven— S3miphony No. 4. 

Apr II* 8. — Soloist: Mr. Max Heinrich, Baritone. 

Margaret Ruthven Lang — Dramatic Overture (Ms.) (first 
time). Spohr — Recitative and Aria, **Der-Hoelle-selbst- 
will-ich-Segen Bntringen;'* "Faust'* (Mr. Heinrich). Haydn 
— Symphony in C minor. No. 9 (B. and H.). Schubert — Gruppe 
aus dem Tartarus; Die AUmacht (Mr. Heinrich). Moszkowski 
— Two Movements from Suite No. i, op. 39: Tema con varia- 
zioni; Perpetuum mobile. Dvorak— Scherzo Capriccioso, op. 66. 

Aprii* 15. — Soloist: Mr. Franz Kneisel, Violinist. 

Schumann — Overture, ** Manfred." Brahms— Concerto, in D 
major (Mr. Kneisel). F. B. Busoni — Symphonic Tone Poem 
(Ms.) (first time). Weber — Overture, **Oberon.*' 

Aprii* 22. — Wagner Concert. Soloists: Miss Felicia Kaschoska, 
Mrs. Arthur Nikisch, Miss Louise I^eimer, Mr. Heinrich Meyn. 
Overture to " Rienzi," inD major; Prelude to Act III., Dance 
of Apprentices, March of the Master-singers and Homage to 
Hans Sachs, from "The Master-singers of Nuernberg;'* Pre- 
lude and First Scene from " Das Rheingold;" Siegfried passing 
through the Fire, from "Siegfried,** Act HI.; Scene 2, and 
Morning Dawn, and Siegfried*s Voyage up the Rhine, from 
" Goetterdaemmerung,*' Prologue (arranged by Hans Richter); 
Siegfried*s Funeral March, from "Goetterdaemmerung,** Act 
III., Scene 2; Bruennhilde's dying speech over Siegfried's body, 
from "Goetterdaemmerung,** Act III., Scene 3 (Bruennhilde: 
Miss Felicia Kaschoska). 

Aprii* 29. 
Mozart — Symphony, in D major (" Parisian '*) Schubert — Un- 
finished Symphony in B minor. * Beethoven — Symphony No. 3, 


November 28. — First Concert. Mr. Carl Baermann, Piano, 

and Mr. C. M. lyoeffler. Violin; Mr. M. Zach, Violin; Mr, Leo 

Schulz, 'Cello, assisting. 

Beethoven — Quartet, E-nat major, op. 16. Mozart — Fantasie, C 

minor. Beethoven — ^Thirty-two Variations. Brahms — ^Trio for 

Piano, Violin and * Cello, C major, op. 87. 


January 2. — Second Concert. Messrs. Loeffler and Schulz, 
Rheinberger — ^Trio, B-flat major, op. 121. Chopin — Ballade, G 
minor, op. 23; Nocturne, G major, op. 37, No. 2; Study, A 
minor, op. 25, No. 9. Beethoven — ^Trio, D major, op. 70, No. i. 

February 20. — ^Third Concert. Miss Gertrude Franklin, So- 
prano; Messrs. Loeffler and Schulz, and Mr. C. Mole, Flute. 

Bach — Sonata for Piano and (Viola da gamba or) 'Cello, D 
major. Handel — ** Sweet Bird,'* Flute obligato. Faure — Sonata 
for Piano and Violin, A major, op. 13. Brahms — " In Summer 
Fields." RaflF— "Near Thee." Schimiann — Carnaval, Scenes 
mignonnes for Piano, op. 9. 

April 4. — Fourth Concert. Mr. D. Kuntz, Violin; Mr. H. 
Heindl, Viola, and Messrs. I^oeffler and Schulz. 
Mozart — Piano Quartet in E-flat major. Beethoven — Sonata 
quasi una Fantasia, C-sharp minor, op. 27, No. 2; Fifteen Varia- 
tions and Fugue (Final Theme of the " Eroica"), E-flat major, 
op. 35. Rheinberger — Quintet, C major, op. 114. 


Aprii, 13. — Arthur Foote, assisted by Mrs. Marie Barnard Smith, 

Miss I/illian Carlsmith, Mr. George J. Parker, Mr. Clarence E. 

Hay and Mr. Aug. Sautel. 

Handel — Chaconne in G major. Bach-Saint-Saens — Air, and 
Leargo. Brahms — Rhapsodie in G minor. Foote — ^Three Pastoral 
pieces, for Oboe and Piano (Mr. Sautel); Piano Suite in C minor, 
op. 30. Henschel — Five Quartets (on Russian texts) op. 51; Piano 


May 16. — Clarinet Recital by Mr. C. S. Staats. Assisted by 

Miss Jessie M. Downer, Pianiste; Mr. Wulf Fries, Violoncellist, 

and Miss Jennie Corea, Soprano. 

Ries — ^Trio, B-flat major, op. 28, for Clarinet, Violoncello and 
Piano (first performance in Boston). Rossini — Aria, "Una 
vocepocofa." Schumann — Fantasiestucke, op. 73, for Clarinet 
and Piano. Spohr — Songs, op. 103, with Clarinet obligato: 
Zwiegesang; Wiegenlied; Wach Auf (first performance in Bos- 
ton). Beethoven — ^Trio, op. 38, for Clarinet, Violoncello and 
Piano (first performance in Boston). 



Chamber Concerts, Sleeper's Hall. 
October 27. — Recital ^ven by Mrs. Louis Maas. Assisted by 
Mr. E. Strasser, Clarinet; Mr. Emil Mahr, Violin; Mr. Leo 
Schulz, Violoncello. 
Martin Roeder — Sonata for Pianoforte and Clarinet, D minor, 
op. 66. (Ms.). Scarlatti — Allegro, G minor; Paderewski — Noc- 
turne, B-flat major; Chopin — Valse, C-sharp minor. Mendelssohn 
— ^Trio, C minor, op. 66. 
January 5. — Nkw EngIvANd Conservatory Quartet. Mr. 
Emil Mahr, First Violin; Mr. Charles McLaughlin, Second 
Violin; Mr. Daniel Kuntz, Viola; Mr. Leo Schulz, Violon- 
cello. Assisted by Mr. Carl Stasny, Pianoforte. 
Brahms — Quartet in A major for Pianoforte, Violin, Viola and 
Violoncello. Mozart — Quartet in E-flat for two Violins, Viola 
and Violoncello. 
March 9. — New Engi^and Conservatory Quartet. Assisted 
by Mr. Edwin Klahre, Pianoforte. 
Beethoven — Quartet for two Violins, Viola and Violoncello, op. 
18, No. 4. RafiF— Quartet for Pianoforte, Violin, Viola and Violon- 
cello, G minor, op. 202. 
Apri1v20. — ^Recital by Mr. Leo Schulz, Violoncello. Assisted by 
Mr. Carl Stasny, Pianoforte; Mr. Emil Mahr, Violin. 
Schulz — Trio (Ms.), A minor, for Pianoforte, Violin and 
Violoncello. Molique — Concert Andante; Popper — Elfentanz 
(for Violoncello). Schulz — Religioso for five Violoncellos, 
Viola, Contrabass and Timpani. Nicode — Sonata for Violoncello 
and Pianoforte, op. 25 (first time). 

APOLLO CLUB.— (MAI.E Chorus). 

Twenty-second Season, Music Hall. 
B. J. Lang, Conductor. 
November 22. — Miscei*i*aneous Program. Assisted by Mrs. 
Corinne Moore-La wson, Soprano; Mr. Alwin Schroeder, Vio- 
Chas. H. Lloyd — The Longbeard's Saga. Lindner — Serenade. 
Cossman — ^Tarantelle (Mr. Schroeder), J. Pache — Evening 
Serenade; Chaminade — Rosemonde, and Summer Song (Mrs. 
La wson). Franz Mair — Suomi's Song. Hatton — The Tar*s 
Song. Bach— Sarabande ; Klengel— Scherzo (Mr. Schroeder). 
Weinzierl — What the Birds Say (Mr. Jas. J, Herrick and 
Chorus). Grieg — Solvejg's Song; Victor Herbert — Staendchen 
(Mrs. La wson). Louis Liebe — March of the Goths. 


January i8.— Misceli*ansous Program. Assisted by Franz 
Kneisel, Violinist. 
Rheinberger— St. John's Eve. Veit — The Chafer and the 
Flower. Mendelssohn — Andante and Finale, from the Violin 
Concerto (Mr. Franz Kneisel). Robert Goldbeck — The Three 
Fishers. Margaret Ruthven I^ang — Boatman's Hymn, written 
for the Apollo Club (Mr. T. B. CliflFord and Chorus). Abt— 
Ave Maria (Mr. H. A. Thayer and Chorus). Engelsberg — Fin- 
land Ivove Song. Svensden — Romanze; Wieniaw^i — Mazurka 
(Mr. Kneisel). G^o. I^. Osgood — Proposal. Frieberg— Sere- 
nade. Billeter — In Maytime. 

March 5. — Miscei*i*aneous Program. With Orchestra. 
Part I. Max Bruch — Scenes from " Frithjof's Saga," Solo- 
ists: Mrs. Marie Barnard-Smith, Mr. Clarence Hay. Part II. 
G. W. Chadwick—The Boy and the Owl. P. Lacome— Bstud- 
iantina, with orchestral accompaniments by Miss M. R. I^ang. 
Debois — Briar Rose. Mozart — Recitative and Air from ' ' Cosi 
fan tutti" (Mrs. Smith). MacDowell — Dance of Gnomes. John 
R. Lund — The March to Battle, for Soprano and Bass Solos, 
and Orchestra (Mrs. Smith, Mr. Morawski). 

May 3. — MiSCEi*i*ANKOUS Program. Assisted by Mr. Henri 
Marteau, Violinist. 
Pache — Moonrise. Reichardt — The Ladies. Osgood — In 
Picardie (written for the Apollo Club). Boisdeflfre — Can- 
tilene; Wieniawski — Mazurka (Mr. Marteau). Veit — Fair 
Rohtraut; Weinzierl — Thou Lovliest Maid (Mr. Clifford and 
Chorus). De Pearsall — " O who will o'er the downs." Sullivan 
— Friar Tuck's Song, from "Ivanhoe" (Mr. Morawski and 
Chorus). BuUard — Her Scuttle Hat. Schubert — Serenade; 
Sarasate — Danpe Kspagnole (Mr. Marteau). Roeder — On Venice 
Waters. Mendelssohn — ^The Cheerful Wanderer. 


Seventeenth Season, Boston Music Hall. Each program was 
given before an audience of wage-earners and their families 
on the evening preceding the regular concert. 
B. J. Lang, Conductor. 

S. Lothrop Thomdike, President; Francis A. Shove, Secretary. 
November 30. — Chorai* Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Marie Bar- 
nard-Smith, Soprano; Miss Mary H. How, Contralto; Mr. Jas. 
H. Ricketson, Tenor; Mr. Arthur Beresford, Bass, and 
Dvorak — Requiem Mass, op. 89. 


January 26. — Miscki,i*ankous Program. Soloists: Miss Maud 
Powell, Violin; Mr. Wm. G. Heinrich, Tenor; Mr. Heinrich 
Meyn, Baritone. 

Bach — ' ' 'Tis I, my sins betray me. ' * Fred Field BuUard — Even- 
tide; Tschaikowsky — A Legend. Margaret Ruthven Lang — 
Love Plumes His Wings (female voices). Bruch — Musical 
Illustrations of Paul Heyse's Tale, **Sieclientrost,** (solos by 
Messrs. Heinrich and Meyn). Arthur S. Sullivan — Say, Watch- 
man, What of the Night (Mr Heinrich and Chorus). Bamby 
— Sweet and Low. i6th Century Melody — It was a Friar 
of Orders Grey. Strauss — Serenade, *' Arise, Arise** (Mr. 
Heinrich). Dvorak — The Woodland Angelus. Sarasate — 
Ziegeunerweisen (Miss Powell). Bisfeld — A Voice from the 
Lake. Cornelius — Salamaleikum, from '* Barber of Bagdad'* 
(Mr. Meyn and Chorus). 

March 22. — Chorai, Concert. Soloists: Miss Elizabeth 
Hamlin, Soprano; Mr. Geo. J. Parker, Tenor; Mr. Max 
Heinrich, Baritone; Mr. Ivan Morawski, Bass, with Or- 
Hector Berlioz — ^The Damnation of Faust. 

May II. — Music in Shakespeare's Time and Shakespeare 
IN Music. Assisted by Miss Fanny Richter, Pianist; Mr. 
Ericsson F. Bushnell, Bass. 

Farrant (1530-1580) — Lord, for Thy Tender Mercies* Sake. 
Lasso (1520-1580) — Matona, Lovely Maiden., Ford — Since 
First I Saw Your Face. Morley (i 563-1604) — My Bonny Lass 
She Smileth; "Sumer is a*cumen in.'* Morley — It was a 
Lover and his Lass (Mr. Bushnell). Festa (1490-1545) — Down 
in a Flow*ry Vale (Alto, two Tenors and Bass). Harpsichord 
Solos: Byrde (1538-1623) — Prelude in C major; Pavan in C 
minor; Gibbons (1583-1625) — Galliard in C major (Played 
by Mr. B. J. Lang on lie Harpsichord). Morley — Fire ! Ftre ! 
My Heart. Bach — Italian Concerto (Miss Richter). Stevens 
— Sigh No More Ladies. Nevin — If She be Made of White 
and Red. Macfarren — ^You Spotted Snakes. Schubert — ^Who 
is Sylvia ? Foote — ^When Icicles Hang by the Wall (Mr. Bush- 
nell). Leslie — How Sweet the Moonlight Sleeps. Fenelosa — 
Under the Greenwood Tree. 



Seventy-eighth Season. Players from the Boston Symphony 
Orchestra, Mr. Franz Kneisel, Principal. 
Mr. Carl Zerralm, Conductor. 

Dbcbmbbr 19. — ^Soloists: Miss Emma Juch, Soprano; Miss 
Emily Winant, Alto; Mr. William H. Rieger, Tenor; Mr. 
Arthur Beresford, Bass. 
Handel— "The Messiah." 

DECBmbbr 25. — Soloists: Miss Emma Juch, Soprano; Miss Olive 
Fremstadt, Alto; Mr. George J. Parker, Tenor; Mr. D. M. 
Babcock, Bass. 
Handel — ^The Messiah. 

February 5. — Soloists: Mrs. Lillian Nordica, Soprano; Mrs. 
Clara Poole, Alto; Mr. Italo Campanini, Tenor; Mr. Emil 
Fischer, Bass. Miss M. L. Hastings and Mr. Georg W. Want 
completed the sextet in the mass. 
Cherubini — Mass. Chadwick — Phoenix Expirans. 

March 31 (Good Friday). — Soloists: Miss Gertrude Franklin, So- 
prano; Mrs. CarlAlves, Alto; Mr. William Dennison, Tenor; 
Mr. Heinrich Meyn, Bass; Mr. Max Heinrich, Bass. Players 
from the Boston Symphony Orchestra: Mr. I. Schnitzler, Prin- 
cipal. A large chorus of boys from the choirs of Emanuel, 
Saint Paul's and Harvard College. 
Bach — Passion Music, according to St. Matthew. 

April 2 (Easter Sunday). — Soloists: Mrs. lyillian Nordica, Soprano; 
Miss Louise RoUwagen, Alto; Mr. William J. Winch, Tenor; 
Mr. Plunket Green, Bass; Mr. Gardner S. Lamson, Bass. Mr. 
T. H. Norris sang the part of the Messenger. Players 
from the Boston Symphony Orchestra: Mr. Franz Kneisel, 
Handel — Samson. 




Jui,Y 5, 6, 7. — ^Third Annual Meeting of the Connecticut Music 
Teachers' Association. 120 voices, with orchestra of 30 from 
S. Bernstein, New York. 
Alfred Hallam, Conductor. 
Handel—* * The Messiah. " 




Academy of Music. Five evening concerts, each preceded 
by an afternoon Public Rehearsal. 

Mr. Arthur Nikisch, Conductor. 

November 5. — First Concert. Soloist: Miss Emma Juch, 

Goldmark — Overture, "Sakuntala." Weber — Ocean, Thou 
Mighty Monster, from * * Oberon '' (Miss Juch). Wagner — 
Vorspiel and Liebestod, from "Tristan und Isolde." Liszt — 
Loreley (Miss Juch). Tschaikowsky — Symphony No. 5. 

December 10. — Second Concert. Soloist: Mr. Xaver Schar- 
wenka, Pianist. 

Beethoven — Symphony No. 5. Scharwenka — Concerto for Pi- 
anoforte in B-flat minor (Mr. Scharwenka). Berlioz — ^Two 
movements from " La Damnation de Faust." Weber — Overture, 

January 14. — Third Concert. Soloist: Mrs. Arthur Nikisch. 

Lalo — Overture, **Le Roi d'Ys.'* Nicode — "Fata Morgana,*' 
from Sjrmphonic Poem, "The Sea " (Mrs. Nikisch). Dvorak — 
Suite for Orchestra, op. 39. Busoni — Spring Song; Strauss- 
Serenade; Brahms — Vergebliches Staendchen (Mrs. Nikisch). 
Schumann — Symphony No. 2. 

February II. — Fourth Concert. Soloist: Miss Minnie Wetz- 
ler, Pianist. 

Brahms — Symphony No. 3. Weber — Concertstueck (Miss Wetz- 
ler). Bizet — Suite No. i, from " V Arlesienne. " Handel — 
Largo, Solo Violin (Mr. Kneisel). Weber — "Kaiser-Marsch." 

March 18. — Fifth Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Arthur Nikisch, 
Soprano; Mr. Timothee Adamowski, Violinist. 

Mendelssohn — Sj^mphony in A major (Italian). Busoni — Spring 
Fantasie, for Soprano and Orchestra (Mrs. Nikisch). Bruch — 
Concerto No. i, first and second movements (Mr. Adamowski). 
Weber-Berlioz — Invitation to Dance. Strauss — Serenade; Pa- 
derewski — ^Treues Roesslein : Brahms — Im Lenze." lyiszt — Sym- 
phonic Poem, No. 2. 



John Hyatt Brewer, Conductor. 

P. ly. Hoadley, President; A. E. Winnemore Secretary. 

June 6, 1893.— Memorial Hai.1,. Assisted by Miss Marie Van, 
Soprano; Miss Tirzah P. Hamlen, Contralto; Mr. W. R. Wil- 
liams, Tenor; Mr. Frederic Reddall, Bass. 

Wagner— Fantasie, from "Lohengrin." Buck — ''The Village 
Blacksmith" (new) (Mr. Reddall). Beethoven— March, from 
** Ruins of Athens." Buck— In June; Taubert— March Night 
(Miss Van). Verdi— Romanza, from "Luisa Miller" (Mr. 
Williams) Mascagni — Intermezzo, from **Cavalleria Rusti- 
cana." Saint-Saens — Aria, My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice, 
from "Samson and Delila" (Miss Hamlen). Verdi — Quartet 
from" Rigoletto " Strauss— Waltzes, "Werner Blut." 

APOLLO CLUB.— Mai<e Chorus. 

Fifteenth Season. Academy of Music. 

Dudley Buck, Conductor. 

Carll H. De Silver, President; Daniel Wescoat, Secretary. 

December 16 —Assisted by Miss Olive Fremstadt, Contralto, and 
Miss Geraldine Morgan, Violinist. 

Meyerbeer— Chorus of Bishops and Priests. Wieniawski— Second 
Polonaise, for Violin (Miss Morgan). Metzger — My Dream 
Thou Art. Verdi — Aria, Don Fatale, from "Don Carlos" (Miss 
Fremstadt). Rheinberger— The Roses of Hildesheim. Foote — 
Bedouin Love Song. Svendsen — Romance (Miss Morgan). 
Chadwick — Serenade. Loge — Norwegian Song; Mattel — Patria 
(Miss Fremstadt). Buck — Twilight. 

February 7. — Assisted by Miss Caroline G. Clark, Soprano, and 
the New York Philharmonic Club. 

Gomez —Alpine Hymn. Saint-Saens —Romanza, Nicode— Pro- 
vencal Fairy Story (New York Philharmonic Club). Spicker — 
Winter Evening. Gounod — Recitative and Cava tine, "Plus 
grand dans son obscurite." from "La Rein de Saba" (Miss 
Clarke). Slavonic Love Song, adapted from a Wallachian popu- 
lar melody. Buck— The Nun of Nidaros. Rogers — Rhapsody; 
Lookout, O Love; Clover Blossoms (Miss Clarke). Lenz— Wan- 
derer's Night Song; King— Adagio; Gillet — Patronille enfantine 
(New York Philharmonic Club). Foote— Bedouin Love Song. 


Aprii; 25. — Assisted by Mrs. Corinne Moore-La wson and the New 
York Philharmonic Club. 
Buck— At Sea, Drinking Song, from "The Golden Legend" 
Jadassohn — Adagio, op 80; Zoellner — The Mill (New York Phil- 
harmonic Club). Mozart — Lullaby (arranged by Arthur Claasen ). 
Mozart — Recitative and Air, Non mi Dir, from "Don Giovanni** 
(Mrs. Moore- La wson). Hiller — Easter Morning (Mrs. Moore- 
Lawson and the Apollo Club). Wagner — Dreams; Gillet — Sere- 
nade (New York Philharmonic Club). Spicker — The Minstrel's 
Song. Massenet — Twilight; Chaminade — Summer Song (Mrs. 
Moore-Lawson). Mendelssohn — The Cheerful Wanderer. 


Seventh Season, Academy of Music. Chorus of 400. Festival 


C. Mortimer Wiske, Conductor. 

December 20. — First Concert. Soloists: Mme. Clementine 
Devere Sapio, Soprano; Miss Emily Winant, Contralto; Mr. 
J. H. McKmley, Tenor; Dr. Carl Martin, Bass. 
Handel — ^The Messiah. 

February 28. — Second Concert. Soloists: Miss Emma Juch, 
Soprano; Miss Helen O'Donnell, Contralto; Mr.Jas. H. Ricket- 
son. Tenor; Mr. Carl Duflft, Bass. 
Dvorak — Stabat Mater. Wagner — Vorspiel; Prize Song; Quin- 
tet; Choral "Awake," from " Meistersinger. ' * 

April 4. — Third Concert. Soloists: Miss Isabel Edmonds, Miss 
Charlotte E. Boldnan, Sopranos; Mr. Edward C. Towne, 
Tenor: Mr. Conrad Behrens, Baritone; Mr. Myron W. Whit- 
ney, Bass, and Boy Choir of St. Mark's Church. 

Mendelssohn — Midsummer Night*s Dream. Rubinstein — ^Tower 

of Babel. 


Department of Music; Course of Lectures and Concerts. Asso- 
ciation Hall. 

October 26. — Lecture Concert. Lecture on "Chamber 
Music,** by Mr. H. E. Krehbriel with illustrations, by Mr. 
Adolph Brodsky, Violin; Mr. Anton Hekking, Violoncello; 
Mr. Arthur Friedheim, Piano. 

Bach — "Capriccio sopra la lontananza del suo Fratello dil 
etissimo** (Mr. Friedheim). Tartini— ^'Le Trille du Diable," 


(Mr. Brodsky). Godard— "Sur le Lac" (Mr. Hekking). 
Beethoven — ^Trio in B-flat, op. 97, two movements ( Messrs. 
Friedheim, Brodsky, Hekking). 

NovEMBKR 23. — lyECTURE CONCERT. I^ecture on Musical Form, 
by Wm. J. Henderson, assisted by Alexander Lambert, Piano, 
and the Beethoven String Quartet. 

Bach-Tausig — Toccato and Fugue in D minor (Mr. Lambert) • 
Beethoven— Sonata for Piano and Violin, op. 12, No, i, D major, 
first movement (Messrs. Dannreuther and Lambert). Mendels- 
sohn—Sonata for Violoncello and Piano, in B-flat, op.45, second 
movement (Messrs. Schenck and Lambert). Chopin — Concerto, 
No. 2, for Piano in F minor, second movement (Mr. Lambert). 
Haydn — Menuetto; Tschaikowsky — Scherzo, from D major. 
Quartet (Beethoven String Quartet). Rheinberger — Quintet for 
Piano and Strings, op. 114, C major, first, third and fourth move- 
ments (Beethoven String Quartet and Mr. Lambert). 

December 28. — Lecture Concert. Lecture by Mr. Louis C. 
Bison, on Seven Centuries of English Song, with the assist- 
ance of Miss Alice H. Breen, Soprano; Miss Julia T. May, Alto; 
Mr. D. Herbert Jeflfrey, Tenor; Mr. Frederic Gillette, Baritone; 
Mr. Charles H. Morse, Choir Master, with the Plymouth 
Church Choir, thirty-five voices. 

Ballad, "The Jew's Daughter," Traditional (Mr. Elson). 
Ballad, ''The Three Ravens," Traditional (Miss Breen). "Des 
Gratias," Henry V. Epoch, 1415 (Chorus). "Cherry Tree 
Carol," Traditional (Mr. Elson). "The Boar's Head Carol," 
Traditional (Mr. Gillette and Chorus). Canon, "Sumer is 
icumen in," 1230 (Chorus). Song, "My Little Pretty One," 
Time of Henry VIII. (Miss Breen). Bird— Virginal Piece, 
from Queen Elizabeth's Virginal Book (Mr. Elson). Ford — 
Canzonet, Since First I Saw Your Face," Elizabethian Epoch 
(Mr. Elson). Song: "O Willow, Willow," Elizabethian Epoch 
(Miss Breen). Cavalier's Song, Time of Charles I. (Mr. Elson). 
Round Head Music, Time English Commonwealth (Mr. Elson). 
Song: "Past Three O'clock," Time Charles II. (Mr. Elson and 
Chorus). Three Old Rounds, 1453-1667 (Chorus). Leveridge — 
*'The Roast Beef of Old England" (Mr. Elson). Bishop— 
"Should He Upbraid" (Miss Breen). Carey— "Sally in Our 
Alley" (Mr. Elson). 


January II. — Chamber Music Concert. Under the direction 

of Mr. Carl Venth; assisted by a Double Quartet and Mrs. 

Gerritt Smith, Soprano. 

Svendsen— Octet for four Violins, two Violas and two Cellos. 
Jadassohn — Op. 70, Quintet for Piano, two Violins, Viola 
and Cello. Smith — Three Roses; There's nae Lark; Night 
and Morning; "The Night has a Thousand Eyes" (Mrs. 
Smith). Mascagni — Intermezzo from Cavalleria Rusticana, 
arranged for four Violins, two Violas, two Cellos, Piano and 
Organ, by C. V. Mozart — Quintet in A major, for Clar- 
ionet, two Violins, Viola and Cello. Smith — All on a Sum- 
mer Day; The Blue Bell; The Toyman of Nuremberg; Rain 
Song (Mrs. Smith). Venth — Sonate in D major, for Violin 
and Piano. Massenet — Prelude de I'Assomption, for four 
Violins, two Violas and two Cellos. Venth — Christmas 
Adoration, for four Violins, two Violas, two Cellos, Piano and 

January 25.— Lecture Concert. Lecture by Rev. Stephen H. 
Camp: English Ballads, Glees and Madrigals; assisted by the 
English Glee Club: Miss Hattie Bradley, Soprano; Mrs. 
Minnie Bell Irving, Contralto; Charles S. Phillips, Tenor; 
Frederic Reddall, Bass; and the Dudley Buck Quartet: H. 
K. Distelhurst, First Tenor; Charles S. Phillips, Second 
Tenor; E. S. Swalm, First Bass; Frederic Reddall, Second 

Pinsuti— Spring Song (English Glee Club). Anon — Caller 
Herrin (Mrs. Irving). Goldbeck — The Three Fishers (Dud- 
ley Buck Quartet). Dibdin — Tom Bowling (Mr. Phillips). 
Leslie — How Sweet the Moonlight Sleeps (English Glee 
Club). Bishop — Bid me discourse (Miss Bradley). Parry — 
Flow gently Deva (Messrs. Phillips and Swalm). Folk 
Songs: "Annie Laurie," harmonized by Dudley Buck; '*Oft 
in the Stilly Night," harmonized by J. H. Brewer (Dudley 
Buck Quartet). Buck — The Creole Lover's Song (Mr. 
Reddall). West — A Warrior Bold (Dudley Buck Quartet). 
Harris— The Fountains Mingle with the Rivers (Mr. Distel- 
hurst). Hine — I know a Bank (Miss Bradley and Mrs. Irving). 
MoUoy — The Postilion (Mr. Swalm). Pinsuti — The Parting 
Kiss (English Glee Club). 


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February 8.— Chamber Music Concert. Ernst Perabo, Piano; 
Mrs. Grace Haskell-Barnum, Soprano; Gustav Dannreuther, 
Violin; Bmil Schenck, Violoncello. 

Rubinstein— Sonata, in D,op. i8 (Messrs. Perabo and Schenck). 
Gounod— Jewel Song from ** Faust" (Mrs. Haskell Barn um). 
Beethoven — Bagatelle, op. 119-1; Menuet, from Sonata, op. 7; 
Bach — Prelude, E-flat minor (Well tempered Clavichord), 
. Bk. I; Schubert Liszt — Barcarole, *' Auf dem Wasser zu sing- 
en " (Mr. Perabo). Nevin — O That We Two were Maying; 
Massenet — Good Night (Mrs. Haskell-Barnum). Schubert — , 
Grand Trio, op. 99 (Messrs. Perabo, Dannreuther and Schenck). 

March i. — Chamber Music Concert. Miss Alice Mandelick, 
Contralto; The Beethoven String Quartet; Mr. H. E. H. 
Benedict, Piano. 

Mendelssohn— Trio, in C minor, op. 66 (Piano, Violin and 
Violoncello). Saint-Saens— " My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice" 
(Miss Mandelick). Schubert— Theme and Variations from 
quartet in D minor, op. posth. ("Death and the Maiden"). 
Bohm — Fruehling^nacht; Colyn — Serenade; Luzzi — Lucia, 
(Miss Mandelick). Rubinstein — Quartet, op. 17, in F major. 

March 8.— 'Lecture Concert. Lafayette Avenue Presbyterian 
Church. Lecture by Rev. David Gregg, on the Consecration 
of Music to the Service of Religion, with Illustrations by the 
Choir: Miss Marie Van, Soprano; Miss Tirzah P. Hamlen, 
Contralto; Mr. Wm. R. Williams, Tenor; Mr. Frederic Red- 
dall, Bass; and Chorus, under the direction of Mr. John Hyatt 

Brewer — Anthem: Blessed is the Nation. Mendelssohn— Re- 
citative and Aria: If with all your hearts (Mr. Williams). 
Marcello— Anthem: O Lord our Governor. Gmnod— Bene- 
dictus from Messeo Solennelle. Moliqne — Duet: It is of the 
Lord's Great Mercies, from "Abraham," (Messrs. Williams 
and Reddall). Foote — Anthem: O come let us sing unto the 
Lord. Beethoven — ^Aria: Song of Penitence (Miss Hamlen). 
Barnby — Anthem: King All Glorious. Dudley Buck— The 
Story of the Cross. 


March 17. — Lecture Concert. Association Hall. l/ccture by 
H. E. Krehbiel on Russian Folk-Songs; the Concert by a 
Russian Vocal Trio and a Russian Choir of twenty voices, 
under the direction of Madame Eugenie Lineff. 
Part First — Sacred Music of the Orthodox Greek Church: 
Cherub Song, as sung in the Monastery of St. Simeon, Moscow; 
Trisagion; Lord's Prayer, from a Mass of Tschaikowsky; Hear- 
ing Prayer; Hymn, by Bortniansky. Part Second — Songs from 
Great Russia: Dance, Gathering, Recruiting and Bargemen's 
Songs. Part Third— Songs from Ukraina: Lyrics, Humorous 
Son^, Historical Songs of the Cossacks. Part Fourth — Operatic 
Music: Tschaikowsky — Maiden's Chorus from * 'Eugene Oneign" 
Moussorgsky — Gloria from "Chovanstschiva.*' 

March 29.— Chamber Music Concert. Under direction of Mr, 

L. Mollenhauer; assisted by the Mollenhauer Sextet; and Miss 

Hettie Bradley, Soprano; Miss A vice Boxall, Harpist; Mr. 

Henry Schroeder, "Cello; Mr. Emile Schoen, Viola: Mr. Carl 

Burkhardt, Double Bass; Mr. Abram Tyler, Organ and Piano. 

Schumann — Quintet (Jiano and Strings), first movement. 

Tosti and Reinecke — ^Two Songs, with Violin Obligato (Miss 

Bradley and Mr. Mollenhauer). Mendelssohn — Concerto for 

Violin (Mr. Mollenhauer). Harp Solo: Welsh Melodies (Miss 

Boxall). Beethoven-Saint-Saens — Andante and Variations, ^ 

Pianos (Misses Ida and Johanna Mollenhauer). Faure — Santa 

Maria (Miss Bradley). Benedict — ^Trio, Piano, Harp, Violin 

(Miss Boxall, Messrs. Mollenhauer and Tyler). Paganini— 

Variations de Bravura (Mr. Mollenhauer). Scharwenka — 

Andante Religioso, 3 Violins, 2 Violas, 2 Cellos, Double Bass, 

Harp, Organ. 

April 19.— Second Russian Concert of Russian F01.K Songs. 
By Madame Eugenie LineflF, of St. Petersburg; and The Rus- 
sian Choir of Twenty Voices. Program virtually the same as 
first Russian Concert. Repeated by request of the members. 

April 26. — Lecture Concert. Lecture by Edward Baxter 
Perry, Pianist; assisted by Francis Fischer Powers, Baritone. 
Beethoven — Introduction and Rondo, op. 53. Chopin — 
Berceuse; Polonaise, op. 53 (Mr. Perry). Ries — Trennung; 
Spicker — Liebesglueck (Mr. Powers). Silas — Gavotte; Schu- 
mann — Traumeswirren; Perry— Ballad, "Last Island *' (Mr. 
Perry). Gerrit Smith — "The Night has a Thousand Eyes." 
Colyn — "Thou Art Like Unto a Flower" (Mr. Powers). 
Liszt — Gnomenreigen; Rhapsodic Hongroise, No. 6 (Mr. Perry). 


May io.— Chorai, Concert. Gounod Program. Plymouth 
Church. Miss Sara Kirk, Soprano; Miss Weda Cook, Con- 
tralto; Mr. Leonard Auty, Tenor; Mr. Jos. Wyro Kilduff, 
Baritone; and the Caecilia Ladies' Vocal Society and the 
Amphion Society's Chorus. 
Mr. W. H. Neidlinger, Conductor. 

Chorus: **The Ant' and the Grasshopper." Aria; "Lend Me 
Your Aid," from "Reine de Saba" (Mr. Auty). Ch6rus: 
"Night " (Mr. Auty and Chorus). Mors et Vita, Tenor Solo, 
Chorus and Quartet: "Inter oves locum praesta;" " Confutatis 
Maledictis** "Oro supplex et acclinis." Baritone Solo: "Jeru- 
salem Coelestis" (Mr. KilduflF); Quartet: "Lacrymae, Dolor." 
Selections: Chorus of Bacchantes from " Philemon and Baucis." 
" Rin^ Out, Wild Bells," song arranged for Chorus by W. W. 
Gilchrist. Aria, from "Mirella" (Miss Cook). Chorus: " Here 
by Babylon's Wave." Song: "The Veiled Picture" (Mr. Auty). 
Gallia: A Motet for Chorus, with Soprano Solos (Miss Kirk and 

May 15.— Organ RkciTai*. New York Avenue M. E. Church. 

Organ Recital by R. Huntington Woodman; assisted by Royal 

Stone Smith, Baritone. This program will be found under 

the series of Organ Recitals by Mr. Woodman. 

THE CAECILIA.— Ladies Chorus. 

Ninth Season. 

W. H. Neidlinger, Conductor. 

Mrs. Bernard Peters, President; Mrs. John S. King, Secretary. 

Dkcbmbkr 19. — Amphion Academy. Assisted by Madame Rolla 

and the Dudley Buck Quartet. 

Wagner — Messengers of Peace, from "Rienzi;" Graben-HofF- 
man— Gondolier's Song. Buck— Twilight (Dudley Buck Quar- 
tet). Reed— Sing it. Silver Throat; Costa— No Evil Shall Befall 
Thee. Saint-Saens — Aria, from "Samson and Delilah" (Madame 
Rolla). Sucher — Visions. Mozart— Lullaby; Buck — In Absence 
(Dudley Buck Quartet). Neidlinger— Crossing the Bar. Kellie 
— Douglas Gordon; Harris — The Fountains Mingle (Madame 
Rolla). Cherubini— Sleep, Noble Child; Cowen— In Our Boat. 
Schubert— Goodnight (Dudley Buck Quartet). 


February i6. — Marcy Avenue Baptist Church. Assisted by the 
Amphion Musical Society; Wm. H. Rieger, Tenor; Master 
Arthur M. Hartmann, Violinist; and Mr. J. B. Dauch, Oboist. 

Schubert — ^Twenty-third Psalm (Caecilia). Garrett— O, My 
Love's Like a Red, Red Rose (Caecila and Amphion). Gounod 
— Recitative and Aria frofn "Romeo and Juliet*' (Mr. Rieger). 
Handel — The Smiling Dawn; Reinecke —Praise of Spring 
(Caecilia). Beschnitt — Serenade; Neidlinger — My Pretty 
Maid (Amphions). Beriot— Seventh Concerto (Master Hart- 
mann). Gilchrist -The Sea Fairies (Caecilia). Gounod-Gilchrist 
— Ring Out, Wild Bells (Caecilia and Amphion). Huber— Even- 
ing Serenade; HoUaender— Heather Rose (Caecilia). Tosti — 
Morrei. Wood — Vorsatz (Mr. Rieger). Grieg — Sunshine Song 
(Povey) ; Gall — Maiden with Lips so Rosy (Caecilia and Amph- 
ion). Nachez— Gypsy Dance; Wieniawski — Mazpurka (Master 
Hartmann). Gade — Spring's Message (Caecilia and Amphion). 

Aprii, 20. — Marcy Avenue Baptist Church. Assisted by Mr. Geo. 
W. Ferguson, Baritone; and Mr. Victor Herbert, Cellist. 

Reinecke — When Two Are Lovers; Shuman — Wreathe ye the 
Steps to Great AH^ih's Throne. Jensen — Murmuring Zephyrs; 
Harris— Gay Gitania (Mr. Ferguson). Corder — Sunning Lock; 
Reincke — Snow in Spring. Herbert — Berceuse; Pepper — 
Mazoiirka (Mr. Herbert). Decevee — The Wonderland Cradle 
Song. Brahi^is — Song from Ossian's Fingal. Neidlinger — From 
the Desert I Come to Thee (Mr. Ferguson). Corder — Pang- 
bourne; Hurley Mill. Rubinstein -Melody; Piatt— Tarantella 
(Mr. Herbert). Moderati — La Prima vera. 


Second Season, Academy of Music. 

C. Mortimer Wiske, Conductor. 

Hon. Calvin B. Pratt, President; G. Mathewson, Secretary. 

December 13. — First Concert. Soloist, Madam Kate RoUa. 
Beethoven — Fidelio Overture, No. 4. Beethoven — The Vesper 
Hymn (Messrs. B. McLeon, T, W. Ganner, Frank Treasure, F. 
O. Rhoades and Chorus). Mendelssohn — Infelice (Mme. RoUa). 
Raff — Symphony, No. 3, " Im Walde" (two movements); Cho- 
pin -Vogrich— Ring Out, Wild Bells (Mme. Rolla, Mr. B. W. 
Wilmarth and Chorus).- Gluck — Ballet Music from '* Alceste." 
Messenet — Bnchantment; Bemberg — Chant Venetian (Mme. 
Rolla). Schubert— Overture, No. 2, "In Italian Style." 


January io. — Second Concert. Musicale by members of the 

Society and Carl Fique, Pianist. 
Bungert — Remembrance ( Chorus ) . Jadassohn — Qui n tet for Piano 
and Strings, C minor (Carl Fique, E. W. Wilmarth. Max Muh- 
lert, Otto Wilhelms, G«o. Clauder). DavidofF— Cantiliner; Pop- 
per — Vito, for Cello (Frederick Blair). Keyes — Lullaby (Chorus). 
Brocca — Gavotte de Padre Martini; Danse Caprice (Mr. Fique). 
Mascheroni — For all Eternity, Song (Mr. W. F. Townsend). 
Maria Elizabeth — Wiegenlied, for String Quartet (Ladies of the 
Orchestra ) . Ingraham — The Jumblies ( Chorus ) . Gounod — ' ' Dio 
Possenti," from "Faust" (Mr. Graham Reed). Reichardt — 
The Image of the Rose, for Saxophone Solo and Quartet of Horns 
(Mr. L. Rauchfuss, and Messrs. F. M. Abbott, W. H. Price, P. 
B. Washboume, F. H. Weber). Poniatowski — Yeoman's Wedding 
March (Chorus). 
February 14. — Third Concert. Soloists: Miss Lillian Blauvelt, 

Soprano; Miss Laura Belle Phelps, Violinist; Mr. Joseph Holl- 

man, Violoncellist 
Bizett— L'Arlesienne (First suite). Gounod — Valse from Romeo 
and Juliet (Miss Blauvelt). Kremser — Merry Poverty (Chorus). 
Goltermann — Andante and Allegro (Mr. HoUman). Thome — 
Entracte Pizzicati. Godard — Concerto Roman tique (Miss Phelps). 
Muhlert — Dramatic Overture, ' * Perseus. ' ' Dessauer — ' * Ouveiz ' ' 
(Miss Blauvelt). Wiske — Selections from Waltzes written 
when a boy. Schumann — Traumerei; Paderewski-Hollman — 
Minuet (Mr. Hollman). Call — Serenade (Chorus). Nicolai — 
Overture, " Merry Wives of Windsor." • 

March 14. — Fourth Concert. Soloists: Miss Felicia Kaschow- 
ska, Soprano; Miss Alice Mandelick, Contralto; Mr. Rafael 
Diaz Albertini, Violinist; Mr. Louis H. Stagg, Pianist. 
Engelsberg — Far From Me (Chorus). Grieg — Papillon; Schu- 
bert-Liszt — Soiree de Vienne (Mr. Stagg). Wagner — Aria from 
* * Tannhaeuser " (Miss Kaschoska). Sarasate — Faust Fantasie 
(Mr. Albertini). Glover — A Farewell (Frank M. Brown and 
Chorus). Massenet — Elegie (Miss Mandelick). Gillet — Passe- 
pied (String Orchestra). Wiske — Break! Break! Gounod — 
Jewell Song, from "Faust" (Miss Kaschoska). Chopin — 
Nocturne; Zarzicky — Mazourka (Mr. Albertini). Thayer — 
The Phantom Band (Messrs. Clark Ackerman, T. W. Ganner, 
J. R. Treasure, F. O. Rhoades and Chorus). Colyn — Serenade; 
De Koven — Persian Love Song (Miss Mandelick). Eilenberg — 
Schelm Amor; Czibulka — Love's Dream After the Ball (Stnng 


A'pRii, 20. — Fifth Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Anna Burch, So- 
prano; Miss Leonora Von Stosch, Violinist; Miss Berta Grosse, 
Flotow — Overture ** Rubezahl.*' Sullivan — ^The Beleaguered 
(Chorus). Vieuxtemps — Reverie (Miss von Stosch). Phelps — 
Hiawatha's Childhocxi, from ** Hiawatha's Symphony." Men- 
delssohn — Infelice (Mrs. Burch). Weber — Concerto (Miss 
Grosse). RafF— March Brilliant, op. 132. Wiske— Oft in the 
Stilly Night (Chorus). Sarasate — Gipsy Dances (Miss von 
Stosch). Strauss — Blue Danube, Waltz (Chotus). Irish Melo- 
dies: Meeting of the Waters; Glen of Kenmare (Mrs. Burch). 
Koschat — Hunter's March (Chorus and Orchestra). 

Choir of the Lafayette Avenue Presbyterian Church. John 
Hyatt Brewer, Director. March 19: Dudley Buck— Cantata, The 
Story of -the Cross. 



John Lnnd, Director. 

NovKMBKR 17. — First Concert and PubwcRkhkarsaIo Solo- 
ist: Mme. Lillian Blauvelt, Soprano. 

Dvorak— Symphony No. IV. in G major. Gounod — Scene 
from "Faust** (Mme. Blauvelt). Svendsen — Norwegian 
Rhapsody (No. III.). Lacombe— Aubade Printanniere. Bizet 
— Aria from The "Pearlfishers** (Mme. Blauvelt). Wagner — 
Overture, ' * Tannhaeuser. ' ' 

Dkcembbr I.- Second Concert. Soloist: Miss Olive Frem- 
staedt, Contralto. 

Beethoven — Symphony No. 8. Verdi — Aria from "Don 

Carlos** (Miss Fremstaedt). Kdouard Lalo — Rhapsody, Ernest 
Guirand — Melodrame de Piccolino. hoge — Norwegian Song; 
Schumann — Fruehlingsnacht (Miss Fremstaedt). Tschaikow- 
sky — Marche, Slave. 

December 15. — Third Concert. Soloist: Mrs. Fannie Bloom- 
field- Zeisler, Piano. 
Wagner— Overture, "The Flying Dutchman." Saint-Saens— 
Concerto in C minor (Mrs. Zeisler). Saint- Saens — Phaeton, 
Symphonic Poem. Tschaikowsky — Andante, for String Or- 


chestra. Chopin — Nocturne in E major, op. 72. Schubert — 
Marche Militaire (Mrs. Zeisler). Svendsen — Carnival in Paris (a 

January 5.— Fourth Concert. Soloist: Mrs. Corinne Moore- 
Hofmann — Symphony, "Frithjof.** Graun — Aria: Lo! The 
Heaven-descended Prophet, from **The Passion Music'* (Mrs. 
Moore- La wson). Hallen — Rhapsody; Lund — A Novelette 
(String Orchestra). Grieg — Solveig's Song; Bizet — Spanish 
Serenade (Mrs. La wson). Dvorak — ^ Two Slavonic Dances: 
Allegretto Sherzando ; Poco Allegro. 

January 19a — Fifth Concert. Soloist: Wm, H. Rieger, Tenor. 
Haydn — Symphony No. 6 in G major. Gomez — Romanza from 
"Fosca" (Mr. Rieger). Wagner — Prelude from ** Lohengrin;" 
Cathedral Scene; TlieGods entering Walhall from "Rheingold " 
Reinecke — Extract from **King Manfred." Tosti — Morrir; 
Spicker — Staendchen (Mr. Rieger). Moszkowski — Malaguena. 

February 2.— Sixth Concert. Soloist: Miss Ellen Beach Yaw, 
Beethoven — Symphony No. 2. AlabieiBF— Russian Nightingale 
(Miss Yaw) . Tschaikowsky — Suite : ' * The Nutcracker. ' ' Mass- 
enet — Legende. Mozart — O dolce Concento (Miss Yaw). 
Wagner-- En tre Act from "Lohengrin." 

February 16. — Seventh Concert. Soloist: Miss Marguerite 
Hall, Soprano. 
Mozart— Overture: ''The Marriage of Figaro." Goldmark — 
Theme and Variations from the Symphony: "A Rustic Wed- 
ding." Galliard — With Early Horn; Thomas — Midi au 
Village; Ma Voisine (Miss Hall). Volkmann — Serenade for 
String Orchestra. Wagner — Siegfried's Death from Goetter- 
daemmerung. Massenet — Andalouse and Aubade. Johns — I 
love, and the world is mine; Sullivan — Where the Bee Sucks 
(Miss Hall). Svendsen — Norwegian Artists' Carnival. 

March 9. — Eighth Concert. Soloist: Mr. Henri Marteau, 
Beethoven — Symphony No. 6. Bruch— Concerto in G minor, 
No. I (Mr. Marteau). Grieg — Peer Gynt, from Second Suite: 
Ingrid's Lament; Arabian Dance; Solveijs' Song; and In the 
Cave of the Mountain King, from First Suite. Wagner — Isolde's 
Death, from Tristan and Isolde. Schubert — Serenade; Wien- 
iawski — Polonaise (Mr. Marteau). Tschaikowsky — Marche 



Forty-fifth Season, Music Hall. 
Joseph Mischka, Conductor. 

November 20. — Soloists: Miss Katherine M. Hennessy, Soprano; 
Mr. X. Scharwenka, Piano; Miss Evelyn de Latre Street, Violin. 
Klein — From Youth's Happy Day (Men's Chrous). Doni- 
zetti — Aria, In questo semplice, from " Betley " (Miss Hen- 
nessy). Rubinstein — ^The Awakening of the Rose (Mixed 
Chorus). Scharwenka^-Legende, op. 5; Novetette, op. 22; Valse 
Caprice, op. 31 (Mr. Scharwenka). Gumbert — Cheerfulness 
(Women's Chorus). Leonard — Les Echoes (Miss Street) 
Foote — I Love My Love (Male Chorus). Chad wick — Before 
the Dawn (Miss Hennessy). Schubert — Impromptu, a la Hon- 
groise (arranged by Xaver Scharwenka); Rossini-Liszt — William 
Tell Overture (Mr. Scharwenka). Weinzierl — The Gipsey (Mixed 

March 13. — Soloist: Mrs. Anna Burch, Soprano. 
Baldamus — Consecration of Song (Male Chorus, with Solo 
Quartet and Baritone Solo). Herman — A Wanderer's Song 
(Mixed Chorus). Mendelssohn — Infelice (Mrs. Burch). Dudley 
Buck — Twilight (Male Chorus). Tschaikowski — Andante Can- 
tabile, from op. 11 (String Orchestra). Helmund — Under Blos- 
soming Branches; Nevin — The Night Has a Thousand Eyes 
(Mixed Chorus). Bohm — Mein and Dein; Nevin — One Spring 
Morning (Miss Burch). Tschirch — Home; Neidlinger — Where 
Are You Going, My Pretty Maid ? (Male Chorus). Czibulka — 
Love's Dream After the Ball (String Orchestra). Watson — The 
Gallant Troubadour (Mixed Chorus). 


Seventh Season, Music Hall. 

Mr. Joseph Mischka, Conductor. 
Mr. J. F. Foster, President. 

January 26. — Soloists: Mile. Flavie van den Hende, Violoncello; 
Mr. Ferdinand Sinzig, Piano; Mr. Raymond O. Riester, Bari- 
Hecht — *' Hunting Song;" Lindner — " Finale from ' Con- 
certo ' " (Mile, van den Hende). Pinsuti — '*In this Hour 
of Softened Splendor;" Brahms — Scherzo, from op. 5; Three 
Valses, op. 35; Gavotte, by Gluck, transcribed; Hungarian 
Dance (Mr. Sinzig). Johannes Gelbke — "Ave Maria " (Mr. 


Riester and Women's Chorus). Saint-Saens — Mazourka, No.. 3, 
B minor; Grieg — Nocturne, and March of the Dwarfs, from 
Morceaux Ijrriques, V.; Tausig — Valse Caprice, after Strauss' 
**Nachtfalter (Mr. Sinzig). Gaul— (Ode to Music) "ASong of 

Aprii*27. — Soloists: Mr. Henri Marteau, Violin; Mrs. M. Jones, 
Soprano; Mr. Raymond O. Riester, Baritone. 

Macfarren — ''Who is Sylvia?"; Pinsuti — ** Moonlight and Mu- 
sic." Schira — "Sognai" (Mrs. Jones). Faning — Daybreak; 
Schumann — Abendlied; Sarasate — Danse Bspagnole (Mr. Mar- 
teau). Gelbke — * 'Ave Maria ' ' (Mr. Reister and Women's Chorus). 
Pinsuti — "In this Hour of Softened Splendor." Boisdeflfre — 
Cantilene; Thome — Pizzicati (Mr. Marteau). Parker — The 
Fisher; Neidlinger — Rock-a-Bye " (Women's Chorus). Chad- 
wick — ^The Pilgrims. 



Second Season. The Auditorium. Bighty-six Musicians. 
Twenty-four Symphony and Fifteen Popular Concerts, on 
Saturday evenings, each preceded by Friday afternoon Pub- 
lic Rehearsals. 

Theodore Thomas, Conductor. 
Max Bendix, Leader; Milward Adams, Manager. 

OcTOBKR 22. — First Concert. Popular. Soloist: Mr. Bruno 
Steindl, Violoncellist. 
Weber — Overture, Der Freischuetz. Chopin — Marche Funebre. 
Tschaikowsky — Suite from Ballet, *'' Casse Noisette" (new) 
(Piano, Mr. W. E. C. Seeboeck). Servais — Fantasia for Violon- 
cello, "O cara memoria" (Mr. Steindl). Mascagni — Inter- 
mezzo, from "L'amico Fritz" (new). Strauss — Waltz, "Seid 
umschlungen Millionen " (new). Rossini — Overture, "William 
Tell;" Liszt — Angelus, first time (String Orchestra). Mosz- 
kowski — •* Boabdil," ballet music (new). 

October 29. — Second Concert. Symphony. 
Brahms — Festival Overture, Acadamic, op. 80. Beethoven — 
Symphony No. 7, A major, op. 92. Dvorak — Symphonic Varia- 
tions, op. 78. Liszt — Tasso, Lamento e Trionfo. 


November 5. — ^Third Concert. Popular. Soloist: Sig^nor Fer- 
ruccio B. Busoni, Pianist. 
Schumann — Symphony No. i. Beethoven — Concerto No, 4 
(Sig. Busoni) Cadenzas composed by the performer. Rhein- 
berger — Wallenstein's Camp, The Capuchin's Sermon. Bach- 
Tausig — ^Toccata e Fuga; Chopin — Nocturne in C minor; Liszt 
— Polonaise, No. 2 (Sig. Busoni). Wagner — Vorspiel, from "Die 
Meistersinger. " 

November 12. — Fourth Concert. Popular. Soloist: Mr. Joseph 
Schreurs, Clarinetist. 

Mendelssohn — Becalmed at Sea and Prosperous Voyage. Bach 
— Prelude; Choral and Fugue. Brahms — Hungarian Dances, 
Nos. 17 to 21. Liszt — Legend, Sermon to the Birds. MacCunn 
— Concert Overture, op. 3 (new). Weber — Solo for Clarinet, op. 
73 (Mr. Schreurs). Goldmark — Ballet Music, Queen of Sheba. 
Dvorak — Slavonic Dances, third series. 

November 19. — Fifth Concert. Symphony. Soloist: Mr. Max 
Bendix, Violinist. 
Bach — Sonata, F minor. Mozart — Symphony, G minor (Koechel, 
550). Godard — Concerto No. 2, G minor, op. 131 (new) (Mr. Ben- 
dix). Beethoven — Overture, Leonore, No. 2. 

December 3. Sixth Concert. Symphony. Soloist: Mrs. Fanny 
Bloomfield-Zeisler, Pianist. 

Massenet — Overture, Phedre; Saint- Saens — Concerto No. 4, C 
minor, first time (Mrs. Zeisler). Berlioz — Symphonie Fantas- 
tique, first time; episode in the life of an artist. 

December 10. — Seventh Concert. Popular. Soloist: Mme. 
Ragna Linne, Soprano. 

Tschaikowsky — Marche Slave. Schubert— Divertissement a la 
Hongroise. Weber — Scena and Aria, from "Freischuetz ** 
(Mme. Linne). Saint Saens —Sjrmphonic Poem, Danse Macabre. 
Wagner— Waldweben, ** Siegfried." Edgar Tinel— Fete dans le 
Temple de Jui)iter, op. 21 (new). Svendsen — ''The Violet;" 
Grieg — "A Vision '* (Mme. Linne). Meyerbeer— Ballet Music, 
Robert le Diable. Liszt — Rhapsody No. 2. 

December 17. — Eighth Concert. Symphony. Beethoven 
Night. Soloists: Minnie Fish; Minna Brentano; Charles A. 
Knorr; George E. Holmes, and a Chorus of 200 voices from 
the AppoUo Club. 

Music to Goethe's Egmont, op. 84 (the songs by Miss Fish). 

Ninth Symphony, op. 125. 


December 24. — Ninth Concert. Popular. Wagner Night. 
Soloists: Frau Martha Werbke-Burckard; Mr. George Ells- 
worth Holmes. 

Flying Dutchman: Overture. Aria, "The Term's Expired" 
(Mr. Holmes). Ballade, ''Senla" Yo-Ho (Frau Werbke-Burck- 
ard). Duo, " Like a Vision " (Frau Werbke-Burckard and Mr. 
Holmes); Tristan and Isolde, Prelude, Act I.; Finale, Liebes- 
tod. Tannhaeuser: Overture; Aria, '*Dich Theure Halle" (Frau 
Werbke-Burckard). Walkure: Ride of the Valkyres; Wotan's 
Farewell, Magic Fire Scene (Mr, Holmes). 

January 21. — ^Tenth Concert. Popular. Soloist: Mons. h. 
Amato^ Violoncellist. 

Goldmark — Overture, Spring, op. 36. Schubert — ^Theme and 
Variations, from D minor Quartet (String Orchestra). Macken- 
zie — Scotch Rhapsody (Burns) No. 2, op. 24. Paine— Col- 
lunbus March and Hymn. Tschaikowsky — Capri ccio Italien, 
op. 45. Delsart — Fantasia for Violoncello (Mons. Amato). 
Saint Saens — Suite Algerienne, op. 60. 

January 28. — Ei<Eventh Concert. Symphony. Soloist: Mr. 
Wm. Sherwood, Pianist. 

Schumann — Overture, Scherzo, Finale, op. 52. Raff— Concerto, 
C minor, 6p. 185 (Mr. Sherwood). Berlioz — Overture, King 
Lear. Liszt — Mephisto Waltz. 

February 4. — ^Twei^fth Concert. Symphony. Soloists: 
Messrs. J. Marquardt, F. Esser, Violinists. 

Mozart — Symphony in C (Koechel, 551). Bach — Concerto for 
two Violins (Messrs. Marquardt and Esser). Brahms — Varia- 
tions on a Theme by Haydn (Chorale St, Antione). Tschaikow- 
sky — Overture to Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet. 

February ii. — ^Thirteenth Concert. Popular. Soloist: Mr. 
Vigo Andersen, Flutist. 

Berlioz — March, Marocaine. Benoit — Charlotte Corday: Over- 
ture; Entr* Acte Valse. Wagner — Selections: Die Meistersinger, 
III. Act; Introduction, Quintet; Procession of the Guilds, Dance 
of Apprentices; Procession of the Meistersingers, Finale. Bee- 


thoven — Polonaise, from Serenade, op. 9. Volkman — Serenade, 
No. 2, op. 63 (String Orchestra). Andersen — Fantasia on the 
Dutch National Hymn (Mr. Andersen). Hamerik — Suite No. i, 
op. 22. 

February 18. — Fourteenth Concert. Symphony. Soloist: Mr. 
Theodore B. Spiering, Violinist. 

Brahms — Symphony No. 4. Schumann — Fantasia, op. 131 
(Mr. Spiering). Wagner — Eine Faust Overture; Siegfried Idyl; 
Siegfried's Rheinjourney. 

February 25. — Fifteenth Concert. Popular. 

Dvorak — Overture, Husitska. Schubert — Fantasia, op. 103. 
Liszt — Polonaise, No. 2. Gounod — Ballet Music, *' Reine du 
Saba." A. D. Duvivier — The Triumph of Bacchus; Strauss — 
Walzer, '*Tout Vienne." Grieg — Heart Wounds; Spring 
(String Orchestra). Bizet— Carmen, Suite No. i. 

March 4.— Sixteenth Concert. Symphony. Soloist: Ighace 
J. Paderewski, Pianist. 

Tschaikowsky — Symphony No. 5, op. 64. PaderewsH — Con- 
certo, for Piano, op. 17 (Mr. Paderewski). Wagner — Bac- 
chanale, from " Tannhaeuser. " Chopin — Nocturne; Valse; 
Liszt — Rhapsody (Mr. Paderewski). Dvorak — Slavonic Dance. 

March 18. — Seventeenth Concert. Symphony. Soloist: Bruno 
Steindel, Violoncellist. 

Mozart — Overture, from ' ' Magic Flute. ' ' Beethoven — Sym- 
phony, No. 4, op. 60. Volkmann — Concerto, op. 33, first time 
(Mr. Steindel). Berlioz — Qneen Mab; Ball Scene, from Dra- 
matic Symphony " Romeo and Juliet." 

March 25.— Eighteenth Concert. Symphony. Soloist: Xaver 
Scharwenka, Pianist. 

Mendelssohn — Symphony No. 4 (Italian). X. Scharwenka — 
Concerto, op. 32, first time (Mr. Scharwenka). X. Scharwenka 
— Vorspiel, from "Mataswintha," first time. Tschaikowsky 
—Souvenir de Florence, op. 70, first time. Schubert-Liszt — 
Cavalry March. 

April i.— Nineteenth Concert. Popular. Soloists: Whitney 
Mockridge, Tenor; Edmund Schuecker, Harpist. 

Mendelssohn — Overture, " Fingal's Cave." Brahms — Varia- 
tions, op. 18 (String Orchestra). Schumann— Manfred: Bntr' 
acte; Invocation of the Al pen fay. Wagner — Prize Song, from 



"The Meistersinger'* (Mr. Mockridge). Grieg — Peer Gynt, 
Suite No. 2, op. 55, new. Liszt — Hungarian Rhapgody, No. 14. 
Gounod — Aria: "Lend Me Your Aid" (Mr. Mockridge). 
Reinecke — Adagio, from Concerto; Schuecker — At the Fountain 
(Mr. Schuecker). Beethoven — Septet, op. 20. 

Aprii, 15. — Twentieth Concert. Wagner Night. Soloists: 
Lillian Nordica, Soprano; Charles A. Knorr, Tenor, George 
Ellsworth Holmes, Baritone. 

Parsifal: Vorspiel; Good Friday Spell and Funeral Procession 
(Solos by Messrs. Holmes and Knorr). Tannhaeuser: Baccha- 
nale; "Dich theure Halle " (Mme. Nordica); Introduction to 
Act III, Tannhaeuser's Pilgrimage; Evening Star (Mr. Holmes); 
Overture. Walkure: Vorspiel; Act I; Siegmund's Love Song 
(Mr. Knorr). Goetterdaemmerung: Siegfried's Death; Finale, 
Brunhilde's Immolation (Mme. Nordica). 

January 30. — First Peopi<e's Concert. 

Beethoven — Symphony No. 5. Saint Saens — Tarantella, for 
Flute and Clarinet (Messrs. V. Andersen and J. Schreurs). 
Weber Berlioz — Invitation to the Dance. Wagner — Overture, 
"Tannhaeuser.** Schubert — ^Theme and Variations from Quar- 
tet, D minor (String Orchestra). Moszkowski — Malaguena; Maur- 
ische Fantasie, " Boabdil." 

February 20. — Second Peopi^e's Concert. Soloist: Mrs. Agnes 

Bach — Chorale and Fugue. Schubert — Symphony No. 8. Dvorak 
— Aria: O Grant Me, ''Ludmilla" (Mrs. Thomson). Dvorak 
— Schexso Capriccioso, op. 67. Wagner — Vorspiel, "Lohen- 
grin." Brahms — Hungarian Dances, 17-21. Gounod — Aria: 
"La Reine du Saba" (Mrs. Thomson). Liszt — Symphonic 
Poem: Les Preludes. 

March 20. — Third Peopi^E's Concert. Soloist: August Hylle- 
sted, Pianist. 

Beethoven — SjrmphonyNo. 3. Wagner — Vorspiel, "The Meis- 
tersinger;" Waldweben; Siegfried's Rheinjourney. Saint-Saens 
— Symphonic Poem: Rouet d'Omphale. Liszt — Concerto for 
Piano, No. i (Mr. Hyllested).. • Tschaikowsky — Suite from Bal- 
let, Casse Noisette. 



Theodore Thomas, Conductor. 



November i, 21, 23, 24, 25 and 26, respectively. 

Weber — Overture, from " Freischuetz. " Beethoven — Alle- 
gretto, from 7tli Symphony. Tschaikowsky — Suite from Ballet, 
*'Casse Noisette." Wagner — Vorspiel, from '* Meistersinger.** 
Rossini — Overture, from " William Tell. " Handel — Largo 
(Violin Solo by Mr. Bendix). Strauss — ^Waltz '* Seid umschlun- 
gen Millionen." Moszkowski — Malaguena; Maurische Fanta&ie, 
from ''Boabdil." 
*At Ann Arbor, Dvorak's Symphonic Variations, op. 78, were 
substituted for the Overture to William Tell. 

aurora, ill. 

December 6. 

Bach— Prelude; Choral and Fugue. Handel — Love Sounds an 
Alarm, from *' Acis and Galatea" (L.A.Phelps). Brahms — 
Hungarian Dances, Nos. 17 to 21. Haydn— With Verdure Clad, 
from *' Creation " (Emma Porter Makinson). Wagner — Voices 
of the Forest, from ''Siegfried." Rossini— Overture, from "Wil- 
liam Tell;" Rossini- Cujus An imam, from "Stabat Mater" 
(L. A. Phelps). Saint Saens — Danse Macabre. Clay — ''She 
Wandered Down the Mountain Side" (Emma Porter Makin- 
son). Liszt — Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 2. 



December 26, 28, 29, 30 and 31, respectively. — Soloists: Agnes 
Thomson, Soprano; Ed. Schuecker, Harpist. 

Massenet — Overture, Phedre. Dvorak — Symphonic Variations, 
op. 79.- Dvorak — O, Grant Me, from ** LudmiUa " (Mrs. Thom- 
son). Tschaikowsky — Suite from Ballet, " Casse Noisette. 
Wagner — Voices of the Forest, from "Siegfried." Brahms — 
Hungarian Dances, Nos. 17 to 21. Schuecker — Fantasia for 
Harp (Mr. Schuecker). Gounod — Aria: " Mirelle " (Mrs. 
Thomson). Moszkowski — Malaguena; Maurische Fantasia, from 



December 27. — Soloists: Ferruccio B. Busoni, Pianist; Agnes 

Thomson, Soprano. 

Program the same as above except Liszt — Concerto, No. 2 
(Mr. Busoni), and Bach-Tausig — ^Toccata and Fugue; Chopin — 
Nocturne in C minor; Paganini-Liszt — La Campanella (Mr. 
Busoni), instead of the Tschaikowsky, Brahms and Schuecker 


January 2, 3, 4 and 5, respectively. — Soloists: George Ellsworth 

Holmes, Baritone; Bruno Steindel, Violoncellist. 

Bach — Prelude; Choral and Fugue. Weber — Overture, from 
**Freischuetz." Beethoven — Andante from 5th Symphony. 
Beethoven — Scene and Aria, from "Ruins of Athens" (Mr. 
Holmes). Saint-Saens — Suite Algerienne, op. 60. Mackenzie 
— Scotch Rhapsody (Burns), op. 24. Servais — Fantasia for Vio- 
loncello, **0 Cara Memoria" (Mr. Steindel). Wagner — Ride 
of the Walkyries; Woton's Farewell, Magic Fire Scene, from 
" Walkure" (Mr. Holmes and Orchestra.) 


January 7. — Soloists: George Ellsworth Holmes, Baritone; Bruno 

Steindel, Violoncellist; Currie Duke, Violinist. 

Program same as above except Bruch — Vorspiel and Adagio 
from First Concerto (Miss Duke), instead of Andante from Beetho- 
ven's 5th Symphony. 


January 9, 10, ir, 12, 13 and 14, respectively. — Soloists: Minnie 

Fish, Soprano; Max Bendix, Violin; Vigo Andersen, Flute; 

Joseph Schreurs, Clarinet. 

Berlioz — March Rakoczy, from "Damnation of Faust." Wag- 
ner — Overture, from * ^ Tannhaeuser. " Beethoven — Larghetto, 
from 2d Symphony. Weber — Scene and Aria, from ''Frei- 
schuetz" (Miss Fish). Grieg — Suite, Peer Gynt, op. 46. Ros- 
sini— Overture, from "William Tell." Handel — Largo (Violin 


Obligate, Max Bendix). Saint-Saens — ^Tarantelle, for Flute and 
Clannet (Messrs Andersen and Schreurs). Gounod — Jewel 
Song, from *' Faust" (Miss Fish). Liszt — Hungarian Rhap- 
sody, No. 2. 

ELGIN, Ilil,. 

January 31. — Soloist: Ed. Schuecker. 

Bach — Choral and Fugue. Beethoven — Overture, I/eohore No. 
3. Brahms — Hungarian Dances, 17 to 21. Saint-Saens — Sym- 
phonic Poem. La Rouet d' Omphale. Berlioz — March Rakoczy. 
Wagn er — O verture, ' ^ Tannhaeuser. ' ' Schubert — Theme and 
Variations (String Orchestra). Schuecker — Fantasia for Harp 
(Mr. Schuecker). Liszt — Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 2. 



March 8, 9, 10 and 11, respectively. — Soloist: Agnes Thomson, 
Massenet — Overture, Phedre. Schubert — Symphony, No. 8, B 
minor. -Dvorak — Aria, from ''Ludmilla" (Mrs. Thomson). Liszt 
— Polonaise, No. 2. Brahms — Hungarian Dances, Nos. 17 to 
21. Saint-Saens — Symphonic Poem, Le Rouet d'Omphale. 
Purcell — Nymphs and Shepherds; Weil — Spring Song (Mrs. 
Thomson). Wagner — Selections, from Third Act of "Meister- 
singer. ' ' 


March ii.— Afternoon Concert. New Auditorium. Soloists: 
Agnes Thomson, Bd. Schuecker. 
Bach — Choral and Fugue. Weber — Overture, from " Frei- 
schuetz." Beethoven — Andante, 5th Symphony. Gounod — 
Aria, from ** Queen of Sheba " (Mrs. Thomson). Tschaikowsky 
— Suite from Ballet, Casse Noisette. Wagner — Overture, from 
"Tannhaeuser." Grieg — Heart Wounds; Spring (String Or- 
chestra). Dennee — Lullaby (Mrs. Thomson). Schuecker — Fan- 
tasie for Harp (Mr. Schuecker). Moszkowski — Malaguena; 
Maurische Fantasie, from "Boabdil." 



Aprii. 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, respectively. — Soloist: Agnes Thomson. 

Massenet — Overture, Phedre. Beethoven — Allegretto; Presto, 
from 7th Symphony. Dvorak — Aria, from " Ludmilla " (Mrs. 
Thomson). Brahms — Hungarian Dances, 17 to 21. Grieg — 


Second Suite, Peer Gynt, op. 55. Gounod — Aria: "Mirelle" 
(Mrs. Thomson). Wagner — Bacchanale, "Tannhaeuser;" Voices 
of the Forest, ** Siegfried;" Siegfried's Rhinejourney, *' Goetter- 
daemmerung. ' ' 


Aprii, 7. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Agnes Thomson, 
Soprano; Mr. Max Bendix, Violinist. 
Mozart — Overture, * * Magic Flute. ' * Beethoven — A llegro con brio; 
Marcia Funebre, from Symphony Eroica. Schubert — Gretchen 
am Spinnrade (Mrs. Thomson). Brahms — Variations on a 
Theme by Haydn, (Chorale St. Antoni). Tschaikowsky — Suite, 
Casse Noisette. Gounod —Aria, from "Queen of Sheba" 
(Mrs. Thomson). Wilhelmj —Paraphrase, " Walther's Pries- 
lied" (Mr. Bendix). Wagner — Vorspiel, '• Meistersinger." 


Apr II, 17. — Soloists: Mrs. Fannie Bloomfield-Zeisler, Pianiste; 
Mr. Ed. Schuecker, Harpist. 
Bach— Choral and Fugue. Weber — Overture, " Freischuetz. " 
Beethoven — Allegretto; Presto, from 7th Symphony^ Saint- 
Saens — Concerto, No. 4 (Mrs. Zeisler). Dvorak — Symphonic 
Variations, op. 78. Wagner— Voices of the Forest, "Siegfried." 
Schuecker — Fantasie, for Harp (Mr. Schuecker). 


Aprii, 19. — Soloists: Mrs. Fannie Bloomfield-Zeisler, Pianiste; 
Mr. Vigo Andersen, Flute; Mr. Joseph Schreuers, Clarinet. 
Massenet — Overture, Phedre. Schubert — Symphony No. 8. 
Schumann —Concerto, op. 54 (Mrs. Zeisler). Brahms —Hungar- 
ian Dances, 17 to 21. Chopin— March Funebre. Saiut-Saens — 
Tarantelle, for Flute and Clarinet (Messrs. Andersen and 
Schreuers). Wagner — Selections, Act III. "Meistersinger." 

ApriIv 20. — Soloists: Mrs. Fannie Bloomfield-Zeisler, Pianiste; 

Mr. Bruno Steindel, Violoncellist; Mr. Ed. Schuecker, 

Weber — Overture, * * Freischuetz. ' ' Tschaikowsky — Andante 
Cantabile; Valse, Allegro Moderato, from Symphony No. 5. 
Saint-Saens — Concerto, No. 4 (Mrs. Zeisler). Dvorak — Sym- 
phonic Variations, op. 78. Bruch — Kol Nidrei, Adagio; Popper 
— Masked Ball Scene, *' Harlequin " (Mr. Steindel). Schuecker 
— Fantasie for Harp (Mr. Schuecker). Wagner — Bacchanale, 
" Tan nhaeuser;" Voices of the Forest, "Siegfried;" Siegfried's 
Rhinejoumey, ** Goetterdaemmerung." 



Aprii, 21. — Same programe as above except Massenet— Overture, 
Phedre instead of Overture to Freiscnutz. Schumann— Con- 
certo, op. 54 (Mrs. Zeisler) instead of the Saint-Saens Concerto, 
and Brahms — Hungarian Dances, 17 to 21 instead of the 
Dvorak Symphonic Variations. 


Aprii. 22. — Coiyi^KGE ChapeIv. Soloist: Mrs. Fannie Bloomfield- 
Massenet — Overture, Phedre. Schubert — Symphony No. 8. 
Saint-Saens— Concerto No. 4 (Mrs. Zeisler). Beethoven — Sym- 
phony No. 7. Wagner— Voices of the Forest, *' Siegfried;" 
Siegfried's Rhinejoumey, " Goetterdaemmerung;" Vorspiel, 



Chamber Concerts, Second Season, Kimball Hall. 

December 8. — First Concert. Mrs. Nealie Rider-Crane, Piano; 
Mr. Joseph Laendner, Viola, assisting. 
Haydn — Quartet, op. 76, No. i. Schumann— Sonate, for Piano 
and Violin, op. 105. Mozart — Quintet, in G minor, No. 3. 

January 18.— Second Concert. Mr. W. C. B. Seeboeck, Piano, 


Grieg— Quartet, in G minor, op. 27. Rubinstein— Sonate, for 
Piano and Viola, first time. Weidig — Quartet, in D minor, first 
time in America. 

February 15. — Third Concert. Miss Sottman, Piano; and the 
Marum String Quartet, assisting. 

Schumann— Quartet, op. 41, No. 3. Nicode — Sonate, for Piano 
and Violoncello, in G major, op. 25. Mendelssohn — String 
Octet, in E-flat major, op. 20. 

March 15. — Fourth Concert. — Brahms Program. Soloists: 
Mrs. Fanny Bloomfield-Zeisler, Piano; Mr. Geo. E. Holmes, 
Baritone; Mr. Jos. Schreurs, Clarinet; Mrs. A. H. Burr, Ac- 

• Quintet, op. 34, Piano and Strings. Wie bist du meine 
Koenigin; Nicht mehr zu dir (Mr. Holmes). Adagio, from Con- 
certo, op. 77. Quintet, for Clarinet and Strings, in B minor, 
op. 115. 



Central Music Hall. 
Four Artists' Recitals. 

January 14. — Mrs. Fanny Bloomfield-Zeisler, Pianist. 

Bach — Solfeggio. Beethoven — Sonata, op. iii. Mendelssohn 
— Variations Serieuses, op. 54. Schubert-Tausig — Marche Mil- 
itaire. Schumann — Novelette, op. 2r, No. 4. Chopin — Noc- 
turne, op. 62, No. 2. RafF— Rigaudon, op. 204. Rubinstein — 
Nocturne, op. 25, No. 8. Dvorak — Valse, op. 54, No. i. Ed. 
Schuett — Paraphrase on themes from Johann Strauss' "Bat." 

February 8. — Miss Marguerite Hall, Soprano. 

Gluck — Vieni che poi sereno. Beethoven — Kennst du das Land. 
Old Scotch: Turn ye to me. Purcell — Nymphs and Shepherds. 
James Hook — Listen to the voice of love. E. Galliard — With 
early horn. Schubert — Der Tod und des Maedchen; Litaney. 
Schumann — Volksliedchen; Fruehlingsnacht. Bizet — Vieille 
Chanson. Goring Thomas— Chanson de Barbarine. Chami- 
nade — Ritournelle. Old French: La Charmante Marguerite. 
Henschel — ^There was an ancient king. A. Somervell — O ! 
Swallow, Swallow. Sullivan — Where the Bee Sucks. 

March 7. — Geraldine Morgan, Violin, and the *Mehan Lady 

Macy — The Mill (Quartet). Handel — Sonata, in A major (Miss 
Morgan). Chadwick— Spring Song (Quartet). Schumann — 
Garten Melodie; Am Springbrunnen. Svendsen — Romance 
(Miss Morgan). Gilchrist — Heart's delight (Miss Jessie Cor- 
lette). Wiehiawski — Polonaise (Miss Morgan). Storch — Rev- 
eries (Quartet). 

*On account of illness the Mehan Lady Quartet did not 
fulfill their engagement, and Mme. Werbke Burckard supplied 

Aprii. 20. — Henri Marteau, Violinist. 

Mendelssohn — Concerto. Wagner — Albumblatt. Brahms — 
Ungarische Tanz. Bach — Chaconne. Svendsen — Romance. 
Sarasate — Spanish Dance. Boisdeffre — Cantilene. Wienawski 
— Polonaise. 



Chickering Hall. 

J. J. Hattstaedt, Director. 

February 23.— Chamber Music Concerts. 

Grieg — Op. 36. Sonata for Piano and Violoncello (Messrs. Har- 
rison M. Wild and Fr. Hess). RafF— Op. 112, Trio for Piano, 
Violin and Cello (Messrs H. M. Wild, Josef Vilim and Fr. Hess). 

Aprii, 25. — American Composers' Concert. 

Ernest R. Kroeger — Quartet, D minor (Ms.) (Messrs. Harrison 
Wild, Josef Vilm, A. Maurer, Fr. Hess). Arthur Foote — Op. 
23, Quartet in C (by the same artists). 


Kimball Hall. 

November. — Second Popui^ar Concert. Miss Stella Skiff, 
Voice; Mr. Theodore B. Spiering, Violin, assisting. 

Brahms — Sonata for Piano and Violin, op. ico (Messrs. Liebling 
and Spiering). Gounod — Garden Scene, from* 'Faust" (Miss 
Skiff). Ondricek— ♦♦Barcarolle;" Hubay— ''The Zephyr" (Mr. 
Spiering). Neupert — Etude in F and Spring Song; Chopin 
— Nocturne, op. 37, No. 2; Schytte — Etude de Concert (M;-. 
Liebling). Bourgeois — "Manola;" Tosti — "Too Young for 
Love" (Miss Skiff). Mendelssohn — Fantasie, op. 28 (Mr. 

January 20. — ^Third Popui^ar Concert. Soloists: Mr. Mac- 
kenzie Gordon, Tenor; Messrs. Theodore Beresina, Violin; 
F. Hess, Cello; H. Nuernberger, Violin; J. Czerny, Viola, 
(Members of the Thomas Orchestra), and Messrs. Harrison 
M. Wild and William Middelschulte. 

Rubinstein — Trio for Piano, Violin and Cello, op. 52 (Messrs. 
Liebling, Beresina and Hess). Thomas — "Ah Non Credea," 
from "Mignon" (Mr. Gordon). Beethoven-Seiss — German 
Dances (Mr. Liebling). Bohm— Still Wie die Nacht (Mr. Gor- 
don). Bach — Triple Concerto in D minor for Three Pianos, 
with String Quartet Accompaniment (Messrs. Liebling, Wild 
and Middelschulte). 



*Twenty-first Season. Auditorium. 500 voices. 
Wm. L. Tomlins, Conductor. 
Philo A. Otis, President. 
DecBMBER 22. — First Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Genevra 
Johnstone-Brshop, Mrs. Carl Alves, Mr. William H. Rieger 
and Mr. D. M. Babcock. 
. Handel — "The Messiah," Annual Christmas Performance. 

February 7. — Second Concert. Part Songs and Ballads. 

Soloists: Mrs Clementine De Vere-Sapio, Soprano; Mr. Max 

Bendix, Violinist. 

Handel — May no rash intruder, from '^Solomon;" Leslie 
— Lullaby of Life. Ernst — Hungarian Airs (Mr. Bendix). 
Gollmick — A Shadow. Delibes ^- The Indian Bell Song, 
from "Lakme" (Mme. De Vere Sapio). Mendelssohn — 
Motet, Judge Me, O God; Buck — Lead Kindly, Light (Apollo 
Club Maennerchor). Arthur M. Goodhart — Hail, Hail to the 
Swallow (The incidental solos by Mme. De Vere Sapio). Chopin 
— Nocturne; Bazzini — La Ronde des Lutins (Mr. Bendix). 
Rheinberger — Evening Hymn; Mendelssohn — Early Spring. 
Sapio— Winter; Spring (Mme. De Vere Sapio). Mascagni — 
Scene and Prayer from ' * Cavalleria Rusticana. ' ' 

March 14 — Third Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Lillian Nor- 
dica, Mrs. Christine Nielson-Dreier, Mr. Italo Campanini, 
Mr Plunkett Greene, Miss Helen E- Buckley, Miss Esther D 
St. John, Miss Eolia Carpenter, Mr. Walter R. Root, Mr. 
Frank K. Root, Mr. H. C. Waters and Mr. W. A. Derrick. 

Mendelssohn — '' Elijah." 
Aprii^ii — Fourth Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Agnes Thomson, 
Mrs Katherine Fisk, Mr. Charles A. Knorr, Mr. Walter R. 
Root and Mr. George Ellsworth Holmes. 
Mr. Theodore Thomas, Conductor. 

Dvorak— **Rec[uiem Mass," op. 89. Wagner— '* Die Meister- 

singer," Selections. 

*Wage- workers' Concerts preceded the Subscribers' Concerts 
this season. 



Henry Schoenefeld, Conductor. 

October 29. — First Concert. 
Wagner — ^Tannhaeuser-Marsch; Mendelssohn — Ouverture, "Ruy 
Bias ' ' ( Orchester ) . Dregert — * * Zieh' hinaus; ' ' Juengst — * * Braun 
Maidelein" (Maennerchor). Liszt — " Liebestraum;" **Rigoletto 
Fantasie," for Piano (Frl. Auguste Sottmann). Beethoven — 
''Allegretto," 8. Symphonie (Orchestra). Brambach — ''Lore- 
lei" (Mrs. Minna Brentano and Maennerchor). Schoenefeld — 
Abendandacht; Staendch.en (String Orchester). Schueecker — 
' ' Mazurka, " for Harp (Mrs. Clara Murray). Bach-Gounod — ' 'Ave 
Maria," for Mezzo-Soprano, Harp, Violin and Organ (Mesdames 
Minna Brentano and Clara Murray, Messrs. Carl Becker and 
H. Pietsch). Beethoven — " Hymne an die Nacht;" Attenhofer — 
"Gretelein" (Doppel-Quartette des Maennerchor). Weber- 
Berlioz — " Aufforderung zum Tanz " (Orchestra). 

March 18. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Martha Werbke- 
Burckard, Sopi;apo; Mrs. Paula Laemmle, Alto; Mr. Walde- 
mar von Dahlen, Tenor. 
Jensen — Wedding Music: Processional; Bridal Song (Orchester). 
Feyhl — Spinn, spinn; Weidt — Stolen Kisses (Maennerchor). 
Weber — Overture, " Oberon " (Orchestra); Ocean, thou might^^ 
monster, "Oberon" (Mrs. Werbke-Burckard). Haydn — Sere- 
nade; Bocherini — Menuetto (String Orchestra). Wiesner — The 
Crusade (first time in America) Scene for Maennerchor and 
Orchestra (Maennerchor). Bruch — Aria, "Odysseus" (Mrs. 
Laemmle). Schoenefeld — Air (G string); Gypsy Melodies 
(Orchestra). Schubert — Serenade; Erlking (Mr. Dahlen). Grieg 
— Peer Gynt Suite: Ase's Death; Anitra's Dance (String Or- 
chestra). Hartmann — Swan Song; Blumer — The Question; 
Foerster — I Love Thee (Mrs. Werbke-Burckard). Berlioz — 
Rakoczy March (Orchestra). 

Aprii; 15. — Soloists: Mr. and Mrs. Max Heinrich, Baritone and 
Soprano; Mrs. Eddison-Duvivier, Soprano; Messrs. Pietsch and 
Schoenefeld, Pianists. • 

Dregert — Zieh' hinaus; Juengst — Braun Maidelein (Maenner- 
chor). Schubert — Pax vobiscum; Gruppe aus dem Tartarus; 
Ideale HofiFnung; Die Forelle (Mr. Heinnch). Franz — Schlum- 
merlied; Ach, wenn ich doch ein Immchen waer; Staendchen; 
Lieber Schatz, sei wieder gut mir; Es hat die Rose sich beklagt 
(Mrs. Heinrich). Mozart — Bei Maennern, welche Liebe fuehlen; 
Papageno from " Zauberfloete " (Mr. and Mrs. Heinrich). 


Meyerbeer- — Nobil -^gnor, ** Hugenotten;'* Delibes — Les filles 
de Cadix (Mrs. Duvivier). Saint-Saens — Danse Macabre, Piano 
(Messrs. Pietsch and Schoenefeld). Brahms — Staendchen; 
Schumann — Provencalisches I^ied; Tschaikowsky — ^Nur wer die 
Sehnsucht kennt; Grieg — Ich liebe Dich; Schubert — Die All- 
macht (Mr. Heinrich). Bohm — Still, wie die Nacht; Schubert — 
Meine Ruh' ist hin (Mrs. Duvivier). Rubinstein — Wanderers 
Nachtlied; Thomas -Night Hymn at Sea; Amour villageoise 
(Mr. and Mrs. Heinrich). Fey hi — Spinn, spinn; Weidt — Diebs- 
geschichte (Maennerchor). 




The String Quartets at these Concerts performed by Leandro 
Campanan, Adolf Hahn, Kmil Wiegand, Lino Mattioli. 

November 19. — First Concert. 

Beethoven — Quartet, op, 18, No. i. Haydn — Serenade. Grieg 
— Saltarello. RafiF— Quartet, op. 77. 

November 26. — Second Concert. 

Beethoven — Quartet, op. 18, No. 2. Raflf — Second and third 
movements, from Quartet, op. 77. Haydn — Serenade. Schu- 
mann — Quartet, op. 41, No. i. 

December 3. — Third Concert. Soloist: Signor Albino Gorno. 

Beethoven — Quartet, op. 18, No. 4. Piano Solos: Scarlatti — 
Burlesca; Schubert — Andante Sostenuto (from Sonata No. 10); 
Zarembski — Polonaise (in F-sharp major); Liszt — Legend No. 
2, " St. Francis' Sermon to the Birds." Balakireflf-^Fantasie 
Russe (Sig. Gorno). Cherubini — Scherzo (from Quartet No. i). 
Schubert — ^Andante and Variations (from Quartet in D minor, 
op. posth.). Grieg — Saltarello. 

December 10. — ^Fourth Concert. Soloist: Cecilia Gaul. 

Paderewski — Sonata, op. 13, for Piano and Violin. Piano Solos: 
Beethoven — ^Rondo a Capriccio, op. 129; Chopin — Nocturne, op. 
15; Moszkowski — Etincelles, op. 36; Valse, op. 34 (Miss Gaul). 
Mozart — Quartet, No. 17. 


December 17. — Fifth Concert. 
Haydn — Quartet, op. 50, No. 10. Beethoven — Andante and 
Variations, from Quartet, op. 18, No. 5. RafF — Quartet, op. 192, 
" The Miller's Daughter." 

January 7. — Sixth Concert. Assisted by Mr. Hugo Kup- 
ferschmid, Violin. 
Volkmann— Quartet, op. 14. RaflF— " The Mill;" ''Love Decla- 
ration," from op. I92. Tschaikowsky — Andante Cantabile, 
from op. II. Mendelssohn — Quintet, op. 87, for two Violins, 

. two Violas and Violoncello. 

January 14. — Seventh Concert. 

Beethoven — Quartet, op. 18, No. 6. Dvorak — Larghetto-Scherzo, 
op. 74, for two Violins and Viola. Haydn — Andante and Varia- 
tions, from Quartet, op. 76, No. 42. Schumann — Quartet, op. 
41, No. I. 

January 21. — Eighth Concert. 

Haydn — Quartet, No. 8. Mozart — Minuetto. Andreoli — Tempo 
di Gavotta, from Quartet, No. i. Rubinstein — "The Music of 
the Spheres, 'J from Quartet, op. 17, No. 2. Grieg — Quartet, 
op. 27. 

January 28. — Ninth Concert. 

Volkmann — Quartet, op. 14. Tschaikowsky — Andante Canta- 
^ bile. Mendelssohn — Scherzo, from op. 44, No. 2. Schubert — 

Quartet, No. 4 (op. posth. ). 

February 4. — Tenth Concert. 
Bazzini — Quartet, op. 75, No. 2. Schumann — " Evening Song. " 
Gernsheim — Rondo all' Ungarese, from op. 25. Mendelssohn — 
Quartet, op. 12, No. r. 

February ii. — Ei^eventh Concert. 
Dvorak — Quartet, op. 5 1 . Mozart — Andante Cantabile. Beetho- 
ven — "Grand Fugue," from op. 59, No. 3. RafiF — Quartet, 
op. 77. 

February 18. — Twei^fth Concert. Assisted by W. Ebann, 
Boccherini — Quintet ( Peters' s Edition), for two Violins, Viola 
and two Violoncellos. Liszt — "Angelus." Rubinstein — "The 
Music of the Spheres." Beethoven — Quartet, op. 59, No. 3. 

February 25. — Thirteenth Concert. 
Mozart — Quartet XIV. (Peters' Edition). Schumann — "Even- 
ing Song." Mendelssohn — Andante. Allegro, from op. 12. 
Beethoven — Quartet, No. 11, op. 95. 


March 4. — Fourteenth Concert. 
Haydn — Quartet XI. (Peters' Edition). Cello Solos: Boccherini 
— Largo; Klengel — Scherzo (Mr. Mattioli, Mr. B. Guckenberger, 
Accompanist). Schumann — Quartet, op. 4i, No. 3. 

March J I. — Fifteenth Concert. 
Beethoven — Quartet, op. 18, No. 5. Cherubini — Scherzo. Baz- 
zini — Andantino, from op. 76. Mendelssohn — Quartet, op. 44, 
No. 2. 

March 25. — Sixteenth Concert. 
Beethoven — Quartet, op. 18, No. i. Haydn — Serenade. Raff — 
Andante, from op. 77. Schumann — Quartet, op. 41, No. 3. 

April, 8. — Seventeenth Concert. Assisted by Eugenia Cas- 
tellano. Piano. 
Haydn — Quartet, op. 50, No. 10. Beethoven — ^Trio, op. i, No. 2, 
for Piano, Violin and Violoncello. Piano Solos: Martucci — 
Melodia; Scarlatti — Sonata; Van Westerhout — Gavotte; II Mo- 
mento Capriccioso. Schumann-Liszt — Spring Night; Liszt — 
Tarantella di Bravura (Eugenia Castellano). 

Aprii, 15. — Eighteenth Concert. 
Beethoven — Quartet, op. 59, No. 2. Liszt — "Angelus." Mozart 
— Quartet, No. 23 (Peters' Edition). 

April 22. — Nineteenth Concert. Assisted by Mr. Ferruccio 
Busoni, Piano. 
Beethoven — Quartet, op. 74, No. 10. Piano Solos: Bach-Tansig 
— ^Toccata e Fuga; Beethoven — Rondo a Capriccio; Schumann 
— Variations; Liszt — La Campanella (Mr. Busoni). Schumann — 
Quintet, op. 44. 

April 29. — ^Twentieth Concert. 
Beethoven — Quartet, op. 59, No. i; Lento assai, Cantante e 
Tranquillo, from op. 135. Schumann — Scherzo, from op. 41, 
No. 2. Raflf— Quartet, op. 192, *' The Miller's Daughter." 



Comprising, briefly. Piano, Organ and Vocal Music, arranged 
with historic and explanatory^ notes, by Dr. N. J. Elsenheimer. 
Music illustrations by Sig. Albino Gorno, Piano; Mr. W. S. 
Sterling, Organ; Dr. Elsenheimer, Voice. 

March 20. — First Recital- 
Introductory Remarks (Dr. Elsenheimer). Palestrina — **Tu, 
es Petrus," six voice, Mixolydic Scale; "Sanctus," six 
voice; *' Benedictus, " four voice, from " Missa Papae Marcelli. " 


Introductory Remarks on the Origin of the Organ (Mr. 
Sterling). Frescobaldi — Fugue, D minor (Mr. Sterling). In- 
troductory Remarks on the Virginal (Dr. Elsenheimer). 
Byrde — Carman's Whistle; Pavane — "The Earl of Salisbury;" 
Bull — King's Hunting Jig (Sig. Gorno). Introductory Remarks 
on the Clavecin and Harpsichord, the French Piano School 
(Dr. Elsenheimer). Dumond — Grave D minor (Mr. Sterling). 
Couperin — Four Character Sketches: [. La Favorite; 2. Les 
Charmes; 3. Les Agrements; 4. Le Carillon de Cythere; 
Daquin — Le Coucou; Mouret — Les Amours de Ragonde, 
Bourree; Rameau — Le Rappel des Oiseaux; Les Niais de 
Solo^ne; LeTambourin; LaPoule, (The Cackling Hen); Gavotte, 
A minor, and Variations; Castor et Pollux, Air de Ballet (Sig. 

March 27. — Second Rkcitai,. 
Remarks on German and Italian Composers of the 17th Cen- 
tury (Dr. Elsenheimer). Frohberger — Toccata in D minor (Mr. 
Sterling). Buxtehude—Canzonetta in G major. Murschhauser — 
Aria Pastorales Variata. Mattheson — Gigue in B-flat; Gigue in 
E minor (Sig. Gorno). Pasquini — Sonata in F (Mr. Sterling). 
Rossi — Andantino in G major; Durante — Studio in A major; 
Gigue in C minor; Vivaldi — Adagio in D minor; Prestissimo in 
C minor; Anon — Sarabande (Sixteenth Century); A. Scarlatti 
— Fugue in F minor; Zipoli — Gigue in G minor; Marcello — 
Presto in G minor; Allegro in G minor; Porpora — ^Two Fugues 
in B-flat; D. Scarlatti — Sonata in one movement. Allegro in B 
flat; Presto in D minor; Cat's Fugue; Courante in F minor; 
Menuet in G major; Scherzo in F minor; Sonata in one move- 
ment, G minor; Sonata in one movement, F minor (Sig. 

Aprii. 3. — Third Recital. 
Introductory Remarks on Handel and Bach (Dr. Elsen- 
heimer). Handel — Fugue for Organ (Mr. Sterling). Handel — 
Prelude, Fugue, Air with Variations, and Capriccio from Suite in 
D minor (Sig. Gorno). Handel--Songs (Dr. Elsenheimer). 
Bach — Passacaglia in C minor; Prelude and Fugue in A minor; 
Prelude and Fugue in B-flat minor; Symphonie, Rondeau, Ca- 
priccio from C minor Partite; Fugue from the Fifth Violin Son- 
ata, transcribed for the Piano by Saint-Saens (Sig. Gorno). 

Aprii. 10. — Fourth Recital,. 
Introductory Remarks on German and Italian Masters (Dr. 
Elsenheimer). Bach — Sonata in F minor; Rondeau in B 


minor; Fugue in Gminor (Sig.Gorno). Krebs — Fantasieand 
Fugue for Organ (Mr. Sterling). Clementi— First Movement 
from B-flat Sonata; First Movement from Sonata in B minor; 
Sonata in G minor; Toccata in B flat (Sig. Gorno). 

Aprii, 17. — Fifth Recitai,. 

Introductory Remarks on the Great Composers of the period 
embraced in this Recital (Dr. Elsenheimer). Haydn — Fantasie 
in C major; Ada^o from Sonata in A-flat; Mozart — Gigue in 
G major; Variations on a Theme by Faisiello; Turkish March, 
(Sig. Gorno). Concert-Pharaphase by Onrog (Sig. Gorno). Al- 
brechtsberger — Organ Fugue in E minor, Plagal Mode (Mr. 
Sterling). Cherubini — ' ' Lauda Sion, ' ' Duet for Tenor and 
Bass (Dr. Elsenheimer, Mr. Sterling). Dussek — Elegie Har- 
monique, op. 61, F-sharp minor; Field — Noctumje; Hummel 
— Rondo in B minor (Sig. Gorno). 

April 24. — Sixth Recital. Beethoven Recital. 

Introductory Remarks on Beethoven (Dr. Elsenheimer). Theme 
with Variations op. 35; Fantasie op. 77; Sonata op. 81 (Sig. 
Gorno). Songs: Busslied; Aria from "Fidelio;" Life is Nothing 
Without Money (Dr. Elsenheimer). Adagio from Sonata op. 
106; Rondo a Capriccio op. 129 (Sig. Gorno). Quartet from 
*'Fidelio," ''He Doth to Me Incline," Two Sopranos, Tenor 
and Bass (Mrs. K. Baumann, Mrs. M. D. Stout, Mr. Sterling, 
Dr. Elsenheimer). 

May €. — Seventh Recital. 

Introductory Remarks on the Composers embraced in this Reci- 
tal (Dr. Elsenheimer). Schubert — Impromptu in F minor, op. 
142, No. t; Scherzo in A major; Weber — Adagio from Sonata, 
op. 24; Momento Capriccioso (Sig. Gorno). Schubert — Die 
Nebeusonnen Natchtstueck (Dr. Elsenheimer). Mendelssohn — 
Song without words, No. 27; Fantasie, op, 27 (Sig. Gorno). 
Mendelssohn — Sonata in F minor (Mr. Sterling). Mendelssohn 
— Scherzo a Capriccio, in F-sharp minor; Song without words. 
No. 18; Perpetual Motion (Sig. Gorno). Lowe — ^The Erlking; 
Archibald Douglass (Dr. Elsenheimer). 

May 8. — Eighth Recital- Schumann and Chopin Recital. 

Introductory Remarks on the Composers embraced in this Reci- 
tal (Dr. Elsenheimer). Schumann — Fantasie, op. - 17, first 
movement; Faschingsschwank aus Wien (Sig. Gorno). Schu- 


mann — Wohlauf noch getrunken (Dr. Elsenheimer); Duet (Dr. 
Elsenheilner and Mr. Sterling). Chopin — Nocturne, op. 62, No. 
i; Fantasie Polonaise, op. 61 (Sig. Gorno). Chopin — Song from 
• the Polish Songs (Dr. Elsenheimer). Chopin — Romance from E 
minor Concerto, arranged for Piano Solo by Reinecke; Rondeau 
in E-flat (Sig. Gorno). 


Aprii, 24. — Assisted by Miss Louise Voigt, Soprano; Miss Mamie 
Davis, Violin; Miss Mary Rosamund Noble, Organ; Mr. Wm. 
Ebann, Violoncello. 
Leandro Campanari, Conductor. 
Haydn — Symphony in G major, No. 13. Wieniawski — Second 
Concerto for Violin, op. 22 ( Miss Davis). Donizetti — * * Regnava ni 
Silenzio,." from the opera of " Lucia " (Miss Voigt). Whiting — 
Pastorale in F (Miss Noble). Monsigny — Chaconne and Rigo- 
don Servais — Fantasie "Daughter of the Regiment" (Mr. 
Ebann). Weber — Overture, '* Euryanthe." 


Sixth Season. D. H. Baldwin & Co.'s Music Room. Heniy 
Froehlich, Violin; Anthony Schath, Violin; Louis Wiegand, 
Viola; Max Grau, Violoncello. 

October 28. — P'irst Concert. Assisted by Leopold Godowski, 
Beethoven — Quartet (for Strings) in D major, op. 18. Mosz- 
kowski — Barcarolle; Carl Heyman — Elfenspiel; Paganini- Liszt 
— Campanella (Mr. Godowski). Onslow — Andante and Varia- 
tions; Haydn — Allegro. Weber-Tausig — In\'itation ala Danse 
(Mr. Godowski). Schumann — Quintet (for Piano and Strings) in 
E-flat major, op. 44. 

January 13. — Second Concert. Assisted by Philip Werthner, 
Mozart — Trio, for Piano, Violin and 'Cello, in E major (Messrs. 
Werthner, Froehlich and Grau). Bach — Air in E major; Grau 
— Entr' Acte, Avec Plaisur. Schubert — Impromptu, E-flat; 
Chopin — Nocturne, C sharp; Scherzo, B-flat minor (Mr. Werth- 
ner). Rheinbergcr — Quartet for Strings in F major, op. 147. 

March 24. — Third Concert. Assisted by Emma L. Roedter, 
Volkmann — Quartet (for Strings), in E minor, op. 35. Bach — 
Organ Prseludium e Fuga (transcribed for piano); Saint-Saens 


— En Forme de Valse, op. 52, No. 6 (Miss Roedter). Haydn — 
Largo from Quartet op. 74, No. 3; Ries — Allegretto from Quartet, 
op. 22. Saint-Saens — Quintet (for Piano and Strings), in A 
minor, op. 14. 


Music iHall. 

Anton Seidl, Conductor. 

Clifford Schmidt, Concert Master. 

Aprii, 16. — Wagner Night. Soloists: Miss Emma Juch, So- 
prano; Miss Amanda Fabris, Soprano; Mad. Carola Riegg, 
Soprano; Miss Gertrude May Stein, Contralto; and Choir of 
twelve voices. 

Tannhaeuser: Overture and Bacchanale; Grand Duet, Act 2 
(Miss Fabris and Miss Stein); Prelude, Act i (Orchestra). 
Elsa's Dream, from " Lohengrin " (Miss Juch). Love and Death, 
Act 3, from ''Tristan and Isolde" (Orchestra). Quintet, from 
"The Meistersingers" (Misses Fabris and Stein, Messrs. Fur^- 
son and Stephens, Sig. Viviani). Grand Scene of the Valkyries, 
Act 3, from * 'The WaBsiure" (Mad. Riegg, Miss Juch, Mad. North- 
rup. Misses Fabris, Maurer, Osborne, Lavin, and Stien, Mad. 
Baldwin, Miss Bertelle). Siegfried and the Bird, from '^Sieg- 
fried;" Siegfried's Death, from "Gotterdammerung" (Orchestra). 
Flower Girl Scene from "Parsifal" (Soloists, Choir and Orchestra). 


Eleventh Season; Music Hall. 

B. W. Foley, Conductor. 

Elliott H. Pendleton, Jr., President; G. L. Vattier, Secretary. 

December i. — First Concert. Assisted by Mme. DeVere Sapio, 
and Orchestra. 

Gade — ^The Crusaders, Cantata (Mme. DeVere Sapio, Messrs. Wm. 
A. Lemmon, F. E. Tunison). Wagner — Pilgrims' Chorus, "Tann- 
haeuser" (Malp Voices). Goring Thomas — Summer Night; A. 
Thomas — Psyche (Mme. Devere Sapio). Wienzierl — Song of the 
Nixies (Female Voices). Callcott — How Sweet the Moonlight 
(Mixed Voices). Baldamus — Love Finds a Way (Male Voices). 
Bach — Air (String Orchestra). Gillet — Air de Ballet (Orchestra). 


Rossini — Inflammatus, from "Stabat Mater" (Mme. DeVere 
Sapio, and Chorus). 

February 9. — Second Concert. Assisted by Miss Theodora 
Pfafflin, Soprano; Miss Currie Duke, Violiniste. 

Krug-Waldsee — Bridal Festival in Byzantium, from "King 
Rother" (Mixed Voices); Verdi — Waltz Song, "Romeo and 
Juliet" (Miss Pfafflin). Jensen — The Maid of Manzanares 
(Female Voices). Mair — Suomi's Song (Male Voices). Lem- 
mens — Drops of Rain (Mixed Voices). Wieniawski — Polonaise 
(Miss Duke). Hatton — Tars' Song (Male Voices). Blumenthal 
— Gather ye Rosebuds (Mixed Voices). Foster- Van der Stucken 
— My Old Kentucky Home (Messrs. Lemmon, Robinson, Ehrgott 
and Maish). Buck — Annie Laurie (Mixed Voices). Greig — Ich 
Liebe Dich; Lassen — Silence; Delibes — Les Filles de Cadiz (Miss 
Pfafflin). Strong — Now is the Month of Maying (Female 
Voices). Taber — ^A Cannibal Idyl (Male Voices). Svendsen — 
Romanze; Brahms-Joachim — Hungarian Dances (Miss Duke). 
E. Nevin — Wynken, Blynken and Nod (Miss Pfafflin and 

Aprii^ 13. — Third Concert. Assisted by Mrs. Ida Gray Scott, 
Sprano; Dr. Carl E. DufFt, Baritone, and Orchestra. 

Hofl&nann — Melusina, a Legend (Soloists: Mrs. Scott, Dr. DuflPt, 
Miss Olive Hamer, Mr. A. F. Maish). Loewenstamm — Old Ger- 
man Love Song (Male Voices). Rubinstein — Der Asra; Sehn- 
sucht (Dr. Dufft). Schultz — Moonlight (Messrs. Lemmon, Don- 
ovan and Male Chorus). Palestrina — Crucifixus (Female 
Voices). Brahms — Ave Maria (Female Voices). Massenet — 
Air de Salome, from "Herodiade" (Mrs. Scott). Engelsberg — 
Finland Love Song (Messrs. Lemmon, Robinson, Palmer, Bicker- 
stafiF, and Male Chorus). Goetz — Drinking Song (Male Voices). 
Wagner — March and Chorus, from " Tannhaeuser " (Mixed 


Music Hall. 

Theodore Thomas, Musical Director. 
Wm. L. Blumenschein, Chorus Conductor. • 
January 6. — Soloists: Miss Emma Juch, Miss Ida M. Smith, Mr. 
Wm. H. Rieger, Mr. Ericson Bushnell. 
Handel — The Messiah. 


Aprii, 1 8. — Soloists: Mrs. Corinne Moore-Lawson, Mr. Louis 

Elirgott, and the Thomas Orchestra. 

Beethoven — Symphony No. 4. Brahms — The German Requiem, 
op. 45 (parts 4, 5, 6 and 7). Mozart — Non mi dir, from •* Don 
Giovanni" (Mrs. Moore La wson). Wagner — Meistersinger: 
Selections from Third Act. 


Second Season. Ladies' Chorus, Odeon. 

Leandro Campanari, Conductor. 

Mrs. Edmund K. Stallo, President; Miss Blanche Burckhardt, 


December 15. — First Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Lottie Adam 

Raschig; Miss Jeanne Thrall; Miss Elise Herzog; and full 


Hofiman — Cantata, "Song of the Norns" (Soloist: Mrs. Raschig) 
Costa— Chorus of Angels, from * 'Eli. ' ' Cowen— ' 'In Our Boat. ' ' 
Wagner — Scene, Chorus and Ballad, from "The Flying Dutch- 
man " (Soloists: Misses Thrall and Herzog). 

February 23. — Second Concert. 

Tschaikowsky — Elegia, op 48 (String Orchestra). Schubert — 
" The Lord is my Shepherd." Pergolesi — Stabat Mater (Soloists: 
Misses Louise Voigt and Bertha Sheehan). Marchetti — Ave 
Maria. Jensen — Larghetto: Finale from op. 22 (String Orches- 
tra). RafF — Day is at last Departing; Mair — On the Mountain. 
Thomas — Mad Scene from Hamlet (Mrs. Clara Doty-Rimanoczy). 
Rheinberger — The Mountain Brook; Arditi — Softly on Thy Lips, 

Aprii. 20 — ^Third Concert. 

Hummel — * ' Queen of the Sea. ' ' Cantata for female voices 
(Soloists: Misses Grace Reakirt, and Herzog, and String Orches- 
tra). Weber — Aria from Freischutz (Mrs. Adam Raschig). Mar- 
chetti — *'Ave Maria." Kienzl — Old German Song. Lassen — 
Spring. Arditi — "Softly on Thy Lips, Love." 


Male Chorus, Odeon. 

Chas. A. Graninger, Conductor. 

Frank M. Joyce, President; W. E. Palmer, Secretary. 


Aprii, 27. — Introductory Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Genevra 
Johnstone Bishop, Soprano; Miss Leonora von Stosch, Violinist. 

Mendelssohn — To the Sons of Art (Messrs. Hall, Evans, Palmer, 
Golien, and Chorus). Grieg — Parting; Hunter's Song; Bach — 
Evermore Lost to Me; Gilqhrist — Heart's Delight (Mrs. Bishop). 
Von Weinzierl — What the Birds Say (Geo. A. Shives and 
Chorus). Vieuxtemps — Reverie (Miss von Stosch). Neidlinger 
— Hush; Foote — Bedouin Song. Oelschlegel — Sea and Heart 
(Maldwyn Evans and Chorus). Weil — Fruhlingslied; Mas- 
cagni — Ave Maria (Mrs. Bishop). De Koven — ^The Owl and 
the Pussy-Cat (J. T. Lampka and Chorus). Tinkers' Song; Sara- 
sate — Gypsy Dances (Miss von Stosch). Mohr — To the Genius of 
Music (Mrs. Bishop, Messrs. Renune, Southard, Myers, Beall, 
and Chorus). 


Third Season, Odeon. 

Mr. B. Guckenberger, Conductor. 

Fkbruary 16. — Soloists: Miss Anna Griffiths, Soprano; Miss 
Zorah E. Wheeler, Soprano; Mrs. B. Guckenberger, Alto; Mr. 
S. C. Hayslip, Tenor; Mr. Frank Tunison, Bass; Sig. Lino 
Mattioli, Cello. 

Nembach — ^The 30th Psalm, Alto Solo and Chorus. Sitt — Con- 
certo (first performance in Cincinnati) (Sig. Mattioli). Saint- 
Saens — Christmas Oratorio (first performance in Cincinnati) (Soli 
and Chorus). Schumann — The King's Son (first performance in 
Cincinnati) (Soli and Chorus). 

Orchestral Concerts during the season were confined to those 
given by the Cincinnati Orchestra, in Music Hall, termed " Pops;" 
one by the Boston Symphony Orchestra, one by Seidl, one by the 
Thomas Orchestra in connection with the May Festival Associa- 
tion, and two by the Damrosch New York Orchestra. 




Twentieth Season, Music Hall. 

Mr. Alfred Arthur, Conductor. 

Charles F. Olney, President; W. H. Kinsey, Secretary. 
February i6. — Assisted by Miss Leonora von Stoscli, Violinist. 
Sullivan — The Golden Legend (Solosts: Mrs. Corinne Moore- 
Lawson; Mr. Fred Jenkins; Mrs. Aqna Williams Kllin- 
wood; Mr. Howard M. Yost). Gaul — Daybreak (Mixed 
Voices). Calcott — The Lark Now Leaves His Watery N^st 
(Mixed Voices). Vieuxtenips — Reverie (Miss Von Stosch). 
Kienzl — Old German Shepherd's Song (Female Voices). Leslie 
— Charm Me Asleep (a Madrigal for Six Voices). Hat ton — 
King WitlaPs Drinking Horn (Male Voices). Chopin — Noc- 
turne; Czibulka — Valse (Miss Von Stosch). Randeg^er — 
Chorus of Hand-maidens, from ''Fridolin'* (Female Voices). 
Abt — A May Night (Male Voices). 
Aprii, 27. — Soloists: Miss Kate Gerlach, Soprano; Mr. Hulbert L. 

Fulkerson, Tenor; Miss A. Margaret Goetz, Mezzo -Soprano; 

Mr. Fred Jenkins, Tenor; Mr. W. C. Howell, Bass; Mr. Gustav 

J. Berneike, Bass. 
Handel — Utrecht Jubilate. Mendelssohn — St. Paul (first part). 
Wagner — Selections from Lohengrin. 


N. Coe Stewart, Manager. 
May 3. — Matinkk and Concert. By the U. S. Marine Band, 
John Philip Sousa, Conductor. Marie Decca, Soprano, assist- 
May 4. — Concert. By the Boston Symphony Orchestra, Arthur 
Nikisch, Conductor; Eugen D' Albert, Pianist; Mr. Otto Roth, 
May 5. — Ci.EVEi*AND Phii^harmonic Society. Seventy Mem- 
bers. Assisted by the Cleveland Gesangverein, and Mme. 
Amalie Joachim, Contralto; Miss Villa White, Soprano; Mr. 
Charles Heydler, Violoncellist. 
Mr. Emil Ring, Conductor. 
Lalo — Overture, The King of Ys. Gluck — Aria from ''Orpheus'' 
(Frau Joachim). Lindner — Concerto for Violoncello, Serenade 
and Tarantelle (Mr. Heydler). Schumann — Three Duets (Frau 
Joachim and Miss White). Moszkowski — ^The .Nations. Brahms 
— Feldeinsamkeit; Schubert — ^Wohin? Schumann — Fruhlings 


— ■ -■ ■ 

nacht (Frau Joachim). Czibulka — Love's Dream After the Ball, 
Intermezzo (String Orchestra). Krug-Waldsee — Selections from 
**King Rother" (Mr. Berneike and Gesangverein). 


C. B. ElHnwood, Conductor. 

DECEMBER 8. — First Concert. Soloists: Miss Clara Louise 
Doeltz, Soprano; The Cleveland Quintet Club: Baron Leon 
De Vay, Violin; Miss Marguerite Wuertz, Violin; Mr. James 

D. Johnston, Viola; Mr. Max Droge, Violoncello. 

Herman Mohr — Capriccio, F major (Quintet Club). Josef 
Rheinberger — Roundelay (The Singers' Club). Maude Valerie 
White — " Love Me Sweet;" Mascheroni — Etemamente (Miss 
Doeltz). Brahms— Op. 84, No. 4, "The Refusal " (The Singers' 
Club). Hadyn — Adagio Cantabile from Quartet No. 33; Bee- 
thoven — Allegro ma non tanto, op. 18, No. 4 (Quintet Club). 
Mackenzie — Great Orpheus (Singers' Club). Grieg — *'Ich Liebe 
Di€h;" Cliffe— **When;" Thome— ** Bolero" (Miss Doeltz). 
Mair— **Suomi's Song" (The Singers' Club). Meyer-Hel- 
mund — ** Longing" (The Singers' Club). Mendelssohn — 
Andate from Concerto in E minor; Sarasate — Zigeunerweisen, 
second part (Baron De Vay). Sullivan — ^The Long Day Closes 
(Singers' Club). 

February 23.— Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Clara Barnes 
Holmes, Contralto; Mr. Charles Bemthaler, Solo Flute. 
Lloyd— "A Wet Sheet and a Flowing Sea" (Singers' Club). 
Kuhlau — Sonate for Flute and Piano, Allegro (Messrs. Bern- 
thaler and Rogers). Engelsberg — ** Far Away" (Singers' 
Club). Nevin— **In a Bower;" Old English: " To Mary" (Mrs. 
Holmes). Milde — Op. 3, Serenade (Singer's Club). Bohm — 
Elegie(Mr. Bemthaler). Nessler — Op. 96, No. 2, "The Forest 
Mill" (Incidental Solo by Mr. Pratt). Chaminade — Ritomelle; 
Madrigal (Mrs. Holmes). Annie Laurie (Harmonized by Dud- 
ley Buck). 

Aprii, 20. — ^Third Concert. Mr. Hulbert L. Fulkerson, Tenor 
Miss Marguerite Wuertz,, Violin. 
Weinzierl — 'Love and Spring," Waltzes (Singers' Club). 
Gounod— "Salve Dinora," from "Faust" (Mr. Fulkerson). 
Engelsberg — "Love Song" (Singers' Club). Korbay — Hun- 
garian Melodies (Mr. Fulkerson). Kremser — The Folk Songs 
(Singers' Club). Thome — Cavatina; Musin — Mazourka (Miss 
Wuertz). Genee—" Italian Salad" (Singers' Club). Tosti— 
"My Memories" (Mr. Fulkerson). Mair — " Like the Wood- 
land Roses " (Singers' Club). 




Mr. A. O. Glock, President; Mr. C. S. Strayer, Secretary. 
Mr. W. H. Lott, Director. 

November 17.— Eighth Anniversary. Henrietta Theatre. 
Soloists: Mrs. Anna Burch, Soprano; Miss Maud Powell, 
Violinist; Mr. Francis Fischer Powers, Baritone. 
De Koven — Hunting Song, from "Robin Hood" (Arion Club; 
Solo, W. W. McCallip). Sarasate — Zigeunerweisen (Miss Powell). 
Mendelssohn — Recitative and Aria, ' 'Infelice' ' (Mrs. Burch). Bizet 
— Agnus Dei, for Voice, Violin, Piano and Organ (Mr. Powers 
and Miss Powell). Gaul — ** Daybreak," Mixed Chorus (Arion 
Club and Auxiliary Chorus). Wieniawski — Polonaise in D 
(Miss Powell). Paul Henrion — Alzaa, Spanish Song; Gerrit 
Smith — Slumber Song (Mr. Powers). Jordan — Love's Philos- 
ophy; Grieg — First Meeting (Mrs. Burch). Mohr — Hymn of 
Praise (Arion Club). ' 

Aprii, 24. — Spring Concert. Soloists: Mme. Caroline Ostberg; 
Mr. Henri Marteau, Violinist; Mr. F. Busoni, Pianist. 
J. H. Brewer — ''Sing! Music was Given," for Male Voices, 
Violin, Cello, Piano and Organ (Arion Club, Obligato, 
Messrs. C. R. Martens, Goehl, Schneider, P. F. Martens and 
Cless). Bach-Tausig — ^Toccata and Fugue (Mr. Busoni). Verdi 
— Aria, from "La Traviata " (Mme. Ostberg) Boisdeffre — Can- 
tilene; Wieniawski — Mazurka (Mr. Marteau). Schubert — Fan- 
tasie (Mr. Busoni). Haydn — Maiden Fair (Arion Club). Bach 
— Chaconne (Mr. Marteau). Swedish Folk and National Songs 
(Mme. Ostberg). Beethoven — Rondo, op. 129; Schumann — 
Variations, op. i; Liszt — Btude: La Campanella, after Paganini 
(Mr. Busoni). Schubert — Serenade; Sarasate — Danse Espagnole 
(Mr. Marteau). Ponchielli — Aria, *'La Gioconda" (Mme. Ost- 
berg). Arthur Foote — Bedouin Song (Arion Club). 



First Annual Music Festival. White's Opera House. 
Mr. H. G. Blaisdell, Conductor. 


Aprii, 25.— Opening Concert. — Blaisdell's Orchestra, Mr. Geo. 
Leosch, Concert Master. Soloists: Mrs. Annie Dietrich- 
Brown; Mr. C. S. Conant; Mr. H. H. May; Walter S. Cotton, 
Violinist; Mr. Milo Benedict, Pianist. 
Stainer — "The Daughter of Jairus. " Auber — Overture, " Fra 
Diavolo " (Orchestra). Schumann — Warum; Bird as Prophet; 
Rheinberger — Ballade, G minor; Ethelbert Nevin — Narcissus; 
Mendelssohn — Spinning Song; Milo Benedict — Impromptu (Mr. 
Benedict). Milo Benedict — ^The Little Stream; Autumn Song 
(Ladies' Chorus). Vieuxtemps — Fantasie Caprice (Master Cot- 
ton). Denza — Come to Me (Mrs. Brown). Schumann — Northern 
Song; Czibulka — Love's Dream (String Orchestra) . Mendels- 
sohn — ^The First Day of Spring; The Primrose (Chorus and Or- 
ApriIv 26. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Jennie Patrick- 
Walker, Soprano; Miss Lena Little, Contralto; Mr. George J. 
Parker, Tenor; Mr. George H. Wilder; Chorus and Orchestra. 
Weber — Overture, ''Jubel" (Orchestra). Thomas — Gavotte, 
*'Mignon" (Miss Little). Boehm— Flute Solo, *'An Italiane 
Bouquet" (Mr. Wilder). Harry Brooks Day — The Sirens 
Jules Jordan — Stay by and Sing; Love's Sunshine (Mr. Parker). 
Mendelssohn — Concerto, for Piano (Miss Aspinwall). Men- 
delssohn — The Celebration of Spring; The Lark's Song, a canon 
(Chorus). Meyerbeer — Fackeltanz, No. i (Orchestra). Chad- 
wick — Thou art so like a Flower; Goring Thomas — Winds in 
the Trees; Clay — She Wandered down the Mountain Side (Mrs. 
Patrick- Walker) . Faning — Song of the Vikings (Chorus and 

Aprii. 27. — Third Concert. Wagner Program. Soloists: 
Mrs. Jennie Patrick- Walker, Soprano; Miss Lena Little, Con- 
tralto; Mr. George J. Parker, Tenor; Mr. Harry H. May, 
Baritone; Mr. Heinrich Meyn, Basso; Mr. Milo Benedict, 
Selection, "Lohengrin" (Orchestra). Aria, O Thou Sublime, 
Sweet Kv'ning Star (Mr. Meyn). Spinning Chorus from 
" Flying Dutchman " (Ladies' Chorus). Brassin — ^The Magic 
Fire, from Walkure (Mr. Benedict). Blsa's Dream, from 
'.'Lohengrin" (Mrs. Patrick- Walker). Hail Bright Abode, 
March from * ' Tannhaeuser " (Chorus). Prize Song, from 
" Meistersinger " (Mr. Parker). Prayer and Finale from First 
Act of "Lohengrin" (Mrs. Walker, Miss Little, Messrs. Par- 
ker, May and Meyn, Female Chorus, Male Chorus and Or- 


Aprii, 28. — Fourth Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Walker, Miss 
Little, Mr. Parker, Mr. Meyn, Mrs. Martha Dana Shepard; 
Chorus and Orchestra. 
Jensen — ^The Feast of Adonis. Mendelssohn — Overture, ''Ruy 
Bias " (Orchestra). Massenet — He is good, He is kind, from 
" Herodiade " (Mrs. Walker). Schubert — Symphony in B 
minor (Orchestra). Rossini — Cujus Animam, from " Stabat 
Mater-' (Mr. Parker). Gluck — *' Che Faro," from" Orpheus" 
(Miss Little). Costa — Oh! the sad moment of parting (Mrs. 
Walker, Miss Little, Messrs. Parker and Meyn). 

Aprii, 29 — Oratorio Night. Soloists: Mrs. Jennie Patrick- 
Walker, Soprano; Miss Lena Little, Contralto; Mr. George J. 
Parker, Tenor; Mr. Heinrich Meyn, Baritone; The Festival 
Chorus; The Festival Orchestra. 

Mendelssohn — " Elijah, " 



Nineteenth Season. Grace M. K. Church. 
Mr. W. L. Blumenschein, Director. 

January 20. — First Concert. Soloists: Miss Ethel Chamberlin, 
Soprano; Miss Ida M. Smith, Alto; Mr. William A. Lem- 
mon, Tenor; Mr. Frank E- Tunison, Bass. 

Gounod— ''Mors et Vita." 

Apr II, 4. — Second Concert. Soloists: Miss Luella Book, So- 
prano; Miss Bessie Dee Clark, Alto; Miss Mollie Spindler, 
Alto; Mr. Arthur Cavendish, Tenor; Mr. Harry L. Munger, 
Bass; Mr. Ernest L. Blumenschein, Violin. 
Handel — * * Jubilate. ' * Handel — ' ' Largo ' ' (Mr. Blumenschein) ; 
Selections from "Judas Macabaeus " (Miss Clark). 

May 12.— Third Concert. Soloists: • Miss Luella Book, So- 
prano; Miss Bertha Sheehan, Alto; Mr. G. Hochwalt, Jr., 
Tenor, Mr. A F. Maish, Bass; Mr. Percy Stabler, Bass. 
Mendelsshon— St. Paul, first part. Nembach — I Will Extol Thee 
(Miss Sheehan). Mendelssohn — Be Thou Faithful Unto Death 
(Mr. Hochwalt). Wagner — '* Lohengrin " Selections. 



October 27. — Assocation Hall. Assisted by Detroit Philharmonic 
Club and Mrs. Corinne Moore- Lawson, Soprano. 
Beethoven — Trio, for Piano, Violin and Cello, op. 97. Purcell — 
Nymphs and Shepherds; Grieg — Sunshine Song; Brahms — Ver- . 
gebliches Standschen (Mrs. Lawson). Rubinstein — Molto Lento, 
Music of the Spheres; Schubert — Moment Musical; Mendels- 
sohn-Scherzo (String Quartet). Massenet — Twilight; Cham - 
inade — Summer Song (Mrs. Lawson). Dvorak — Quintet for 
Piano and Strings. 

November 23. — Assisted by Cincinnati Philharmonic Quartet, and 
George Ellsworth Holmes< Baritone. 
Mozart — Trio, B-major. Tschaikowsky — Andante and Scherzo 
(for Strings). Schumann — Quintet, E-flat. 

December 16. — Assisted by the Beck Quartet, of Cleveland, Ohio, 
and Mrs. Carrie Carper Mills. 
Beethoven— Quartet for Strings, op. 18, No. 5. Saint-Saens — 
Aria: From "Samson and Delilah" (Mrs. Mills). Mendelssohn 
— Sonata for Piano and Cello. Schubert — Gretchen am Spinn- 
rade; Der Tod und.das Madchen; Schumann — Fruhlingsnacht 
(Mrs. Mills). Rheinberger — Quartet for Piano and Strings, op. 38. 

March 17. — Assisted by Detroit Philharmonic Club, and Francis 
Fischer Powers. 
Mozart— Quartet, G minor, for Piano, Violin, Viola and Cello. 
Spicker — Liebesgluck; Moszkowski— Und wussten's die Blu- 
men; Ries — Trennung; Black — In May (Mr. Powers). Schu- 
mann — Abendlied; Herbert — Canzonetta (String Quartet). 
Gerrit Smith — The Night has a Thousand Eyes; Slumber Song 
(Mr. Powers). Tschaikowski — Trio: "In Memory of a Great 
Artist. ' ' 

Aprii^ 7. — Assisted by Mrs. Corinne Moore-Lawson. 
Schubert— Trio : Op. 99, B-flat major. Chaminade — Rosemonde; 
Delibes -The Maids of Cadiz (Mrs. Lawson). Golterman — 
Andante; Popper— Tarantelle, for Violoncello. Old Melody: 
Norwegian Shepherd Song (Mrs. Lawson). Brahms — Quintet, 
op. 34, F minor. 

APRiiy 28. — Assisted by the Detroit Philharmonic Club. 

Beethoven — Sonata: .op. 47, for Piano and Violin. Haydn — 
Quartet: E-flat for Strings. Piano Solos: Chopin — Impromptu, 
op. 36; Brahms — Intermezzo, op. 117, No. i; Balakirefi"— Islamey, 
an Oriental Fantasy. Sinding — Quintet; E minor for Piano and 




Unity Church. Chamber Music. 

George Ivehmann, First Violin; Max Weil, Second Violin-; 

Paul Stoeving, Viola; Franz Meyer, Violoncello. 

April 4.— Twentieth Concert. — Assisted by Adams Owen, 
Basso; Miss S Bertha Jacque^ aud Everett H. Steele, Pianists. 
Dvorak — Quartet: E-flat, op. 51. Verdi — Cavatina, '*Infelice," 
from " Ernani" (Mr. Owen). Piano Solos: Mozart — Pastorale; 
Nicode — ^Taran telle; Moszkowski — Balade, Violin. Dvorak — 
Quartet: D major, op. 23, variations, Piaijo and Strings. Gor- 
ing Thomas — A Summer Night (Mr. Owen). Dvorak — Quin- 
tet: A major, op. 81. 



Foster's Opera House. 

L. S. Gerberich, Conductor. 

November 28. — First Concert. Soloist: Mrs. A. A. Belknap, 
Jungmann Gavotte. Hasselmann — Hungarian Dance. Rub- 
instein-Melody in F (for Fourteen Violins). Mascagni-Ave 
Maria (Mrs. Belknap). Mozart — Symphony in G minor. Men- 
delssohn — Overture, " Athalia. " Schumann — Devotion; Grieg — 
Slovejg*s Song (Mrs. Belknap). Czibulka — ** Love's Dream 
After the Ball" (String Orchestra). Mendelssohn — Spring Song, 
Solo for Cornet (Mr. Tompkins). Meyerbeer — March: Coronation, 
from "The Prophet." 

February 14. — Second Concert Soloist: Mr. W. H. Leib, 
Adam — Overture: '*If I were King." Schubert-Neumann — Sere- 
nade. Buck — Recitative and Aria, from ' 'Don Munio' ' (Mr. Lieb). 
Tobani — Wedding Serenade (String Orchestra). Gottschalk- 
Gerberich — Marche: " De Nuit." Haydn — Symphony No. 6. 
Jensen — Marie: Emery — Burst, ye Aj^le Buds (Mr. Leib). Otto 
Langey — Arabian Patrol. Strauss — Waltz: "Harmony of 
Spheres. ' ' Eilenberg — Return of the Troops. 


Aprii, 20. — Third Concert. Soloist: Miss Omo S. Yaggy, So- 
Brahms — Hungarian Dances, No. 5, 6. Lumbye — ^Visions in a 
Dream. Gounod — Spinning Song and Jewel Song, from 
** Faust" (Miss Yaggy.). Beethoven — Adagio, from "Sonata 
Patheque" (arranged for Orchestra by L. S. Gerberich). 
Wuerst — Serenade: Sous Le Balcon (String Orchestra). Raflf 
—March, from "Symphony Lenore." Weber — Overture, " Ob- 
eron. ' ' Czibulka— * ' Love's Dream After the Ball. ' ' Schubert— 
On the Water (Miss Yaggy). Strauss— Waltz: "On the Blue 
Danube." Eilenberg — March: Military. 


Chorus of 100; Siring Orchestra of Nine. 

M. I/. Bartlett, Conductor. 
December 8.— First Concert. Soloists: Whitney Mockridge 

Concert Company. Whitney Mockridge, Tenor; Marina 

Posta, Soprano; Grace Almy, Alto; Fletcher Hyatt, Basso. 
Handel— "The Messiah." 
The season closed May i6th with two miscellaneous concerts 

assisted by Sousa's Band. Soloists: Mme. Fursch-Madi, 

Mme. • Canterau, Sopranos; Mile. Behne, Contralto; Mr. 

Guida, Tenor; Mr. Mertens, Baritone; Mr. Viviana, Basso. 
Chorus Numbers: Buck — Festival Hymn. Gounod — Soldiers' 
Chorus, from "Faust." Handel — See the Conquering Hero 
Comes. Gounod — Redemption, ' * Unfold ye Portals. 



Fifth Season. Detroit Opera House. 
Mr. Rudolph Speil, Director. 

Mr. W. Suderer, Concert Master; Mr. James T. Shaw, Secre- 
December i.— First Concert. Soloist: Mme. Lillian Blauvelt, 
Beethoven — Overture, Egmont. Gounod — Valse, from Romeo 
and Juliet (Mme. Blauvelt). Haydn — Symphony, No. i, in B 
flat. Massenet — Prelude, Le Dernier Sommeil de la Vierge. 
Gillet — Precieuse, movement de Gavotte (String Orchestra). 
Delibes— Bolero, Les Filles de Cadix (Mme. Blauvelt). Gounod 
—Ballet, from " Faust." 


January 20.— Second Concert. Soloist: Miss Marguerite Hall. 
Adam — Overture, *'SiJ' EtaisRoi." Beethoven — Symphony, 
No. I in C. Galliard — With Early Horn; Goring Thomas — 
Midi au Village; Ma Voisine (Miss Hall). Massenet — I/CS 
Erinnyes .Kullak — Evening Bells; Zavertal — Al Fresco (String 
Orchestra). Carmichael — ^June Song; Sullivan — Where the Bee 
Sucks (Miss Hall). Meyerbeer — Fest Marsch. 

March 6.— Soloist: Mr. Hans Thelen. 
Lachner — Overture, "Turandot." Rubinstein — Ocean Sym- 
phony, Adagio and Scherso. Gounod — Cavatina, Salve Dimora, 
from "Faust" (Mr. Thelen). Hallen — Rhapsodie, No i. Mas- 
senet — Ballet du Cid, from Suite. Paderewski — Mennet a Tan- 
tique; Bounand —Serenade Enfantine (String Orchestra). Verdi 
— Serenade, from Trovatore; Schumann — Wanderslied (Mr. 
Thelen). Kretschmer — Coronation March, from " Folkunger." 

Aprii; 17. — Soloist: Mme. Basta Tavary. 
Schubert — Overture, "Rosamunde." Mendelssohn — Sym- 
phony, No. 4 (Italien). Wagner — Aria, from '* Tan nhaeuser " 
(Mme. Tavary). Wagner — Vorspiel, from " Lohengrin." Mas- 
senet — Scenes Pittoresques. Wilson — The Chapel, Reverie; Speil 
— Inspiration, movement de Valse (String Orchestra). Mendels- 
sohn — Liebeslied; Schubert — Haidenroslein; Schumann —Fruh- 
lingsnacht (Mme. Tavary). I/iszt — March, from Mountain to 


Eighth Season, Philharmonic Hall. 

Members of Quartet: William Yunck, Walter Voigtlander, 

L. F. Schultz, Alfred Hoflfmann. 

D.J. Davison, President; Wm. Aikman, Jr., Secretary. 

November 15. — First Concert. Assisted by Arthur Friedheim, 
Beethoven — Quartet in F minor, op. 96. Chopin — Preludes in 
C and G; Etudes in A-flat and E-flat; Liszt — Rhapsodie Hon- 
groise. No. 10. E. R. Kroeger — Prelude; Victor Herbert — 
Canzonetta (Mr. Friedheim). Schumann. — Quartet in E-flat 
major op. 47 (for Piano, Violin, Viola and Violoncello). 

December 13. — Second Concert. Assisted by Mr. Silas R. Mills, 
Basso; Mr. Wolfgang Hoffmann, Viola. 
Haydn — Quartet in C major; op. 76, No. 3. Schumann — Stille 
Thranen; Franz — Bitte; Schubert — Das Wandern; Der Wan- 
derer; Morgengruss (Mr. Mills). Borodine — Serenata alia 


Spagnola. Bazztni — Gavotte, Intermezzo. Chad wick — Allah; 
The Northern Days; Ah! 'Tis a Dream (Mr. Mills). Beetlioven 
— Quintet in C major, op. 29. 

January 10.— Third Concert. Assisted by Mr. Carl Faelton, 
Pianist; Mr. Albert Schultz, Bass. 

Brahms — Quartet in C minor, op. 51, No. i. Thalberg — Theme 
varie, A minor; Weber — Perpetuum mobile; Rubinstein — Noc 
tume, Kammenoi Ostrow; Concert Study, C major (Mr. Fael- 
ton). Kretschmer — Abendruhe (Mr. Schultz). Schubert — Quin- 
tet in A major, op. 114. 

February 7. — Fourth Concert. Assisted by Mrs. Genevra 
Johnstone- Bishop, Soprano. 

Mozart — Quartet in B-flat major. No. 8, of Breikopf and Hartel 
Edition. Bleichmann — Ich will Dirs nimmer sagen; Godard — 
Lullaby, from "Jocelyn;" Grieg — Parting; Mascheroni— Eterna- 
menti (Mrs. Bishop). Dvorak — ^Trio, for two Violins and .Viola, 
op. 74. Weber — Ocean, Thou Mighty Monster, from **Oberon" 
(Mrs. Bishop). Schumann— Quartet in A minor, op. 41, No. i. 


The Auditorium. Chorus 180; orchestra, 36. 

A A. Stanley, Director. 

F. K. Stearnes, President; Phil G. Saichruger, Secretary. 

November 22. — First Concert. The Chicago Orchestra. Theo- 
dore Thomas, Director. 

Weber — Overture, " Freischuetz." Beethoven — Allegretto, 7th 
Symphony. Tschaikowsky — Suite from Ballet, "Casse Nois- 
ette. ' ' Wagner — Vorspiel, * 'Meistersinger. ' ' Bach — Largo and 
Allegro, F minor. Dvorak — Symphonic Variations, op. 78. 
Strauss — Waltz, "Seid umschlungen Millionen." Moszkowski 
— Malaguena; Maurische Fantasie, " Boabdil." 

December 22. — Second Concert. Soloists: Miss Bessie Doo- 
little, Soprano; Mrs. Marshall Pease, Contralto; Mr. Chas. A. 
Knorr, Tenor; Mr. Geo. Ellsworth Holmes, Bass. 

Handel — ^The Messiah. 

ApriIv 24. — ^Third Concert. Soloists: Mrs Anne Kennard-Mar- 
tin. Soprano; Mrs. Charles Clements, Contralto; Mr. Whitney 
Mockridge, Tenor; Mr. Heinrich Meyn, Bass"; Mr. August J. 
Heidenreich, Bass. 

Mendelssohn— *• St. Paul." 


May 20.— Fourth Concert. Boston Symphony Orch. Soloists: 
Miss Felicia Kaschoska, Soprano; Mr. F. Kneisel, Violin; Mr. 
W. H. Sherwood, Pianist; Mr. Alwin Schroeder, Violoncello. 
Wagner — Overture, * Tannhaeuser. * * Weberr-Aeathe's Scene and 
Aria from "Freischutz** (MissKaschoska). Schubert — Symphony. 
Schubert-Liszt — ^Wanderer Fantasie, Piano and Orch. (Mr. Sher- 
wood). Reinecke — Romanza; Klengel — Capriccio (Mr Schroe- 
der) . Handel — Largo. Wagner — Prelude to * 'Meistersinger. ' ' 




Chapel, Woman's Hall. 

Mr. P. C. Lutkin, Director. 

Mr. P. C. iutkin, Pianist; Mr. Harold Knapp, Violinist. 
November 18.— First Recitai,. Assisted by Miss Minnie E. 

Beckett, Vocalist. 
Handel — Sonata, A major (Messrs. Lutkin and Knapp). Bras- 
sin — Nocturne (Mr. Lutkin). Chopin — Nocturne; Schubert — 
•* The Bee;" Bach — Gavotte (Mr. Knapp). Gounod— Sing 
Smile, Slumber, with Violin Obligato (Miss Beckett). David — 
he Petit Tambour (Mr. Knapl{)). Schumann— Warum; Ende 
vom Lied (Mr. Lutkin). Lutkin — Allegretto Scherzando; 
Vieuxtemps — Mazurka (Mr. Knapp). 
January 20. — Second Recitai,. Assisted by Miss Sara Cornelius. 

Beethoven — Sonata (Messrs. Lutkin and Knapp). Rossini — 
" Una voce pocofa" (Miss Cornelius). Ries — Gondoliera, from 
Third Suite; Leonard — Duetto, for Violin alone; Godard — Can- 
zonetta (Mr. Knapp). Tschaikowsky — Song without words; 
Moszkowski— Mazurka (Mr. Lutkin). Rubinstein — Thou Art 
Like Unto a Flower; Nevin — I Once Had a Sweet Little Doll, 
Dears (Miss Cornelius). Vieuxtemps— Air Varie (Mr. Knapp). 
March 10. — ^Third Rbcitai«. Assisted by Miss Mary E. Stan- 
ford, Vocalist. 
Gade— Sonata, op. 21 (Messrs. Lutkin and Knapp). Bach-Gou- 
nod — Ave Maria, with Violin Obligato; Bach — My Heart Ever 
Faithful (Miss Stanford). Chopin— Nocturne; Polish Song (Mr. 
Lutkin). Weniawski — Legende (Mr. Knapp). Handel— Re- 
joice Greatly (Miss Stanford). Vieuxtemps — Ballade et Polo- 
naise de Concert (Mr. Knapp). 
Aprh, 4. — Fourth Recitai,. Assisted by Mr. Wm. Knapp, 

'Cellist; Master Elias Bredin, Vocalist. 


Gade — ^Novelettes, op. 29 (Messrs. Lutkin, H. Knapp and W. 
Knapp). Handel — **He was Despised;** Mendelssohn — **0 
Rest m the Lord'* (Master Bredm). Chas. Schuberth — An- 
dante and Caprice (Mr. Wm. Knapp). Molloy — Darby and 
Joan (Master Bredin). Jadassohn — ^Trio, op. 16 (Messrs. Lntkin, 
H. Knapp and W. Knapp). 


Mr. P. C. Lutkin, Conductor. 

Mr. Jesse W. Tafl, President; Miss H. Isabel Drew, Secretary. 
D^CKMBER I. — First Concert. Soloists: Miss Helen E. Buck- 
ley, Soprano; Mr. Wm. J, Brown, Tenor; Mr. Harold E. 
Knapp, Violinist 
Beethoven — ^The Heavens Resound; Chadwick — Commemora- 
tion Ode. Handel — Largo (Mr. Knapp). Haydn — ^Tenor Solo 
and Chorus, from ''The Creation** (Mr. Brown and Chorus). 
Massenet — No Torments Now, from " Le Cid*' (Miss Buck- 
ley). Foster— Massa*s in the Cold, Cold Ground (Glee Club). 
Bralims — Hungarian Dances (Mr. Knapp). Handel — Hallelujah 
Chorus, from '*The Messiah.'* 
Aprii, 27. — Second Concert. Soloists: Miss Mary E. Stanford, 
Soprano; Mr. Wm. J. Brown, Tenor; Mr. Wm. H. Knapp, Bari- 
tone; Mr. James Watson, Organist. 
Rossini— Overture, '* Italiano in Algiere ** (Mr. Watson). Haydn 
—"The Creation,** Part First. 



First Season. Music Hall. 

Mr. James D. Comey, Director. 

Mr. Percy S. Grant, President; Mr. R. J. Hawkins, Secretary. 
May 15. — Chorai, Concert. Soloists: Miss Alena G. Emerson, 

Soprano; Miss Mary I. Bing, Contralto; Mr. James H. Rick- 

etson, Tenor; Mr. H. Winfred Golf, Baritone. 
Gade — The Erlking's Daughter. Haydn — Recitative: And 
God Created Man; Aria: In Native Worth, from ** Creation " 
(Mr. Ricketson). Rossini — Stabat Mater. 



Mr. Carl Zerrahn; Conductor. 


January 2.— First Concert. Soloists: Miss Priscilla White, 
Soprano; Miss Lilian Carllsmith, Alto; Mr. Eliot Hubbard, 

Tenor; Mr. Heinrich Meyn, Bass; Germania Orchestra. 

Handel— "The Messiah." 



Mr. Robert B. Clark, Conductor. 

Mr. Jos. T. Tracy, President; Miss Alice H. Naefie, Secretary. 

October 3.— Soloists: Misses Kathrine Hilke, and Hortense 
Pierce, Sopranos; Miss Marie S. Klingescheid, Alto; Messrs. 
Chas. H. Clarke, Chas. A. Rice, and Grant B. Taylor, Tenors; 
Dr. Carl E. Martin, and Mr. John D. Shaw, Bassos; Mr. Grant 
Odell, Baritone; Chorus and Full Orchestra, 

Rossini — Oratorio: " Moses in Egypt." 
December 28. — Concert. Soloists: Miss Hortense Pierce, So- 
prano; Miss Jessie Matteson, Alto; Mr. Geo. W. Campbell, 
Xenor; Mr. Grant Odell, Baritone; Mr. Douglas Lane, Bass. 

Flotow— Opera: ** Martha." 

April 13. — Concert. Soloists: Misses Alice May Rice, Amy 
Ward Murray, and Mrs. C. H. Sweezy, Sopranos; Mr. F. A. 
Parker, Tenor; Mr. Grant Odell, Baritone; Mr. W. E. Harper, 

Bellini — Opera : * ' La Somnambula. ' ' 

June 22. — Oratorio. Soloists: Miss Jessamine Hellenbeck, 

and Mrs. C. H. Sweezy, Sopranos; Miss Fielding Roselle, 

Alto; Mr. F. A. Parker, Tenor; Mr. C T. Bushnell, Baritone; 

Mr. Ericsson F. Bushnell, Bass; Chorus Organ and Orchestra. 

Handel — '* Israel in Eg3^t." 



Mrs. Alice F. Uhl, President. 

Artists' Recitals. Ladies' Literary Club House. 


November 19.— Piano ReciTai^. Xaver Scharwenka. 
Liszt — Schiller Marsch. Schubert — Impromptu, G minor. 
Mendelssohn— Praeludium and Fugue, E minor. Beethoven — 
Sonate, E minor, op. 90. Scharwenka — Minuetto, op. 49; Two 
Polinische Tanse; Valse Caprice, op. 31. Chopin — Ballade, op. 
23. Liszt — Polonaise. 

January ii. — Recital by Mrs. Corinne Moore- Lawson, Soprano. 

Handel — Had I Jubal's Lyre. Schumann — The Almond Tree. 
Grieg — Sol vejg's Song. Purcell— Nymphs and Shepherds. Saint- 
Saens — ^Trio, for Piano, Violin and Cejlo, op. 65 (Mrs. Greeson, 
Messrs. Force and Knapp). Bruch— Ingeborg's Lament. Ries— 
Trenung; Die blauen fruhlings Augen. Massenet — In April; Twi- 
light. Chaminade — Rosemonde; Summer Song. Liszt — Taran- 
telle (Miss Walker). Martin Roeder — Pepita. J. H. Rogers — 
At Parting. Gounod — Serenade. Randegger— Canzonetta. 

February 23. — Song Recitai,. Mr. Max Heinrich. 

Schubert — Der Neugierige; Trockne Blumen Gute Nacht; Die 
Post; Standchen; Die Forelle. Handel — Wherever You Walk. 
P^. Clay— Songs of Araby. A. C. Mackenzie — Spring Song. 
Wagner — Song to the Evening Star. A. C. Mackenzie— Seren- 
ade. Amy Horrocks — Bird and Rose. D* Albert — Finch and 
Robin. F. Clay — Gipsy John. Schubert — Der Erlkonig. 
Schumann — Mondnacht; Fruhlingsnacht; Provencalisches Lied; 
Die beiden Grenadiere 

Aprii, 19 — Piano Recitai. — Signorina Eugenia Castellano. 

Rossi — Andantino(i6oo). Scarlatti — Sonata (1600). Schumann — 
Chant du Berceau. Schumann-Liszt — Notte di Primavera. Bee- 
thoven — Sonate, op. 53. Van Westerhout — Canzonetta; Badi- 
nerie, Suite. Martucci — Melodia; Etude de Concert. Chopin 
— Prelude; Nocturne. Liszt — Tarantella di Bravura, Dapres la 
Taran telle de la Muette de Portici. 



November 14. — Symphony Concert. DePauw Symphony Or- 
chestra, and Miss Alison Marion Fernie, Soprano; Miss Thekla 
Theodora Burmeister, Piano; Mr. Walter Howe Jones, Piano. 
Schubert — Overture : ' * Rosamonde. ' ' Beethoven—Symphony in 


C major, op. 21. Rubinstein — Concerto in D minor, first move- 
ment (Mr. Jones). Mendelssohn— Aria, from ** St. Paul" (Miss 
Femie). Saint-Saens — Danse Macabre; Liszt — Hungarian Fan- 
tasie (MissBurmeister). *Wagner — Marche des Fiancielles, from 

June 12. — MiscELi/ANEous Concert. Lorelei Club; DePauw 
Glee Club; DePauw Sjrmphony Orchestra; and Alison Marion 
Femie. Soprano; Anna Emma Schellschmidt Harpiste; Anna 
Allen Smith, Pianiste; Adolph Schellschmidt, Violoncellist; 
Frederic W. Kraft, Baritone; Walter Howe Jones, Pianist. 
Mozart— Overture: Magic Flute (DePauw Symphony Orchestra). 
Oberthur— Harp Solo: Air Russe (Miss Schellschmidt). Wieni- 
awski — Valse Caprice (Miss Smith). Schumann— Water Sprite 
(Lorelei Club; Miss Femie, Director). Gounod— Airs from 
"Faust" (Orchestra). Mendelssohn— Concerto in G minor, 
last movement, with Orchestra (Mr. Jones). Wagner — Eliza- 
beth's Prayer, from " Tannhaeuser " (Miss* Fernie) Popper— 
Sarabande and Gavotte (Mr. Schellsthmidt). Jensen — Mur- 
muring Zephyrs (Mr. Kraft). Thomas— Welch Melody (Miss 
Schellschmidt). Bizet — Toreador, from "Carmen" (Orchestra). 



Chorus of sixty voices. 
Mr. C. B. Rutenber, Conductor. 
Two M1SCEI.1.ANEOUS Concerts were given, with Schu- 
bert's ** Song of Miriam," presented at the last concert; with 
Miss Lilian Kompff, Soprano. 



Hosmer Hall. 

Mr. B. N. Anderson, Conductor. 
March 8. — First Concert. Assisted by Miss Emilie Muller, 

Piano; Mr. Victor Herbert, Violoncello. 
Templeton Strong — Sister, Awake; Now is the Month of May- 
ing, op. 40. Servais — Fantasie (Mr. Herbert). Randegger — 
Chorus of Handmaidens; Fridolin. Schubert — Fantasie in C, 
first and second movements (Miss Muller). Saint-Saens — Ave 


Marie ; Gounod — Serenade. RaflF— Day is at Last Departing, op. 
184. Saint-Saens — The Swan; Schubert — Moment Musical; Her- 
bert — Petite Valse (Mr. Herbert). Bavarian — Skylark. Liszt — 
Gondoliera; Tarantella (Miss MuUer).* Macfarren — You Spotted 


Mr. Richard P. Paine, Conductor. 

February 21. — Soloists: Mme. Clara Poole, Mezzo-Soprano; Mr. 
Payne Clarke, Tenor; Mr. Max Heinrich, Baritone; the Ger- 
mania Orchestra, of Boston, Mr. Emil Mollenhauer, Director. 
Bruch — Arminius, op. 43. 

Fifth May Festival, Foot Guard Armory. Thirteenth Season. 

Messrs. R. P. Paine, E. N. Anderson, and Emil Mollenhauer, 


Mr. Atwood Collins, President; Mr. Alfred T. Perry, Secretary. 

May 8. — First Concert. Soloists: Mme. Natali, Soprano; Miss 
Maud Powell, Violin; the Rheinberger Club; Festival Or- 
Nicolai — Overture: "Merry Wives of Windsor" (Orchestra). 
Handel — O, the Pleasure of the Plains, from "Acis and Galatea" 
(Rheinberger Club). Saint-Saens — Introduction e Rondo 
Capriccioso (Miss Powell). Proch — Air and Variations (Mme. 
Natali). Dvorak — The Woodland Angelus, op. 63; Rheinberger 
— Morning Song, op. 69 (Rheinberger Club). Bach-Wilhelmj — 
Air for G String (Orchestra). Delibes— Intermezzo, from "Naila" 
(Orchestra). Liszt — Over all the Tree Tops in Peace; Isenmann 
— The Red Rose (Male -Voices). Nardini — Larghetto; Zarzycki 
— Mazourka (Miss Powell). Gade — Spring's Message, op. 35 
(Rheinberger Club). Liszt — Rhapsodic, No. i, in F. 

May 9. —Afternoon. Second Concert. Soloists: Madame Lillian 
Nordica; Mr. Giese. 

Mr. Mollenhauer, Conductor. 

Mendelssohn — Overture, ** Ruy Bias '* (Orchestra). Massenet — 
Soprano Aria, from "Herodiade " (Mme. Nordica). Bach — An- 
dante and Gavotte from Suite (String Orchestra). Servais — 
'Cello Solo, "OCara Memoria'* (Mr. Giese). Brahms— Two 
Hungarian Dances (Orchestra). Thomas — Recit and Polonaise, 
from "Mignon" (Mme. Nordica). Dubois — Suite: La Faran- 
dole (Orchestra). Bach-Gounod — Ave Maria (Mme. Nordica). 
Wagner — Overture: "Rienzi" (Orchestra). 



May 9. — Evening. Third Ck>NCBRT. Grand Festival Chorus, 300 
voices, including the choruses of the Hosmer Hall Choral 
Union, and the Rheinberger Club. Soloists: Mrs. Jennie Pat- 
rick Walker, Miss Olive Premstadt, Mr. W. H. Rieger, Mr. 
MazHeinrich. Mr. R. P. Paine, Conductor. 
Verdi — *' Requium Mass,'' first time in Connecticut. 


Unity Hall. 

Mr. B. N. Anderson, Conductor. 

January 3.— First Concert. Assisted by Miss Nellie Broad- 
bent, Contralto; Mr. Willis Nowell, Violin ; Mr. J. C. Mann- 
ing, Piano. 

Mendelssohn — Psalm XIII (Miss Broadbent and the Rheinber- 
ger Club). Violin Solo (Mr. Nowell). HoUaender— Part Songs: 
Moonlight; Heather Rose (Female Chorus). Rubinstein— Con- 
cert Etude, op. 23, No. 2 (Mr. Manning). Bach — My Heart 
Ever Faithful (Miss Broadbent and Mr. Nowell). Sullivan — 
O Hush Thee, My Babie; Benedict — Hunting Song (Rheinberger 
Club). Osgood — A Christmas Carol (Rheinberger Club). 
The solo numbers for Violin were not reported. 



Chorus of 700 voices. New York Symphony Orchestra. 

Mr. Walter Damrosch, Conductor. 

Mr. Carl Barus, Chorus Conductor. 

Mr. J. C. Shaffer, President; Mr. J. H. Stein, Secretary. 

May 24. — MiscEi<i«ANEous Program. 

Tschaikowski — ^Theme and Variations, from op. 3. Mendels- 
sohn — The First Walpurgis Night (Soloists: Miss Lena Little; 
Messrs. Italo Campanini, and Carl Martin). Lalo — Norwegian 
Rhapsody. Beethoven — Air: "Ah! Perfido" (Fursch-Madi). 
Haydn — Variation on the Austrian National Hymn (String 
Orchestra). Thomas — Mad Scene, from "Hamlet" (Margaret 
Reid). Wagner — Finale, from "Rheingold," Act 3 (Margaret 
Reid, Anna Burch, and Lena Little). 


May 25. — MisckI/I;an^ous PROGRAUff. Matinee. 

Mendelssohn — Overture, from "PingaPs Cave; Violin Con- 
certo (Adolph Brodsky). Schubert — March Militaire (arranged 
by Leopold Damrosch). Gounod — Air, from " Queen of Sheba" 
(Mme. Fursch-Madi). Schumann — Symphony, No. i. Mas- 
senet—Air, from "Herodiade" (Fursch-Madi). Tschaikowsky 
— Valse, for Strings. Wagner — Prelude, from ** Lohengrin" 
Act 3. 

May 25. — Evening. Soloists: Mrs. Anna Burch, Miss Lena Little, 
Messrs. Carl Martin and Italo Campanini. 

Handel — Messiah, parts i and 2; Largo (Obligato by Adolph 
Brodsky). Mendelssohn — Air: ''Infelice" (Mrs. Burch). Wag- 
ner — Sounds of the Forest, from "Siegfried." Beethoven — 
Quartet, from '* Fidelio" (Mrs. Burch, Miss Little, Messrs. Cam- 
panini and Martin). Beethoven — Overture: Leonore, No. 3. 

May 26. — MiscEi/i^ANKOus Program. Matinee. 
Massenet— Overture: Phedre. Schubert — Unfinished Symphony. 
Meyerbeer — Air: Shadow Song, from "Dinora" (Margaret Reid). 
Bach — Adagio; Gavotte, from "Suite in E" (String Orchestra). 
Wagner — Introduction from the ' * Meistersinger, ' ' Act 3. Liszt — 
Song: Mignon (Miss Little). Grieg — Melody: Spring (String 
Orchestra). Donizetti — Air, from "Lucia di Lammermoor " 
(Mrs. Burch). Liszt— Hungarian Rhapsody, No. i. 

May 26. — Evening. Miscki^IvANKOus Program. 
Wagner — Prelude and Finale, from "Tristan and Isolde." 
Gounod — Redemption (Soloists: Mme. Fursch-Madi; Messrs. 
Italo Campanini and Carl Martin). Mendelssohn — Finale, from 
"Loreley" (Mme. Fursch-Madi). Wagner— Prize Song, from 
"The Meistersinger" (Sig. Campanini). Saint-Saens — Divertisse- 
ment, from " Henry VIII." 



Mr. Wallace P. Day, Conductor. 

Aprii, 28. — Grace Church. Soloists: Miss Adelaide Kalkman; 
Miss L. R. Gallaher; Miss Lucy Catlin; Mr. Geo. I. S. Col- 
A. R. Gaul— Ruth. 




Third Season. Female Voices. Thirty Members. 

Mr. Victor Baier, Conductor. 

Deckmbkr 28.— First Concert. Soloists: May Lyle Smith, 
Flutist; Ericcson F. Bushnell, Bass. 

Rheinberger— The Mountain Brook. Neidlinger— Rock-a-bye. 
Baier— The I^ittle Red Lark. Jensen — Hymn of the Nuns. 
Kjerulf-Rees— Last Night. Thayer— What Her Fan Says. 

February 9. — Second Concert. Soloists: Wm. H. Rieger, 
Tenor; Signor Enrico Scognamillo, 'Cellist. 

Bartlett — The Fountain. Dregert — Spanish Serenade. Gounod 
—O Sing to God. Reed— Birth of the Opal; Soderberg— The 
Little Bird. Mackenzie — Come, Sisters, Come. 

Aprii, 13. — Third Concert. Soloists: Miss Geraldine Morgan, 
Violinist; Mr. Francis Fischer Powers, Baritone. 

Peuret— Daybreak. H. W. Parker— The Fisher. Abt— Ave 
Maria. Bamby— Sion Heard of It, (97th Psalm). Rossini- 
Charity. Mohring — I Softly Dream. Anderson — Song of the 


Seventh Season. Sixty Male Voices. 

Mr. Victor Baier, Conductor. 

Mr. C. C. Stimets, President; Mr. T. I. Wiltshire, Secretary. 

November 29. — First Concert. Soloist: Mile. Felecia Kasch- 
oska. Soprano, and Full Orchestra from New York Philhar- 
monic Society. 

Adam — ^The Anvil. Neidlinger — Come, Love, Come. Wagner 
— Chorus of Pilgims, from ' * Tannhaeuser. C. Joseph Brambach 
—Cantata: "Columbus." 

February 14. — Second Concert. Soloists: Missjeanie Lyman, 
Contralto; Herr Xaver Schai;wenka, Pianist. 

Hatton — Summer Eve. Abt — Forest Worship. Old Folks at 
Home (arranged by Van der Stucken). *• Dixie Land " (arranged 
by Van der Stucken). Genee — Italian Salad. Nessler — Ave 
Maria. Attenhofer — Evening on the Lake. 


April i8. Third Concert. Soloists: Miss Marion S. Weed; 

New York Philharmonic Club. 

Mendelssohn — ^Turkish Cup Bearer Song. Mair — Suomi's Song. 

Weinzierl — The Loveliest Maid. Buck — Nun of Nidaros. 

Beethoven — Vesper Hymn. Frank — Where a Cottage Stands. 



Fifth Season. The Auditorium. Chorus of loo voices; orches- 
tra, 43 pieces. 

Mr. Carl Busch, Conductor. 

Mr. John Mauree, Concert Master; Mr. W. M. Abemathy, 
President; Dr. E. S. Dundas, Secretary. 
Deckmbkr 13. — MiscKi*i.ANEOus PROGRAM. Soloists: Miss Ma- 
bel Haas, Soprano; Miss Ella Van Stevenson, Contralto; Mr. 
S. Kronberg, Baritone, Mr. H. Mathiassen, Violoncello. 
Kuhlau — Overture to the opera *' Elverhoi.'* Ph. Scharwenka 
— Styrian Dance (Chorus). Goltermann — Andante from Third 
Concerto, for Violoncello and Orchestra (Mr. Mathiassen). 
Bevignani — Soprano Solo, ** O Hush Thee, My Little One** 
(Miss Haas). Grieg — Springtime (for String Instruments). 
Asgar Hamerick — Prelude to the Fourth Act of the opera **To- 
velille." Gade— The Erlking's Daughter (Cantata for Solo 
Voices, Chorus and Orchestra). 

ApriIv 25. — First Congregational Church. Soloists: Mrs. M. H. 

Beardsley, Soprano; Mr. W. H. Leib, Tenor; Mr. Frank W. 

Richardson, Basso; Mr. Carl Stephanides, Pianist. 

Haydn — " The Creation. " Mendelssohn — Fantasie in F-sharp 

minor; Schubert — Impromptu; Chopin — Nocturne, E-flat (Mr. 

Carl Stephanides). 




Fifth Season, Academy of Music. 

Mr. Wm. R. Chapman, Conductor. 

Mr. S. D. Coykendall, President; Mr. Howard Osterhoudt, 



Dkcbmbbr 14. — Soloists: Miss lyenora Van Stosch, Violin; Miss 
Tirzah P. Hamlen, Contralto; Sig. Italo Campanini, Tenor. 
Barnby — Gloria. Scharwenka — Rondo (Miss Van Stosch) Gaul 
— Maiden with the Lips so Rosy. Gounod— Cavatina, "Salve 
Dinora" (Sig. Campanini), Lohr — Slumber Song. Goring 
Thomas — A Stmimer Night (Miss Hamlen). Baker — Cantata 
(Soloists: Mrs. Dumond, Miss Hamlen, Messrs. H. Lincoln Case 
and J. F. Harris). Leslie — A Rose of the Garden. Flotow — 
M*Appari (Sig. Campanini). Raff— Cavatina; Nachez — Gypsy 
Dance (Miss Van Stosch). Chapman — I Feel Thy Presence; 
Pinsuti— 'Tis I (Miss Hamlen). Charles Wood-Full Fathom 
Five (Philharmonic Society). 

February 22.— Soloists: Miss Louise Cowles, Soprano; Miss May 
Lyle Smith, Flutist; Mr. Perry Averill, Baritone. 
Faning— Song of the Vikings. Gounod — ^Dio Possenti, from 
"Faust" (Mr. Averill). Elger — My Love is in a Northern 
Land. Wm. Popp — Andante and Bolero, from ** Spanish Con- 
certo" (Miss Smith). Massenet — Autumn Thought (Miss 
Cowles). Raff— Morning Song. Pinsuti — Rhine-raft Song. Van 
der Stucken— Vorbei; Bradley — Earth's Fairest Flowers (Mr. 
Averill). Pontet — ^The Broken Pitcher. Kohler — Barcarole; 
Papillon (Miss Smith). Weber — Bells in the Valley; Sapio— 
Spring (Miss Cowles). E. A. Sydenham — Wind that Softly 

May 3. — Soloists: Senor Raphael Diaz Albertini, Violinist; Dr. Carl 
Duffl, Basso; the Misses Keyes, Voice. 
MoUoy — Triton Song. Sarasate— Faust Fantasie (Senor Alber- 
tini). There is Music by the River. Blumenthal — Vene- 
tion Boat Song, Duet (The Misses Keyes). Bohm — My All (Miss 
Keyes). F. H. Cowen — A Song of Thanksgiving. Alfred Dre- 
gert— The Watch of the Angels (Philharmonic Society). Cho- 
pin-Sarasate — Nocturne; Zarzicki — Mazourka (Senor Albertini). 
Mattei — Non e ver (Miss Keyes.) Brahms— Duet, The Gipsies 
(The Misses Keyes). Sidney Percival — ^You'U Never Guess. 



Second Season. Chorus of 50; orchestra of 14. 

Mr. Edward W. Kluni, Conductor. 

Mrs. A. J. Youngblood, President; Mrs. W. H. Davis, Secretary. 


November 24. — Miscei*i*aneous Program. 

• Wagner — Joyful We Greet You, from * ' Tannhaeuser. " Oes- 
ten — Invitation to the Dance (Female Chorus). Hope Temple — 
Song: 'Tis All that 1 Can Say (Mr. Haines). Night of Joy 
(Quartet). Meyer- Helmund — Song: Gondolier's Song (Miss 
Coate). Southard— Hunter's Chorus. Liszt- Verdi — Fantasie, 
from "Rigoletto," for Piano Solo (Miss Bell). F. Lynes— 
Cantata: Cerfew Bell. Ganz — Song: Camelian Rose. Taylor — 
Sleighrider's Serenade (Quartet). Godard — Song: "Dites 
Moi " (Miss Meek). Mozart — Gloria, from Twelfth Mass. 



Grand Opera House. 

Mr. Max Leckner, Conductor. 

January 25.— Miscei*IvANEOUS Program. Soloists: Misses May 
Sawyer and Benaldine Smith, and Mr. Chas. D. Gavan. 
WoUenhaupt — The Stories of Noconies, Piano Duet (Miss Sawyer 
and Mrs. Wm. M. Cooke). Faning -Song of the Vikings (Cho- 
rus). Chadwick — ^The Lullaby; The Rose (Female Quartet). 
Violin Solos: Tschaikowsky — Chant Sans Paroles; Wieniawski— 
Mazourka (Miss Smith). Gounod — By Babylon's Wave (Chorus). 
Pinsuti— II Libro Santo (Miss Kathleen Gavan). Rubinstein — 
Wanderer's Night Song; Templeton Strong— Sister, Awake! 
(Ladies Semi-Chorus). Piano Solos: Joseffy — At the Spring; 
Schumann — Novelette, op. 21, No. i (Miss Emily Meigs). 
Chorus: Then Round About the Starry Throne. Geo. E. Whit- 
ing — Cantata: Dream Pictures, op. 19 (Soloists : Miss Mary E. 
Bruce, Soprano; Mrs. L. E. Davie, Contralto; Mr. E. P. Knight, 
Tenor; Mr. C. C. Pyke, Basso). 

May id. — Soloists: Misses Ella Cowdrey^Emma Dresser and Clan- 
belle Roseberry. 
Jensen — Feast of Adonis. F. W. Brinkworth^Birds of Spring 
(Ladies' Semi-Chorus). Robert Goldbeck — My Faith Looks Up 
to Thee (Mixed Quartet). Chorus: Then Round About the Starry 
Throne (Choral Union). Haydn —Variations in F minor, Piano 
(Miss Jessie Bom). Haydn — Mass in D, No. 3 (Soloists* Miss 
Kathleen Gavan, Mrs. W. M. Cooke, Miss Julia Meigs, Mr. J. 
Theo. Miller, Mr. E. V. Jackson). 




Lansing Theatre. 

Mrs. P. V. M. Raymond, Directress. 

Mr. H. T. Irvine, Concert Master. 

Dkcbmbbr 9. — Mid-winter Concert of American Compositions. 
Soloists: Mrs. Anne Kennard-Martin, Soprano; Mr. Douglas 
Bird, Tenor; Mr. George Ellsworth Holmes, Baritone. 
G. W. Chadwick — ^The Pilgrims (Chorus). Dana — Among the 
Lillies(Mr. Bird). Helen Hood— The Violet; Gerritt Smith — 
Margery's Kisses (Mrs. Martin). Carl Walter — Daybreak 
(Chorus). G. W. Chadwick — Bedouin Love Song (Mr. Holmes), 
Sousa — Vantour. Buck — Where Did You Come From, Baby 
Dear? E. Nevin — One Spring Morning; Frank Lynes — 
Memoria (Mr. Bird). E. Nevin — A Dutch Lullaby (Mrs. Martin 
and Chorus). J. B. Campbell — Adeline; E. A. McDowell— Thy 
Beaming Eyes; H. W. Harris— Forever Young (Mr. Holmes). 
G. W. Chadwick— The Water Lily; Wilson G. Smith— If I but 
Knew (Mrs. Martin). Helen Hood— Part Song, ''The Robin." 

Seventh Annual May Festival. 

May 22. — First Concert Soloists: Mrs. Genevra Johnstohe- 
Bishop, Soprano; Mrs. Katherine Fisk, Contralto; Mr. Chas. 
A. Knorr, Tenor; Dr. Carl Dufft, Baritone, 
Barnby — Rebekah. Handel — Acis and Galatea. 

May 23. — Second Concert. — Miscei.i*aneous. 
Steinman^First March (Orchestra). Adams — ^The Holy City 
(Mr. Knorr). Saint-Saens — Recitative and Aria: Samson and 
Dalilah (Mrs. Fisk). Reinecke — Spring Flowers (Chorus of Miss- 
es). Donizetti— Recitative and Aria: E I'ultima albae questa; 
Vieni la mia vendetta, '* Lucrezia Borgia '* (Dr. Dufft). Bach — 
Evermore Lost to Me; Mascagni — Ave Maria, "Cavalleria 
Rusticana " (Mrs. Bishop). Mascheroni— For All Eternity (Mr. 
Knorr). Hollaender — Winter Nacht; Cowen — In the Chimney 
Comer; Malcolm Lanson — Leezie Lindsay, Old Scotch Ballad 
(Mrs. Fisk). Gounod— " Faust" (Orchestra). Philip Arm es — 
O Daughter of Zion, " Hezekiah " (Mesdames Bishop and Fisk). 
King — Israfel (Dr. Dufft). Verdi — Quartet : '^Rigoletto" 
(Mesdames Bishop, Fisk and Mr. Knorr and Dr. Dufft). 

May 24.— Third Concert. 
Mendelssohn—'* Elijah." 



Mrs. P. V. M. Raymond, Conductress. 

JuivY 14. — Oratorio Concert. Lincoln Oratorio Society, as- 
sisted by the Assembly Chorus. 

Barnby — "Rebekah" (Soloists: Miss Minnie Gaylord, 
Messrs. C. W, Raymond and C. W. Kettering). Han- 
del — Angels Ever Bright and Fair, "Theodora" (Miss 
Nannie LiUibridge). Haydn — With Joy the Impatient Hus- 
bandman, "Seasons " (Mr. B. H. Chapin). Mendelssohn— Trio: 
Lift Thine Eyes, from "Elijah" (Misses Lillibridge, Floyd and 
Williams). Mendelssohn — He Watching Over Israel, from 
"Elijah" (Chorus). Handel — Arm, Arm, Ye Brave, from "Judas 
Maccabaeus " (Mr. J. B. Barnaby). Haydn — With Verdure Clad, 
from "Creation" (Miss Minnie Qaylord). Handel — Recitative: 
Comfort Ye; Aria: Ev'ry Valley, from *' Messiah " (Mr. H. J. W. 
Seamark). Rossini — Duet: Quis est Homo, from "Stabat 
Mater'* (Misses Gaylord and Lillibridge). Haydn — Hallelujah 
Chorus, from "Messiah.'* 



Los Angeles Theatre, 

Mr. A. J. Stamm, Director. 

FEBRUARY 20. — Soloists: Mr. Modini Wood, Tenor; Mrs. Modini 
Wood, Soprano; Mr. Harley E. Hamilton, Violin. 

Wagner — Pilgrim Chorus, from "Tannhaeuser;" Leutner — Fest 
Overture (Orchestra). Venzano — Grand Valse (Mrs. Wood). 
Berlioz — Marche Hongroise, from "Damnation of Faust;" 
Moszkowsky — Spanish Dance, Bolero ( Orchestra ) . Vieuictemps — 
Fantasie Caprice ( Mr. Hamilton ) . Weber — Overture, * * Precioso* ' 
(Orchestra). Lucantoni — Una Notte a Venezia (Mr. and Mrs. 
Wood). Schumann — Quintet for Piano, Two Violins, Viola and 
Violoncello, op. 44 (Messrs. A. J. Stamm, J. Bond Francisco, E. 
Wachtel, L. Tomaszewicz and B. Bierich). Bendall — Lover's 
Wishes (Mrs. Wood). Gung'l — Dreams on the Ocean, Waltz; 
Wagner — ^Tannhaeuser March (Orchestra). 



Fifth Season. 

Mr. H. Burton, Conductor. 

January 14. — First Concert. Assisted by Miss Hattie Knicker- 
bocker, Soprano. 

Wagner — Battle Hymn, from "Rienzi." Mohr— To the Genius 
of Music, with Soprano Solo. Allen — One May Day. Becker 
— Springtide (Miss Knickerbocker). Storch — Reveries. Asthol — 
Hunter's Joy. Becker — March. Buck — Bugle Song. Wagner 
— Elizabeth's Prayer, from "Tannhaeuser " (Miss Knicker- 
bocker). Neidlinger — Come, Love, Come. Schultz — In the 
Storm, with Baritone Solo. Buck — Huzza. 

Junes. — Second Concert. Soloist: Mrs. S. H. Tolhurst, So. 

Mr. H. D. Morrison Conductor. 

Abt — Awake, the Day is Breaking. Debois — Brier Rose. Verdi — 
Ah fors' e' lui, from '*Traviata " (Mrs. Tolhurst). Buck— King 
Olaf *s Christmas. Sullivan — ^The Long Day Closes. Reinhold 
— ^The Dreaming Rose. Osgood — The Proposal. Gastaldon — 
Forbidden Music j Mozart — Lullaby (Mrs. Tolhurst). Gerns- 
heim — Salamis, with Baritone Solo. 



Mr. C. H. Shackelton, Conductor. 

Dr. H. B. Tileston, President; Mr. H, W. Hazlitt, Secretary. 

January 31. — Soloists: Miss Abbie Wood, Soprano; Mrs. T. H. 
Stark, Contralto; Mr. John Kurkamp, Tenor; Mr. Lewis Wil- 
liams, Bass. 

Mendelssohn— "St. Paul," First Part. 

The balance of the season being devoted to the preparation 
of the programs for the Choral Festival at the World's Fair, in 
which the members took part on July 12^ 13 and 14. 




Opera House. 

Mr. N. H. Allen, Director. 

February 7. — First Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Corinne Moore- 
Lawson, Soprano; Mr. James H. Ricketson, Tenor. 
Faning— Song of the Vikings. Schumann — Hidalgo (Mr. Ricket- 
son). Blumenthal — Night. Chaminade — Summer Song (Mrs. 
Lawson). Reinecke — Evening Hymn (Mr. Ricketson and Mus- 
urgia Club). Albert J. Holden — Hesperides; Max Vogrich — ^The 
Jabberwock (Mr. Barrington and Male Chorus). Brahms — 
Lullaby; Stephen* Emery — Bobolink Song (Female Chorus). 
Dibdin — ^Tom Bowling; Hodson — ^Tell me, Mary, how to woo 
thee (Mr. Ricketson). John C. Warren — Good Night. Grieg — 
Solvej^'s Song; Bizet — Spanish Serenade (Mrs. Lawson). Lud- 
wig Milde — Beneath the Stars, Vocal Waltz. 

May 9. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Ada May Benzing, 
Contralto; Mr. James H. Ricketson, Tenor, 
L. Milde — Serenade. Jensen — Fruelingsnacht; Margareth am 
Thore (Mr. Ricketson). Van de Water — Philip the Huntsman. 
Rossi — "Ah! Rendimi quel Core" (Mrs. Benzmg). Schubert — 
Serenade; Rees — By the Sea (Female Chorus). Carracciolo — 
From Far Away; A Flight of Clouds; Nearest and Dearest (Mrs. 
Benzing and Mr. Ricketson). Clark — Now to the Dance (Male 
Chorus). Massenet — "Ouvre tes Yeux Bleus;" Bohm — The 
Vow (Mr. Ricketson). Gaul — Daybreak. Jude — Behold, I 
Stand at the Door and Knock'* (Mrs. Benzing). Milde — Sere- 



Mr. R. B. Paine, Conductor. 

May 12. — Concert at the "Middlesex," by the combined choruses 
of the Middletown Choral Society and the New Britain Phil- 
harmonic Society. Soloists: Mrs. Jennie Patrick- Walker, So- 
prano; Miss Gertrude Edmands, Contralto; Mr. James H. 
Ricketson, Tenor; Mr. Max Heinrich, Bass; Germania Or- 
chestra, Mr. Emil MoUenhauer, I^eader. 
Handel— '*The Messiah." 




Academy of Music. 

Mr. Franz Kneisel, Conductor. 

Under the auspices of the Arion Musical Club. 

May 1 8. — ^Third Concert. Soloists: Miss Felicia Kaschoska and 
Mr. T. Adamowski. 
Goldmark — Overture, "Sakuntala." Weber — Agathe's Scene 
and Aria, from " Freischuetz. " Schumann^-Symphony No. 2. 
Max Bruch — First and Second Movements from Concerto for 
Violin. Wagner — " O Lovely Halls," Aria from "Tannhaeuser" 
(Miss Kaschoska). Wagner- Overture, **Tannhaeuser." Dvorak 
— Patriotic Hymn (Anon Musical Club and Boston Symphony 


Davidson Theatre. 

Mr. Arthur Weld, Conductor. 

Mr. Christian Wahl, P/esident; Mr. Chas. E. Sammond, 


June 17. — Popui^ar Concert. 
Franz — Marie (Mixed Chorus). Catenhusen — Recollections 
(Male Chorus). Weld — Madrigal (Mixed Chorus). Nevin — 
Wyncken, Blyncken and Nod (Mixed Chorus) (Incidental So- 
prano Solo by Mrs. A. E. Foote). Mendelssohn — Choral (Mixed 
Chorus). A Francklyn*s Dog (Male Chorus). Old Madrigals: 
The Merry Month of Majdng; Awake My Heart (Mixed Chorus). 
Haydn — ^The Hciavens are Telling (Mixed Chorus, Incidental 
Solos by Miss 'Anna Plum, Soprano; Mr. D. W. Smith, Tenor; 
Mr. W. L. Sherman, Bass). 

November 4. — First Concert. Assisted by Cecilian Choir. 
Academy of Music. Soloists: Miss Martha Werbke-Burck- 
ard, Soprano; Dr. T. M. Mendsen, Tenor; Mr. Herman 
Kurtztisch, Bass. 
Haydn—" The Creation." 

December 23. — Soloists: Miss Marina Posta, Soprano; Mrs Bolton 
Jordan, Contralto; Mr. Whitney Mockridge, Tenor; Mr. 
Fletcher Wyatt, Bass. 
Handel—" The Messiah." 


February io. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mr. William 

Osborne Goodrich, Baritone; Mr. Ludwig Manim, Violinist; 

Cecilian Quartet: Mrs. Heiber-Vizay, Mrs. Bruno Pink, Miss 

Harriet Hall, Mrs. A. G. Bodden; Clarke Sisters' Quartet: Miss 

Helen F. Clarke, Miss Winifred M. Clarke, Miss Katherine M. 

Clarke, Miss Susie G. Clarke. 

Brahms — ^The Angel's Greeting Cry to Mary, Nos. i and 5 of the 

Songs to Mary (Arion Club). David — Andante and Scherzo 

Capriccioso (Mr. Marum). Rheinberger — Evening Hymn, No. i 

(Arion Club). Gounod — Valentine's Prayer from "Faust" (Mr. 

Goodrich). Morley — Madrigal, My Bonnie Lass She Smileth 

(Arion Club). Moehring — Legends (Clarke Sisters). Schumann 

— ^Watersprite (Cecilian Quartet). Old French Song: My Love, 

if but wimin Thee; Mendelssohn — It is Enough, from ** Elijah" 

(Mr. Goodrich). J. L. Hatton — Beware; Max Vogrich — Take, 

Oh Take Those Lips Away; A. J. Caldicott — Violet and Bee 

(Arions). MacFarren — Ye Spotted Snakes ^Female Voices). 

Wagner — ^Walter's Prize Song, from "Die Meistersinger " (Mr. 

Marum). Wagner — Chorale, from "Die Meistersinger," Act III. 


Schlitz' Park. 

Mr. Eugen Luening, Director. 

Mr. J. C. Emmerling, President; Mr. Oswald H. Urbricht, 


Jui/Y 8 — ^Three Hundred and Fifty-Third Concert. 

Keler-Bela — Rakoczy-Ouvferture. Eilenberg — Unter Palmen, 
Walzer. Mascagni — Intermezzo-Sinfonico. Brahms — Lieder 
fuer 4-stimmigen Maennerchor, op. 41: Ich schwing* mein 
Horn in's Jammerthal; Marschiren, first time (Maenner<3ior des 
Musikvereins). Strauss — Das Spitzentuch der Koenigin, Selec- 
tion. Bach — Fest-Ouverture. Julius Otto — ^Thuiska (Maenner- 
chor). Strauss — Wiener Bonbons, Walzer. Handel — Laigo. 
Silcher — Lebewohl; Weber — Luetzow's wilde Jagd (Maenner- 
chor). Strauss — Express-Galopp (im Freien). Resch — ^Defilir- 
Marsch. Bach — Fairest of the fair, Gavotte. Weiss — Auf der 
Bastei, Pizzicato Polka. Strauss — Ulanenritt. 

October 25. — ^Three Hundred and Fifty-Fourth Concert. 

Academy of Music. Soloists: Fran Martha Werbke-Burckard, 

Sopran; Frau Emily Milton, Alt., Herr M. Pache, Tenor; Herr 

H. Kurtztisch, Bass. 

Hohnstock — Ouverture, ** Hail Columbia." Wagner — ^Arie aus 

"Tannhaeuser" (Frau Werbke-Burckard). Sgambati — Serenade. 


Rossini — Arie aus * 'Semiramis' ' (Frau Milton ). Gemsheim — Bine 
nordische Sommemacht (Herrn Pache und Kurtztisch, Gemisch- 
ten Chor und Orchester). Rubinstein — ^Adagio und Scherzo 
(Der Ocean Sjrmphonie nachcomponirt). Brahms — O versenk dein 
Leid; Blumer — Warum willst du Andre fragen; Alb. Foerster — 
Ich Liebe dich (I^au Werbke-Burckard). Handel— Jubiliate. 

December 13. — ^Three Hundred and Fifty- Fifth Concert. 
Soloists: Frl. L/cna Little, Alt.; Frau Fanny Bloomfield-Zeisler, 
Piano; Herr Bruno Steindel, Cello. 
I/uening — Liebesdrama in Volksliedern (Gemischter Chor). 
Chopin — Nocturne, E dur, op. 62; Etude, Ges dur, op. 25; RaflF— 
Rigaudon, D dur, op. 204 (Frau Bloomfield-Zeisler). Franz — 
Im Herbste; Thomas— Gavotte, from "Mignon" (Frl. Little). 
Servais — Le desir (Herr Steindel). Luening — Liebesdrama in 
Volksliedern (Gemischte Chor). Liszt — Gondoliera aus **Ven- 
ezia e Napoli." Schubert-Tausig — Marsche Militaire (Frau 
Bloomfield-Zeisler). Alb. Dietrich — "Trauter Genosz" (Maen- 
nerchor). Bruch — Kol Nidrei (Herr Steindel). Schumann — Du 

• Ring an meinem Finger; Luzzi — Lucia; Clayton Johns — I love, 
and the world is mine (Frl. Little). Braga — Engels-Serenade, 
filer Alt, Cello und Piano (Frl. Little und Herrn Steindel und O. 
V. Gumpert). 

March 7. — ^Three Hundred and Fifty-Sixth Concert. 
The Chicago Orchestra. Academy of Music. 
Mr. Theodore Thomas, Conductor. 
Soloist: Agnes Thomson. 

Tschaikowsky — Symphony No. 5, op. 64. Brahms — Song of 
Destiny, op. 54 (Chorus and Orchestra). Schubert — Fantasie, F 
minor, op. 103 (Orchestration by Felix Mottl). Dvorak — Aria, 
from "Ludmilla" (Agnes Thomson). Wagner — Selections, 
from Act ni, **Meistersinger." 

May 2. — ^Three Hundred and Fifty-Seventh Concert. 

Soloists: Frau Corinne Moore-Lawson, Sopran; Frau Carl 
Alves, Alt; Herr Barron Berthald, Tenor; Herr Arthur H. Van 
Eweyk, Bass. 
Bruch — Das Lied von der Glocke. 

June 30. -—Three Hundred and Fifty-Eighth Concert. 

Schlitz Park. Unter freundlicher Mitwirkung des Deutschen 
Maenner-Gesang-Vereins Arion, aus Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Herr Arthur Claasen, Director. 

Bach — Fest Ouverture. Meyerbeer — Fantasie, ** Prophet" (Park 
Orchestra). Lachner — Hymne an die Musik( Arion von Brook- 


lyn und Milwaukee Musik Verein). Maennerchoere a capella 
( Arions Wahlspruch). Attenhofer— Vale carissima, Bariton Solo 
(Dr. W. J. Scnildge). Van der Stucken — Ueber's Jahr, mein 
Schatz; Dixie's Land ( Arion von Brooklyn). Bariton Solo (Hen- 
Van Eweyk). Weinzierl— Am Heimweg, Bariton Solo (Herr Rud. 
Schmidt). Weber — L<uetzow's wilde Jggd (Musik Verein). 
Keler-Bela — Ouverture Rakoczy. Zoellner — Halt! (aus den 
Mueller-Liedern) (Arion von Brooklyn). Bach — Honey Moon 
Valse, zu Loin du Bal (Park Orchestra). Attenhofer —In einer 
Sturmnacht (Maennerchor und Orchestra). 

Jui*Y 9. — Extra Concert. Schlitz Park. Soloists: Frl. Lillian 
Blauvelt, Soprano; Herr Conrad Behrens, Bass; Herr Max 
Treumann, Baritone; Herr Richard Arnold, Violin; Herr 
F. B. Busoni, Piano. 
Zoellner — Begrueszung (Chor). Rietz — Morgenlied (Chor und 
Solo Quartet). O. Musin— Mazurka de_Concert, Violin Solo 
(Herr Arnold). Schumann— Ritornell; Minnesaenger; Bngels- 
berg — Die Muttersprache (Maennerchor). Gounod — Walzer aus 
"Romeo und Julie " (Frl. Blauvelt). Storch— Nachtzaube^ ' 
Kremser — Altniederlaendisches Volkslied; Hegar — Der Daxel- 
hofen (Maennerchor). Liszt — **La Campanella" (Herr Busoni). 
Attenhofer — Rothaarig ist mein Schaetzlein; Mendelssohn — 
Schlafe Liebchen; Buente — Minnelied (Maennerchor). Mozart — 
Arie des Leporello aus "Don Juan" (Herr Behrens). Santa 
Lucia, Italienisches Volkslied; Die drei Roeselein, Deutsches 
Volkslied (Maennerchor). Zoellner — Der Heini von Steier (fuer 
Violin-, Sopran- und Baszsolo, Soloquartet und Chor; Soloisten: 
Herr Arnold, Frl. Blauvelt, Herr Behrens. 



Mr. S. A. Baldwin, Conductor. 

November 29. — First Concert. Miscellaneous Programme. 
Soloists: Miss Emma Juch; Mr. Emil Straka, Violinist 
Shorter Choral Works and Part Songs, including Mendelssohn's 
'* Hear my prayer," Choruses from ** Tower of Babel," Faning's 
'* Song of the Vikings," etc. 

December 30. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Theo. Boll- 
mann, Soprano; Miss Alma Norton Johnson, Contralto; Mr. 
William H. Rieger, Tenor; Mr. A. W. Porter, Basso. 
Handel—** The Messiah." 

OF The united states, S6 

March 3. — ^Third Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Agnes Thomson, 
Soprano; Miss I^aura Carroll Dennis, Contralto; Mr. William 
H. Rieger, Tenor; Mr. Geo. Ellsworth Holmes, Basso. 
Handel — "Judas Maccabaens,'' Selections. Mendelssohn — 
"St. Paul," first part 

Aprii, 21. — Fourth Concert. Miscellaneous Programme. 
Soloist: Miss Maud Powell. 
Choral numbers. Gounod's Third Mass, Selections. Handel's 
'• Utrecht Jubilate " and part songs. 



Chorus of 135 Voices. 
Mr. Alfred Hallam, Conductor. 
-First Concert. Soloists: Miss Isabel Edmonds, Soprano; 

Mr. Geo. W. Campbell, Tenor; Dr. Carl E. Martin, Bass. 
Haydn— "The Creation". 

-Second Concert. Soloists: Mme. I^ouise Natali, So- 

prano; Miss Emma E. Potts, Contralto; Mr. Charles E. Rice, 
Tenor; Mr. Alfred Hallam, Bass. 

Handel — Judas Maccabaeus. 



Mr. N. B. Sprague, Conductor. 

Mr. R. G. Hazard, President, Mr. F. D. Johnson, Secretary. 

Festival Concerts. Narragansett Casino. 

Soloists: Mrs. Jennie Patrick Walker, Soprano; Miss Minna 
Van Buren, Contralto; Dr. Clarence B. Davis, Tenor; Mr. 
Heinrich Meyn, Baritone; assisted by full Orchestra, Mr. Wm. 
G. Dietrich, Leader. 

Jui,Y 25. — First Concert. 
Mendelssohn — Loreley (Soli and Chorus). Anderton — Wreck of 
the Hesperus (Soli and Chorus). Gounod — Cavatina, from 
"Faust" (Dr. Davis). Bizet— Toreador's Song, from *'Carmen" 


(Mr. Meyn). Stevens — The Cloud Capped Towers; Caldicott — 
The Violet and the Bee; Sydenham — Maiden of the Fleur-de 
Lys (Chorus). Massenet — ^Aria: "He is Good, He is Kind" 
(Mrs. Walker). Gounod — Sanctus (Solo and Chorus). Schu- 
mann — " The Two Grenadiers'* (Mr. Meyn). Paning — Song of 
the Vikings (Chorus). 

JUI.Y 26. — Second Concert. 

Gounod — Gallia, (Soli and Chorus). Jordan — Lyric Invocation 
(Solo and Chorus). Gounod — Lend Me Your Aid (Dr. Davis). 
Abt — May Dreams (Solo and Chorus). Faure — Aria: Sancta 
Maria (Mrs. Walker). Cowen — Rowing Homewards; Allen — I 
Love My Love; Soderman — Peasants' Wedding March; Stevens 
— ^The Cloud Capped Towers (Chorus). Gounod — Sanctus (Solo 
and Chorus). 



Thirteenth Season. Fisk University. Chapel of Livingstone 


Mr. H. H. Wright, Conductor. 

Mr. Sawyer Brown, Secretary. 

Aprii* 22. — Soloists: Misses Lincolnia Haynes, Elnora Winter, 
M. A. Chase, S. B. Nichol, Sopranos; Miss J. A. Robinson, 
Alto; Mr. J. W. HoUoway, Tenor; Mr. T. W. Talley, Bass, 

Handel— " The Messiah." 

Aprii, 28. — Soloists; Misses Carrie Sad^ar, Maymie S. Noll, BUa 
Benson, Sopranos; Miss J. A. Robinson, Alto; Messrs. J. W. 
HoUoway, C. J. Calloway, Tenors; Messrs. David Barnett, B. 
J. Davis, Bassos. 
Mendelssohn— "St. Paul." 

June 2. — Miscei^laneous Concert. 

Jubilee Songs. 


Gospel Tabernacle. 

Mr. A. H. Stewart, Director. 

Mr. James Bowron, President; Mr. S. K. Welbum, Secretary. 

Three Festival Concerts by the New York Symphony Orches- 
tra; Mr. Walter Damrosch, Conductor. 


Soloists: Miss Lillian Blauvelt, Mrs. A. H. Stewart, Sopranos; 
Mme. Sofia Scalchi, Contralto; Mr. W. h. Arthur, Tenor; 
Miss Currie Duke, Violin; Mr. Anton Hekking, Violoncello; 
Mrs. Aline Blandner, Pi^o. 

May 5. 
Wagner — Overture : * * Tannhaeuser . ' ' Mendelssohn — Psalm 
XC V. : ' * Come, Let Us Sing. * * Beethoven — ^Pastoral S3anphony . 
Massenet — Air: "Le Cid" (Miss Blauvelt), Bruch — Vorspiel and 
Adagio (Miss Duke), Bizet — March of the Toreadors, Danse 
Boheme, "Carmen," Suite, No. i. Weinzierl— Chorus: The 
Gypsy (Miss Blauvelt and Chorus) . Handel — Hallelujah Chorus. 

May 6. — Afternoon. 
Rossini — Overture, from *' William Tell." RaflF— Concerto: op. 
185 (Mrs. Blandner). Tschaikowsky — Andante Cantabile (for 
Strings). Bemberg — Valse: *'Nymphes et Sylvains" first 
time (Miss Blauvelt). Liszt — Hungarian Fantasie, No. i. Saint- 
Saens — ^Rondo Capriccioso (Miss Duke). Beethoven — Overture, 
No. 2, to Leonore. Delibes — ^Intermezzo: **Naila" Bizet — 
Air, des ' Techeurs des Perles" (Miss Blauvelt), Berlioz — Danse 
des Sylphes; Rakozy March, from "Damnation de Faust." 

May 6. — Evening. 
Liszt — S3ntnphonic Poem: Festklange. Schumann — Chorus: 
"Gypsy Life." Saint-Saens — Symphonic Poem: "Spinning 
Wheel of Omphale. Goltermann — Concerto for Violoncello (Mr. 
Hekkine). Gounod — Valse, from "Romeo and Juliet" (Miss 
Blauvelt). Rossi — " Ahrendimi" (Mme. Scalchi). Grieg — Ara- 
bian Dance; Solvejgs* Song, from Peer Gynt, Suite No. 2. Wag- 
ner — Prelude, from " Meistersinger. " Thomas— Gavotte, from 
"Mignon " (Mme. Scalchi). Beethoven — Polonaise for Strings, 
from Serenade. Wagner — Ride of the Valkyries. Mendelssohn 
—Thanks be to God, from ' * Elijah. ' ' 



Fourteenth Season, Grand Opera House. Chorus of 150. 

Mr. Louis A. Russell Director. 

Mr. Andrew M. Bray; President; Mr. F. H. Hanson, Secretary. 

Dbcembsr 14. — Soloists: Miss Emma Juch, Soprano; Miss Josie 
Bracher, Alto; Mr. William H. Rieger, Tenor; Dr. Carl E. 


Dufift, Basso; Orchestra from the New York Philharmonic So- 
ciety, and Selected Chorus of the Shubert Choir. 
Handel— " The Messiah. »» 

March S.—Novki^ty Concert. Soloists: Miss Lillian Blauvelt, 
Soprano; Orchestra from New York Philharmonic Society. 
Mozart — Overture, "Figaro." Gade — Sunset. Gounod — 
Waltz Son^, from ** Romeo and Juliet " (Miss Blauvelt). Rhein- 
berger — Night Song. Henry Smart — ^Hunting Song. A. Jaxony — 
Intermezzo (Orchestra). Hallen — Pastorale: The Wheatfield 
(Female Chorus). Chadwick — Lovely Rosabelle (Mrs. Or- 
rie A Taylor, Mr. S. B. Farrell and Chorus). F. Brandies — ^Inter- 
mezzo; Albtun Leaf (Orchestra). Buck — Hymn to Music. 
Nevin — 'Twas April; Anon — Jennie Kissed Me (Miss Blau- 
velt). Parker — Harold Harfager, Heroic Ballad (Chorus and 
Orchestra). Blumenthal — Gather Ye Rosebuds. Jos. Dessauer 
— Awake, Dear Maid (Miss Blauvelt). Donizetti—Sextet, from 
" Lucia di Lammermoor " (arranged for Chorus and Orchestra). 
A. Broustet — Intermezzo: Serenade (Orchestra). Arthur Jackson 
—Choral Ballad: " Lord Ullin^s Daughter." 

May io. — Spring Fkstivai,. Soloists: Mrs. Charles Tyler Dut- 

ton, Soprano; Miss Josie Bracher, Contralto; Mr. George 

Riddle, Dramatic Reader; Orchestra from the New York 

Philharmonic Society; Choir of the Schubert Vocal Society. 

Schubert — Rosamunde. Mendelssohn — A Mid Summer Night's 

Dream (ist Fairy, Mrs. Dutton; 2d Fairy, Miss Bracher; Reader, 

Mr. Riddle). Weber — Scenes fr6m " Preciosa." 



Second Annual Music Festival. 

Mr. Carl Zerrahn, Conductor. 

Mr. Chas. T. Shaw, President; Mr. T. B. Akin, Secretary. 

Aprii« 24. — Soloists: Miss Olive Fremstadt, Contralto; Mr. Wil- 
liam H. Rie^er, Tenor; Mr. Max Heinrichs, Baritone. 
Bruch — ** Armmius.'* 

April 25. — Afternoon. Miscsli^ansous Concert. Soloists: 
Miss Priscilla White, Soprano; Miss Alice Mandelick, Con- 


Nicolai — Overture, *' Merry Wives of Windsor." Saint-Saens 
— My Heart at Thy Dear Voice, from ** Samson and Delila " 
(Miss Mandelick). Bach-Wilhelmj— Air, for G String. Thomas 
Mad Scene, from " Hamlet " (Miss White). Esser — Romanza: 
*' Farewell*' (Orchestra). Max Vogrich — Arabian Son^ (Miss 
Mandelick). Bruch — Vorspiel, from *' Loreley.'* Ferd. Hiller 
—Song of Victory. Geo. E, Whiting — Tale of the Viking, 
conducted by the Composer (Soloists: Miss White, Soprano; 
Mr. Wilhelm Heinrich, Tenor; Mr. Max Heinrich, Baritone). 

Apr II, 25. — Evening. Artists* Concert. Soloists: Miss Rose 
Stewart, Soprano; Miss Alice Mandelick, Contralto; Mr. Wil- 
helm Heinn'ch, Tenor; Mr. Max Heinrich, Baritone. 
Beethoven — Overture: ''Lenore," No 3. Bellini — ^Recitative and 
Aria: Come per me Sereno, from '^La Somnambula'* (Miss Stew- 
art). Delibes — Intermezzo, from *'Naila." Songs: Where'er 
You Walk; The Bird and the Rose; Serenade; Gypsy John (Mr. 
Max Heinrich). Dvorak — Gute Nacht (Miss Mandelick). 
Mehul— Arie, from * Joseph" (Mr. Wilhelm Heinrich). Verdi — 
Quartet, from "Rigoletto" (Misses Stewart and Mandelick, 
Messrs. Heinrich) Wagner — Overture : ' * Rienzi . " . 

Aprii, 26. — Afternoon. Orchestrai, Concert. 
Mendelssohn — Overture, "Ruy Bias." Paganini — Violin Con- 
certo, in D (Mr. Felix Wintemetz and Orchestra). Rubinstein — 
Sphaeren Gesang (String Orchestra), Brahms — ^Two Hungarian 
Dances. Servais — Cello Solo: "O Cara Memoria" (Mr. Fritz 
Giese). Weber-Berlioz — Invitation to the Dance. Tschaikowski 
— Serenade. Dubois — Orchestral Suite: *%a Farandole,'* first 
time in the United States. ^ 

Apsii« 26. — Evening. Soloists: Miss Caroline G. Clarke, Soprano; 
Miss Alice Mandelick, Contralto;- Mr. Wilhelm Heinrich 
Tenor; Mr. Max Heinrich, Baritone; Mr. D. M. Babock, Bass; 
Chilis and Orchestra. 
Gounod — ^The Redemption. 



Mr. Richmond P. Paine, Conductor. 

South Church. 

FEBRUARY 2. — First Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Tyler Dutton, 
Soprano; Mr. D. G. Henderson, Tenor; Mr. Carl ^. Duflft, Bass; 


Germania Orchestra of Boston, Mr. Emil MoUenhauer, 

Gade — ^The Crusaders, op. 50. Thomas — Overture: "A Midsum- 
mer-night's Dream" (Orchestra). Wm. C. Carl— Spring Voices 
(Mr. Henderson). Grieg — ^The Swan; Schubert — Who is Sylvia; 
Franz — Im Herbst (In Autumn) (Mrs. Button). Tosti — Venetian 
Song (Chorus). Delibes — Intermezzo, from "Naila*' (Orches- 
tra). E. Meyer-Helmund — Maiden with the Lips so Rosy; 
Appeal (Mr. Dufit). Handel — Hallelujah Chorus, from the 
" Messiah '» (Chorus). 

May II. Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Jennie Patrick- 
Walker, Soprano; Miss Gertrude Bdmands, Contralto; Mr. 
James H. Ricketson, Tenor; Mr. Carl E. Dufft, Bass; and Ger- 
mania Orchestra. 
Handel— "The Messiah." 



Seventh Season, Opera House. 

Mr. Charles T. Howell, Director. 

Mr. P. P. Runyon, President; Mr. D. H. Merritt, Secretary. 

December 15. — First Concert. Soloists: Miss L. Florence 
Heine, Violin; Miss Addie Dunham, Contralto; Mr. Charles 
A. Rice, Tenor; Miss Alice M* Florence, Soprano; Mr. Fred- 
erick P. Hill, Bass.* 
Caldicott — Christmas Carol; Little Jack Horner (Chorus). Kos- 
chat — My Flaxen Haired Lassie; Sullivan-Anderson — ^The Lost 
Chord (Choruses for Female Voices). Paderewski — Melodie; 
Popper — Elfentanz (Miss Heine). Gaul — Daybreak (CJiorus). 
Neidlinger — A Leaf. Loehr — Love's Proving (Mr. Rice), Call- 
cott— Go, Lovely Rose; Neidlinger — Serenade (Chorus). Svend- 
sen — Romanza (Miss Heine). Reinecke-White — Evening Hymn 
(Mr. Rice and Chorus). Foote — **I Am Wearing Awa;" Nevin 
— One Spring Morning (Miss Dunham). Hofmann — Romance 
of Love. 

March 9. — Second Concert, Assisted by the Schmidt-Herbert 
String Quartet of New York City; and Mrs. Henry Vroom, 
Soprano; Miss Addie Dunham, Contralto; Charles W. Crouch, 
Tenor; Frederick P. Hill, Bass. 


Watson — The Gallant Troubadour (Chorus). Rubinstein — 
Three movements from Quartet in F, op. 17 (String Quartet). 
Bradsky — Thou Beaming Star; Howell — I/>ve's Messengers (Fe- 
male Chorus). Herbert — Legende; Alia Mazourka (Mr. Victor 
Herbert). Nevin — Wynken, Blyken and Nod (Mrs. Vroom 
and Chorus). Tschaikowsky — Andante Cantabile; Bazzini— Ga- 
votte (String Quartet). Rheinberger — Night (Chorus). Moir — 
Over the Heather (Mrs. Vroom and Miss Dunham). Grieg — 
Two movements from Quartet in G minor, op. 27 (String Quartet). 
Lynes — ^The Cerfew Bell, Cantata. 

June i. — ^Third Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Charles Tyler Dutton, 
Soprano; Mr. Charles Tyler Dutton, Tenor; the Brunswick 
Quartet: Miss Alice Florence, First Soprano; Miss Susan S. 
Boice, Second Soprano; Miss Addie Dunham, First Alto; Miss 
Mina C. Felter, Second Alto; Mr. Charles W. Crouch, Tenor; 
Mr. Frederick P. Hill, Bass. 
Rheinberger — Toggenburg, Cantata. Grieg — Morning; Wood- 
man — Violets; Weil — Fruhlin^lied (Mrs. Dutton). Mascagni — 
Intermezzi, "Cavalleria Rusticana;" Czibulka — I^ove's Dream 
After the Ball. Leslie — Lullaby of Life (Chorus). Dvorak — 
Duo: Now When the Night So Fair Doth Show, from the **Spec- 
tre's Bride" (Mr. and Mrs. Dutton). Schubert — Quartet: Sere- 
nade. Buck — ^The Renunciation; Spring Song, from •'The 
Light of Asia." 



Local Orchestra, Chorus of 175 voices. 

Mr. C. B. Rutenber, Conductor. 

Mr. J. Evert Wilson, President; Mr. T. S. Sandford, Secretary. 

December. 28. — Soloists: Miss Fanny Cartzdafner, Soprano; Mme. 
Clara Poole-King, Contralto; Mr. J. H. McKinley, Tenor; Mr. 
Carl Dufft, Bass. 
Handel—* ' The Messiah. ' ' 

Spring Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Ida Gray, Soprano; Miss 

Ruth Thompson, Contralto; Mr. S. Fischer Miller, Tenor; Mr. 
J. Pardon Robinson, Basso; New York Philharmonic Society. 

Mendelssohn—** Elijah." 




Hyperion Theatre. 

Mr. Arthur Nikisch, Conductor. 

January 9. — Soloists: Mr. Femiccio Busoni, Mr. Alwin Schroe- 
Schumann — Symphony No. 2. I^iszt — Concerto for Pianoforte, 
No. 2 (Mr. Busoni). Wagner — ^Vorspiel and Liebestod, from 
''Tristan and Isolde." Chopin — Nocturne; Klengel — Capriccio 
(Mr. Schroeder). Wagner — Kaiser-Marsch. 


Seventh Season. Hyperion Theatre. 

Mr. Emilio Agramonte, Conductor. 

Chorus, 250; Orchestra selected from Mr. Seidl's musicians. 

Mr. Clifford Schmidt, Concert Master. 

March 13. — Soloists: Miss Emma Juch, Soprano; Mr. William J. 
Winch, Tenor; Mr. Max Heinrich, Bass. 
Haydn— * ' The Creation. ' ' 

Aprii. I. — Soloists: Miss Clementine De Vere, Soprano; Miss 
Olive Fremstadt, Contralto, Mr. William H. Rieger, Tenor; 
Mr. Max Heinrich, Baritone. 
Mendelssohn—" Elijah." 


Sixth Season, North Sheffield Hall. 

November 16. — First Concert. The Beethoven Quartet Club: 
Messrs. Gustav Dannreuther, Ernst Thiele, Otto K. Schill, 
Emil Schenck. 
Haydn— Quartet, D minor, op. 76, No. 2. Bach — Air: Bordier- 
Canzonetta. Beethoven — Quartet, C-sharp minor, op. 31. 

December 7. — Second Concert. The Beethoven Quartet Club. 
Beethoven— Quartet, op. 18, No. 2. Schubert — Theme and Va- 
riations, from D minor Quartet, ** Death and the Maiden." 
Rauchenecker — Quartet in C minor. 

February 15. — ^Third Concert. The Beethoven Quartet Club. 
Beethoven — Quartet, op. 59, No. 2. Schumann — Nachtstuck, 


op. 23, No. 4. Schubert — Momento Musicale. Sgambati — 
Quartet, op, 17 D-flat major, new. 

February 22. — Fourth Concert. The Kneisel Quartet: 

Messrs. Franz Kneisel, Otto Roth, Louis Svecenski, Alwin 


Dvorak — Quartet in E major, op. 80. Beethoven — Variations 

from Quartet in A major, op. 18. Schumann — Quartet, op. 41, 

No. I. 

March 15. — Fifth Concert. The Schmidt-Herbert Quartet: 

Messrs. Louis Schmidt, Jr., Henry Schmitt, Franz Kalten- 

bom, Victor Herbert. 

Schumann — Quartet, op. 41, No. 3. Herbert — Legende; Alia 

Mazourka, for Violoncello (Mr. Herbert). Rubinstein— Quartet, 

op. 17, No. 3. 

March 22. —Sixth Concert. The Kneisel Quartet. 
Haydn — Quartet in D major. Tschaikowski — Andante from 
Quartet in D major. Beethoven — Quartet, op. 18, No. 5. 



Fourth Season, Masonic Hall. 

Mr. Irving P. Irons, Conductor. 

December 20. — First Concert. Soloists: Miss Annie J. Moul- 
ton. Soprano; Mr. Gardner Lamson, Basso. 
Gade — Erlking's Daughter. Gaul — The Silent Laud. Delibes 
—The Maids of Cadiz (Miss Moulton). Faning— The Miller*s 
Wooing. Hatton — ^To Anthea; Schumann — Two Grenadiers 
(Mr. Lamson). Leslie — The Red Sun is Sinking. Tours — Sing, 
O Heavens. 

Aprii, 6.— Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. H. M. Spooner, So- 
prano; Miss Gertrude Edmands, Contralto. 
Bruch— The Flight of the Holy Family. Jensen— O, Golden 
Moment. Haydn — ^The Spirit's Song (Miss Edmands). Chad- 
wick — Lovely Rosabelle (Solos by Mrs. Spooner and Mr. Irons). 
Bishop — When Wearied Wretches Sink to Sleep. Massenet— 
" n est Doux,*' from *'Herodiade" (Mrs Spooner). Barnby — 
Phoebus. Chadwick — Two Folk Songs; Clayton Johns— Where 
Blooms the Rose (Miss Edmands). Cowen — Rowing Home- 
wards. Taubert — Departure. , 




Chickering Hall. 

Mr. Arthur Nikisch, Conductor. 

November 3.— First Concert. Soloist: Miss Emma Juch, So- 
Tschaikowsky — Overture-Fantasy, "Romeo and Juliet.'* We- 
ber — Ocean, Thou Mighty Monster, from **Oberon" (Miss 
Juch). Berlioz — "Queen Mab," Scherzo, from the Symphony 
" Romeo and Juliet. " Liszt — Loreley (Miss Juch). Schumann 
— Symphony in D minor. 

December 8. — Second Concert. Soloist: Miss Suza Doane, 
Brahms — Sj^mphony No. 3. Chopin — Andante Spianato and 
Polonaise (Miss Doane). Dvorak — Suite for Orchestra, op. 39. 
Wagner — Kaiser-Marsch. 

January 12. — Third Concert. Soloists: Si^norina Eugenia 
Castellano, Pianist; Mr. T. Adamowski, Violin. 
Beethoven — Symphony No. 8. Mendelssohn — Concerto in G 
minor (Miss Castellano). Berlioz — ^Two movements from **I,a 
Damnation de Faust." Bruch — First and second movements of 
Concerto in G minor (Mr. Adamowski). Beethoven — Overture, 
" Leonore," No. 3. 

February 9. — Fourth Concert. Soloist: Mr. Alwin Schroe- 
der. Violoncello. 
Wagner — Overture to "Der fliegende Hollaender." Karl Da- 
vidofiF — Concerto, No. 3, one movement (Mr. Shrofeder). Men- 
delssohn — Symphony No. 4. Liszt — Episode . from Lenau's 
"Faust'' (Mephisto- Waltz). Wagner— Prelude to "DieMeis- 

March 26. — Fifth Concert. Soloist: Mr. Franz Kneisel. 
Berlioz — Overture, "Le Car naval Romain." Brahms — First 
movement from Concerto, op. 77 (Mr. Kneisel). Wagner — 
Waldweben, from "Siegfried.'* Tschaikowsky — Symphony 
No. 5. 


Fifty-first Season, Music Hall. 

Mr. Anton Seidel, Conductor. 

Each concert preceded by a Public Rehearsal on the afternoon 

of the day previous. 


NovBMBKR 19. — First Concert. Soloists: Mme. Clementine De 
Vere-Sapio, Soprano; Mr. Richard Arnold, Violinist. 
Wagner — Vorspiel, from "The Meistersinger." Dvorak — Aria 
from ' ' The Spectre's Bride' ' (Mme. De Vere-Sapio) . Beethoven — 
Concerto, D major, op. 61, first movement (Mr. Arnold). Saint- 
Saens — Aria from "Henry VIII, new (Mme. De Vere-Sapio). 
Tschaikowsky— Symphony No. 4, F minor, op. 36. 

Decbmber 17. — Second Concert. Soloist: Mr. Ferruccio B. 
Busoni, Pianist. 
Goldmark— Overture, "Prometheus bound," op. 38. Beetho- 
ven—Concerto, G major, op. 58 (Mr. Busoni). Paul Gilson — 
** La Mer," Quatre esquisses symphoniques, first time Dvorak 
— Symphony No. i, D major, op. 00 (conducted by the composer). 

January 14. — Third Concert. Soloist: Mr. Johannes WolfiF, 
Beethoven — Overture, " Cariolan," op. 62. Ben. Godard — 
Concerto No. 2, G major, op. 131 first time (Mr. WolflF). 
Tschaikowsky — Sextuor for String Instruments, "Souvenir de 
Florence," op. 70, first time. Beethoven — S3rmphony No. 7. 

February ii. — Fourth Concert. Soloists: Mme. Fursch-Madi, 
Soprano; Mr. Joseph HoUman, Violoncello. 
A. Klughardt — S3miphony, C minor, op. 27, first time. Rubin- 
stein—Scene and Ana: *' E dunque ver " (Mme. Fursch-Madi). 
Wagner — Vorspiel, "I^ohegrin." Saint-Saens — Concerto, A 
minor, op. 33 (Mr. HoUmanJ. Wagner — Prelude and Glorifica- 
tion, " Parsifal." 

March 4. — Fii'Th Concert. Soloist: Mme. Camilla Urso 
Schtmiann— Overture, Scherzo and Finale, op. 52. K. Lassen — 
Concerto, D major, op. 87, first time (Mme, Urso). Templeton 
Strong— Symphony, " Sintram," first time. 

March 25. — Sixth Concert. Soloists: Frau Martha Burckard, 
Soprano; Mr. Henri Marteau, Violin. 
Schumann — Symphony No. 2, C major, op. 61. Beethoven — 
Recitative and Ana: '' Abscheulicher," from *' Fidelio " (Frau 
Burckard). Bruch — Concerto, No. i, G minor, op. 26 (Mr. 
Marteau). Wagner—" Love and Death," from "Tristan and 



The Symphony Orchestra. 

Mr. Walter Damrosch, Conductor. 

Music Hall. Fifteenth Season. 

Each concert preceded by a public rehearsal on the afternoon 

of the day previous. 

November 12. — First Concert. Soloist: Mrs. Belle Cole, 
Beethoven^^3rmphony No. III., Eroica; Creation*s Hymn (Mrs. 
Cole). Grieg— Suite for Strings: "Aus Holberg*s Zeit,'* (Ye 
Olden Time). Weber— Oh, Fatmia, from '' Abu Hassan " (Mrs. 
Cole). Wagner — Bacchanale, from * * Tannhaeuser." 

December 3 —Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Carl Alves, 
Contralto; Mr. Xaver Scharwenka, Pianist. 
Cherubini— Overture in G, first time in New York. Schar- 
wenka — Concerto No. I., in B-flat minor (played by the Com- 
poser). Saint Saens — S5anphonic Poem, *• The Wheel of Om- 
phale. Mrs. H. H. A. Beach — Scena and Aria: Mary Stuart, 
new, first time (Mrs. Carl Alves). Goldmark — Symphony in E- 
flat, '* The Rustic Wedding." 

January 7.^Third Concert. Soloist: Mr. Adolph Brodsky, 
Mozart — Symphony in G minor. Tschaikowsky — Concerto, for 
Violin, with Orchestra (Mr. Brodsky). Dvorak — "Husitska," 
Dramatic Overture. Wagner — Siegfried Idyl. Tschaikowsky — 
Theme and Variations, from Suite No. 3. 

February 4. — Fourth Concert. Soloists: Si^norina Eugenia 
Castellano, Pianist; Mr. Anton Hekking, Celhst. 
Brahms — Symphony II. Chopin — Andante Spianato and 
Grand Polonaise, in E-flat (Signorina Castellano.) Beethoven — 
Adagio Cantablile, Tema Con Variazioni, from Grand Septet. 
Lalo— Intermezzo; Finale, from Concerto in D minor (Mr. Hek- 
king). Wagner — ^Two Excerpts from Tristan and Isolde: Love 
Scene, Act II.; Tristan and Isolde's Death, Act III. (arranged 
for orchestra by Walter Damrosch). 

March 10. — Fifth Concert. Soloist: Ignace J. Paderewski. 
Smetana — Overture to a Comedy. Schumann — Concerto in A 
minor (Mr. Paderewski). Lalo — Serenade; Theme with Varia- 
tions, new, first time. Tschaikowsky — Symphony No. 4. 

Aprii, 15. — Sixth Concert. Soloist: Mr. Plunket Greene, Basso. 
Beethoven — Pastoral Symphony. C. Hubert H. Parry — Anacre- 
ontic Ode (Mr. Greene). Berlioz — Overture, "Benvenuto Cel- 


lini." Bach — Ada^o and Gavotte, from Suite in E (String Or- 
chestra). Hungarian Song: *' Where the Tiza's Torrents" 
(adapted by Francis Korbay). Irish Melodies: Chieftain of Tyr- 
connell; March of the Maguire (Mr. Greene). Liszt — *'Fest- 
klaenge." Sympnonic Poem. 


Concert Hall of Madison Square Garden. 

T. Adamowski, First Violin; A. Moldauer, Second Violin; M. 

Zach, Viola; J. Adamowski, 'Cello. 

February 15. — Soloist: I. J. Paderewski. 

Mozart — Quartet for Two Violins, Viola and 'Cello, in G minor, 
No. 12, Peters. Tschaikowsky — ^Three movements from Quartet 
op. II, in D major. Beethoven — Trio, for Piano, Violin and 
, 'Cello, in B-flat major, op. 97. 


Seventh Season, Chamber Music Hall. 

Gustav Dannreuther, First Violin; Ernst Thiele, Second 

VioHn; Otto K. Schill, Viola; EmilSchenck, Violoncello. 

NovEMBBR 17. — First Concert. Assisted by Mr. Ulysse 
Buehler,* Pianist. 

Dvorak — Quartet, op. 87, in K-flat major, for Pianoforte, Violin, 
Viola and Violoncello. Schubert — Theme and Variations, from 
D minor Quartet, op. posth, '* Death and the Maiden." Beetho- 
ven — Quartet, op. 131, in C-sharp minor. 

January 12. — Second Concert. Mrs. Gustav Dannreuther, 
Pianiste, assisting. 

Sgambati — Quartet, op. 17, in D-flat major. Beethoven — ^Theme 
and Variations, from Quartet, op. 18, No. 5. Chadwick — Quin- 
tet, in E-flat major, for Pianoforte and Strings, new. 

March 9. — Third Concert. A. W. lyilienthal, Viola; E. Oelhey, 
Violoncello, assisting. 

Gade— Sextet, op. 44, in E-flat major, for Two Violins, Two Vio- 
las, and Two 'Celli. Brahms — Theme and Variations, from Sex- 
tet, op. 18, in B-flat major. Tschaikowski — "Souvenir de 
Florence," Sextet, op. 70, in D minor, new, for Two Violins, 
Two Violas and Two 'Celli. 



Mr. Adolph Brodsky, First Violin and Director; Mr. Jan Koert, 
Second Violin, Mr. Ottokar Novacek, Viola; Mr. Anton Hek- 
king, Violoncello. 

Chaml)er Music Hall. 

November 22. — First Concert. Assisted by Mr. Walter 
Damrosch, Pianist. 
Schumann — Quartet in A major, op. 41, No. 3. Brahms — Son- 
ata, No. 2 (Messrs. Brodsky and Damrosch). Beethoven — 
Quartet in A minor, op. 132. 

December 20. — Second Concert. Assistad by Ferruccio Busoni, 
Haydn — Quartet in B major. Goldmark — Quintet, C minor, for 
Piano and Strings. Beethoven — Quartet in E minor, op. 59, 
No. 2. 

January 24.— Third Concert. Assisted by Miss Marie Gesel-' 
schap, Pianiste. 
Novacek — Quartet in K minor, first time in New York. Saint- 
Saens — Quartet in B-flat major, op. 41, for Piano and Strings. 
Beethoven— Quartet in E flat major, op. 74. 

February 14. — Fourth Concert. Assisted by Mr. Arthur Fried • 
heim. Pianist. 
Brahms — Quartet in C minor. Liszt — Sonata in B minor, for 
Piano. Mozart — Quartet in D minor. 
March 7.— Fifth Concert. Assisted by Mr. William Sher- 
wood, Pianist. 
Haydn — Quartet in G. Schumann — Quintet in E-flat, Beetho- 
ven — Quartet in C, op. 59, No. 3. 

Aprii. 4.— Sixth Concert. Assisted by Mr. Plunket (Jreene, 
Beethoven — Serenade, for Violin, Viola and Violoncello. Lully 
— Bois epais; Handel--Si trai ceppi; Wagner — ^Der Engel; Hol- 
laender — Wintemacht (Plunket Greene). Schumann — Quartet 
in A minor, op. 41, No. i. 


Mr Richard Hofiftnan, Pianoforte, Mr. Gustav Dannreuther, 
Violin; Mr. Otto K. Schill, Viola; Mr. Emil Schenck, Vio- 
Five Concerts. 
February 20. 
Dvorak — ^Trio, op. 26. Rubinstein — Sonata, op. 39 Allegretto 


and Andante ('Cello and Piano). Pederewski — Nocturne; 
Minuet (for Piano). Grieg — Sonata, op. 45 (Violin and Piano), 

February 27. 
Sterndale Bennett — Trio, op. 26. Bennett — Three Musical 
Sketches, op. 10 (for Piano). Foote — ^Trio, op. 5. MacDowell 
— Prelude; Intermezzo; Mrs. H. H. A. Beach — Phantoms; Wm. 
Mason — Berceuse, op. 34; Gottschalk — Le Banauier (for Piano). 

March 6. 
Beethoven — Trio, op. 70, No. i. Bach — Italian Concerto (for 
Piano). Schumann — Sonata, op. 121 (Violin and Piano). 
Mendelssohn — ^Variations Serieuses (for Piano). 

March 13. 
Bernard — ^Trio, op. 30. Saint-Saens — Sonata, op. 32 ('Cello and 
Piano). Tedesco — Nocturne; I^ubeck — Polonaise (for Piano). 
Brahms — Sonata, op, 108 (Violin and Piano). 

March 20. 
Beethoven — Quartet (Piano, Violin, Viola and 'Cello). Chopin 
— Polonaise; Ballade (for Piano). Schumann — Quartet (Piano, 
Violin, Viola and 'Cello). 


Aprii, 6. — Mr. Richard Hoffman, Pianist; Mr. Gustav Dann- 
reuther. Violinist; Mr. Emil Schenck, Cellist. 
Mendelssohn — Trio, op. 49 (Messrs. Schenck, Dannreuther and 
Hoffman). Ries — Andante and Gavotte (Mr Dannreuther). 
Rubinstein — Nocturne; Wagner — Spinners' Chorus; Mendelssohn 
— Scherzo, from "Scotch Symphony " (Mr. Hoftman). Mozart 
— Andante; Golterman — Polonaise (Mr. Schenck). Dvorak — 
Slavonic Dances (Messrs. Schenck, Dannreauther and Hoffman) 


First Season, Madison Square Garden. 

Mr. Wm. R. Chapman, Director. . 

Mr. J. S. Stokes, President; Mr. J. H. Griffin, Secretary. 

December 13. — Soloists: Mrs. Adele Baldwin, Contralto; Miss 
Leonora Von Stosch, Violinist. 
Foote — Bedouin Song. Scharwenka — Rondo ( Miss Von Stosch ) . 
J. Pache — Evening Serenade; Max Spicker — The Dew Drops 
Fall (Incidental Solo by Wm. H. Rieger). Donizetti — Scena e 
Romanza, **Don Sebastiano " (Mrs. Baldwin)* Mosenthal — 
The Music of the Sea; Scotch Air: Annie Laurie, harmonized by 


W. R. Chapman (Incidental Solo by Carl E. Dufft). Randegger — 
The Forge Scene; Nentwich — The Brownies, Polka. Sarasate — 
Romanza Andalouza; Nachez — Gypsy Dance (Miss Von Stosch). 
Folksong: The Ring and Rose; Karl Appel — Ye Eyes of Melt- 
ing Blue (Duet with Humming Accompaniment (J. H. McKin- 
ley and Carl DuflFt). Schubert — Der Tod und das Madchen; 
Randegger — Berceuse; Pinsuti — Laddie (Mrs. Baldwin). Ruten- 
ber — Pussy *s in the Well. 

February 21. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mme. Lillian Blau- 
velt, Soprano; Leopold Godowsky, Pianist. 
F. Kuecken — The Northman's Song. Chopin— Sonata, op. 58 
(Mr. Godowsky). Goldbeck — Three Fishers; Scotch Air: Oft 
in the Stilly Night, harmonized by W. R. Chapman (Baritone 
Solo by F. C. Hilliard). Roeder— On Venice Waters, Gon- 
dolier Waltz; Bemberg — Nymphe et Sylvains (Mme. Blauvelt). 
Buck — Chorus of Spirits and Hours, from Shelly's "Prometheus 
Unbound" (Incidental Solos by Mr. Charles Kaiser). Mair — 
Suomi's Song. Strauss-Schuett — Schatz-Walzer; Bern. Boeckel- 
man — Polonaise (Mr. Godowsky). Heinze — Sunday on the 
Ocean; Wermann — Hunting Song. 

Aprii. 18. — ^Third Concert. Soloists: Mme. Ida Klein, Soprano; 
Raphael Diaz Albertini, Violinist. 
Carl Attenhofer — Song of Freedom (Incidental Solo by Mr. J. M. 
Fulton). Verdi — Aria, from "Forza del destino** (Mme. Klein). 
Buck — Twilight; Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep, arranged 
by A. J. Davis (Bass Solo by Mr. Albert Arveschou). Debois — 
Beloved, I Wait for Thee Here (Tenor Solo by Mr. W. H. Rieger). 
Sarasate — Faust, Fantasie (Mr. Albertini). Mohr — To the 
Genius of Music (Mme. Klein, Messrs. H. L. CAse, W. C. Benja- 
min, F. C. Hilliard, G. M. Boynton, and Chorus). Nessler — 
Ave Maria (Baritone Solo by Mr. Perry Averill; incidental Quar- 
tet by Messrs. J. M. Fulton, Richie Ling, Perry Averill and G. 
M. Boynton). Chopin-Sarasate — Nocturne; Zarzicki — Mazurka 
(Mr. Albertini). Gustav Baldamus — Love Finds a Way; Scotch 
Air: Annie Laurie, harmonized by W. R. Chapman (Solo by Dr. 
Carl E. Dufft). Mascagni — Romanzo, from "Cavalleria Rusti- 
cana" (Mme. Klein). Mosenthal — Sailor's Song. 


Mr. Frank Van der Stucken, Conductor. 

October 30. — First Grand Charity Concert.* Music Hall. 
Soloists: Mrs. Lillian Blauvelt, Soprano; Mr. William H. 
Rieger, Tenor; Miss Maud Powell, Violiniste. 


Mendelssohn — Overture, '* Ruy Bias'* (Orchestra). Schubert — 
Psalm 23, Instrumentation by Mr. Van der Stucken (Arion 
Chorus, Orchestra). Bruch — Violin Concerto in G minor (Miss 
Powell). Rheinberger — Die verfallene Muehle; Juengst — Braun 
Maedelein; Spicker — Im Grasse thaut's (Mr. Rieger). Girschner 
— Huete dich (Arion Europe Chorus). Bizet — Aria, "Les 
pecheurs de perles " (Mrs. Blauvelt). Boldamus — Weihe des 
I/iedes (Arion Chorus and Orchestra; Soloists: Messrs. F. 
Gillette, O. Saenger, F. Fechter and H. Hovemann). Saint- 
Saens — Capriccioso, Introduction and Ronda (Miss Powell). 
Brahms — Wiegenlied; Schulz — Mondnacht (Soloists: Messrs. 
E. H. Roelker and O. Saenger). Kremser— Altniederlaendisches 
Lied; Buente — Minnelied (Arion Europe Chorus). Van der 
Stucken— Seeligkeit; Serenade (Mrs. Blauvelt). Rubinstein — 
Der Morgen (Arion Chorus and Orchestra). 

December 18.— Second Concert. Vereinshalle. 
Emil Hartmann — Ouverture, "Eine nordische Heerfahrt *' 
(Orchestra). Schubert — Nachtgesang im Walde (Maenner- 
chor und Hornquartet). Chopin — Andante spianato und 
Polonaise (P'rl. Suza Doane und Orchestra). Saint-Saens — 
Scene aus Pierre Comeille*s "Horatius,*' neu (Frau Ida Klein, 
Herr Perry Averill und Orchestra). J. Zerlett — Das Grab im 
Busento, neu (Maennerchor). Dubois — Suite, **La Farandole," 
neu (Orchestra). Schumann — Der traeumende See; G. 
Baldamus — Kein* Sorg' um den Weg, neu (Maennerchor). 
Joseph Reiter — Mephisto, neu (Herr J. Reiter, Hornsolo 
und Orchestra). Verdi — Quartet aus "Rigoletto" (Frau Ida 
Klein, Frl. Olive Fremstadt, Herr Wm. Rieger, Herr Perry 
Averill und Orchestra). Bruch — Schlachtgesang, neu 

Aprii, 16. — Third Concert. 
Peter Benoit — Ouverture zum lyrischen Drama, ** Charlotte 
Corday" (Orchestra). Schwur und Gesang der Geusen, aus 
'*Der Friedensvertrag von Gent'* (Herr Perry Averill, Maen- 
nerchor und Orchestra). I/>relei, aus "Der Rh^in," neu 
(Frau Carl Alves und Orchestra); Zwischenakt, aus " Charlotte 
Corday;** Volksscene, aus **Der Friedensvertrag von Gent," neu ^ 
(Orchestra); Zweitsr Theil des Sanggedichtes "Die Schelde,*' 
neu (Frau Carl Alves, die Herren Wm. Rieger, Albert Thies, 
Perry Averill, Franz Remmertz, Conrad Behrens, Herm. Hove- 
mann und Orchestra; Arion Society of Newark assisting). 
Saint-Saens — Arie, aus "Samson und Delilah" (Frau Carl Alves 
und Orchestra). Spicker — Winterabend, neu; Van der 


Stucken — Ueber's Jahr, neu; Kremser — Lindduftig haelt 
die Maiennacht, neu (Maennerchor). Weber— Arie des Caspar, 
aus Der Freischuetz (Herr Conrad Behrens und Orchestra). 
Wagner — Kaisermarsch (Orchestra). 


Fifth Season. 

Mr. Richard Henry Warren, Conductor. 
Dbcembkr 15. — First Service. Church of Zion and St Tim- 
othy. Soloists: Mrs. Theo. J. Toedt, Soprano; Mrs. Hattie 
Clapper Morris, Contralto; Mr. Chas. Herbert Clarke, Tenor; 
Mr. Francis Fischer Powers, Baritone; Mr. Horatio W. Parker, 
Chadwick — Phoenix Expirans, first time in New York. Bruch 
— Jubilate Amen. Mackenzie — Veni Creator Spiritus, first time 
in America. 
February 23. — Second Service. St. Thomas' Church. Solo- 
ists: Mme. Clementine DeVere Sapio, Soprano; Miss Emily 
Winant, Contralto; Mr. James H. Ricketson, Tenor; Mr. 
Franz Rammertz, Bass; Messrs. Geo. Wm. Warren and H. W. 
Parker, Organists. 
Dvorak — Stabat Mater. 
May 3. — Third Service. Church of the Holy Trinity. Solo- 
ists: Mrs. Theo. J. Toedt, Soprano; Miss Ruth Thompson, 
Contralto; Mr. S. Fischer Miller, Tenor; Mr. Ericsson Bush- 
nell, Bass; Mr. Will C. McFarlane, Organist. 
Horatio W. Parker — Hora Novissimma, first performance (Con- 
ducted by the Composer). 
Aprii, 6. — Music Hall. Soloists: Miss Lillian Blauvelt, Soprano; 
Mr. James H. Ricketson, Tenor. Mr. Geo. W. Fergusson, Bar- 
Dvorak — The Spectre's Bride. 


Third Season. Chickering Hall. 

Mr. Gerrit Smith, President; Mr. Harry W. Lindsley, Corres- 
ponding Secretary; Mr. Emilio Agramonte, Director Choral 
>^ Works. 

Each composition conducted or accompanied by the com- 
December 13. — First Pubuc Meeting. 
Titus D'Ernesti — Suite: Fantasie; Exultation, two movements, 
(Orchestra). Victor Harris — Songs: We Said Farewell; Madri- 
gal, for Contralto (Mrs. Vanderveer Green). Carl Venth — Pre- 


lude; Norsk (Orchestra). Bruno Oscar Klien — Ingeborg's Lament 
(Soprano and Orchestra). Lead Kindly Light, Soprano and 
Orchestra (Mme. Fursch-Madi). Frank A. Howson — Sinfonia: 
"Sampson" (Orchestra). Sumner Salter — Duets; Eventide; 
Lesbia Hath a Beaming Eye (Mrs. Carl Alves, Mr. Charles Her- 
bert Clarke). Arthur Claasen — Symphonic Poem: "Hohen- 
friedberg *' (Orchestra). 

February 8. — Second Pubuc Meeting. 
Reinhold L. Herman — Sonata in D. Minor, op. 42, Violin and 
Piano (Mr. Richard Arnold and the Composer). Arthur Foote 
— Bugle Song (Schumann Male Quartet). Homer N. Bartlett — 
Piano Solos: Ballade; Caprice de Concert. Mrs. H. H. A. 
Beach— ^ng: Chanson d' Amour (Mrs. Gerrit Smith). Russel 
King Miller — Fantasie, for Violin and Piano (Mr. Carl Venth 
and the Composer). Ferdinand Carri — Cavatina, Violin, Piano 
and Organ (Mr. Ferdinand Carri, Mr. Hermann Carri, Mr. S. N. 
Penfield). Frederick Brandeis — The Old Guitar; An Answer 
(Mrs. Carl Alves). Charles B. Hawley — Bugle Song (Schumann 
Male Quartet). Horatio W. Parker— Suite, A major, op. 35 
(Mr. Carl Venth and the Composer). 

May 5. — ^Third Pubi^ic Meeting. 
Arthur Foote — Quartet, op. 4, G minor (The Beethoven String 
Quartet). Martin Roeder — Song: Souvenir de Venise ( Mr. Pur- 
don Robinson). Henry Holden Huss — Piano Solos: Minuet; 
Etude Romantique; Polonaise (Played by the Composer). Frank 
E. Sawyer— Songs: Love Song; To Sylvia; Serenade, from Ben 
Hur (Mr. Harry Pepper). E. G. McCollin — Part Song: Hymen 
Late His Love-knots Selling (Miss K. P. Douglass, Miss Pauline 
Guinsberg, Mr. D. G. Henderson, Mr. C. B. Hawley). Emilio 
Pizzi — Quartet, Andante and Allegro, from Second String Quartet 
(The Beethoven String Quartet). Fannie M. Spencer — Songs: 
Awake; The Daisy; I Love Thee (Miss Rena Atkinson). Victor 
Herbert — Solos for Violoncello: Legende; Mazourka (Played by 
the Composer). E. J. Biedermann — Song: Cradle Song (Miss 
Kate Percy Douglass). Adelina Murio-Celli — Song: "True Heart 
of Mine'* Mr. Bernard Einsteine). John Hyatt Brewer — Sextet: 
Romanza; Danse Rustique (Beethoven String Quartet and Mr, 
D. Stoeckert Flute, Mr. A. Kalhof, Basso). 

Manuscript Club Rooms, 158 Fifth Avenue. 
November 14. — Twentieth Private Meeting. 
Carl C. Muller— Overture, Nathan der Weise. arranged for four 
hands (Messrs. Victor Harris and C. C. Muller). Gerrit Smith 


— Three Roses; Night- and Morning; Night Has a Thousand 
Eyes; There's nae Lark (Mrs. Gerritt Snii3i). F. Brueschweiler 
— Romanza, op. 12. Piano and Violin (Mr. Carl Venth, Violin; 
Mrs. Lydia Kun^-Venth, Pianist). S. N. Penfield— The Babe 
of Bethlehem (Miss Kate Percy Douglas). Homer N. Bartlett 
— Say Yes, Mignon, Say Yes (Miss Annie L. Kelley). Carl 
Venth'-Romanza and Gavotte, from Suite, for Violin and Piano 
(Mr. and Mrs. Carl Venth). 

Decembers. — Twenty-First Private Meeting. 
Ad. M. Foerster — Quartet in B-flat major, op. 33 (Messrs. Carl 
Venth and Frank Porto, Violins; Mr. Herman Krasel, Viola; 
Mr. F. Opid, Cello). Wenzel A. Raboch — Piano Solos, from 

, Suite: Reverie; Ballet (Mr. Raboch). Victor Harris — We Said 
Farewell; A Little Sermon; Madrigal (Mrs. Vanderveer Green). 
Fredk. Brandeis — Divertimento, from Suite, for Strings (Messrs. 
Gustav Becker and Fredk. Brandeis). Addison F. Andrews — 
The Dream of a Word (Mr. John D. Shaw). The Lord's Prayer, 
Quartet (Mrs. Elizabeth Northrup, Miss Jeannie Lyman, Mr. 
Addison F. Andrews, Mr. John D. Shaw). 

January 4. — ^Twenty-Second Private Meeting. 

Emilio Pizzi — Soprano Solo, "Ave Maria," with Violin Obligato 
(Miss Fannie Hirsch). Emilio Pizzi — Violin Solos: Barcarolle, 
Souvenir de Venise; Allegro Moderato, Declaration (Mr. Carl 
Venth). John S. Camp — Love Among the Clover (Mrs. Chapman- 
Lindau). Wenzel A. Raboch — Piano Solos, from Suite: Reverie; 
Ballet (Mr. Raboch). Edw. J. Biederman — Cradle Song (Mrs. 
Kate Percy Douglas). Frank E. Sawyer — Violin Solos, 
Legende; Mazurka (Mr. Carl Venth). F. E. Sawyer — Love Song; 
To Sylvia; Serenade, Ben Hur (Mr. Harry Pepper). Wm. Med- 
om — "Slumber Scene" (Mrs. Wm. Medom, Soprano; Mr. Max 
Bendheim, Baritone; Mr. Medorn, Piano; Mr. W. E. Mulligan, 

February 2. — ^Twenty-Third Private Meeting. 
Russell King Miller — Fantasie for Violin and Piano (Mr. Carl 
Vente, Violin; Mr. Miller, Piano). Paul Ambrose — A Lament; 
Longing (Miss Fielding Roselle). Lydia Kunz- Venth — Piano 
Solos; Barcarolle; Remembrance; Lilalith Valse (Mrs. Venth). 
J. Emory Shaw — Loved and Lost; The Stars Looked Down (Miss 
Lillian Kompfif ). Homer N. Bartlett — Caprice de Concert, op. 1 19 
(Mr. Bartlett). Gerrit Smith — Kathaleena (Mrs. Poole-King). 


March io. — Twenty-Fourth Private Meeting. 
J. Hazard Wilson — Romance in F; Polka Caprice, in B^flat (Mr. J. 
Hazard Wilson). H. W. Lindsley — Yesterday; Jennie 
Kissed Me (Miss Amy Ward Murray). Foote — Bugle Song 
(Schumann Quartet). Brandeis — Romance, for Violin and 
Piano (Miss Dora L. Becker, Violin; Mr. Frederick Brandeis, 
Piano). Sumner Salter — When She Comes: Oh, Remem- 
ber Me (Miss Kate Percy Douglas). C. B. Hawley— BUgle 
Song (Schumann Quartet). Mrs. H. H. A. Beach — Chanson 
d' Amour (Mrs Gerrit Smith). Gerrit Smith — Kathaleena 
(Mrs Gerrit Smith.) Horatio W. Parker— Suite, in A major, op. 
35, for Violin, Violoncello and Piano (Miss Dora L. Becker, 
Violin; Mr. See, Violoncello; Mr. Horatio W. Parker, Piano.) 

Aprti. 8. — Twenty-Fifth Private Meeting. 
J. De Zielinski— Arabic Serenade; Reverie, Dreams; Marcia (Mr. 
Charles Fique). Fanny M. Spencer — Avowal; Zephyrs' 
Errand; My Lady's Heart (Miss Gertrude Prince). Homer 
N. Bartlett— The Child and the Moon (Mrs. Gerrit Smith). 
C. C. Muller — Cornet Solo: Romanza; Ued (Mr. W. S. My- 
crants. Cornet; Mr. R. K. Miller, Piano). Henry Holden Huss 
— Home They Brought Her Warrior Dead; My Songs are 
all of Thee; Song from the Spanish (Miss Babetta Huss). 
Eduardo Marzo — Angel, Roll the Rock Away (Miss Kate 
Percy Douglas). Martin Roeder — Te Deum, festival in D. 


I Twenty-Seventh Season, The Club Hall. 

Mr. J. Mosenthal, Conductor. 

j Mr. Robert H. Robertson, President; Mr. Frederick A. Stokes, 

' Secretary. 

December 6. — First Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Carl Alves, Con- 

i tralto; Miss Maud Powell, Violiniste; Mr. Samuel P. Warren, 

I Organist. 

I Mendelssohn — Hymn of Praise. Saint-Saens — Aria: My 

1 Heart at Thy Sweet Voice, from "Samson and Delilah " (Mrs. 

I Alves). Rheinberger — Evening, first time. Sarasate — Zigeu- 

I nerweisen (Miss Powell). J. Mosenthal — Thanatopsis. Schubert 

I — Serenade, op. 135 (Mrs. Alves and Mendelssohn Club). Bach 

— Toccata and Fugue in D minor; Saint-Saens — Rhapsody upon 
a Breton Air (Mr. Warren). Alfred Dregert — Heart of Gold; 
E. S. Engelsberg — Spring Song, first time. Wieniawski — 


Polonaise in D (Miss Powell). Edward Kremser — A Drinking 
Chorus, ^^t time. 

February 7.— Second Concert. Assisted by Miss Lillian Blau- 
velt, Soprano; and the Brodsky String Quartet: Mr. Adolph 
Brodsky, First Violin; Mr. Jan Koert, Second Violin; Mr. 
Ottokar Novacek, Viola; Mr. Anton Hekking, Violoncello. 
Rheinberger — Song of Thanksgiving. Gounod — Valse de 
*' Romeo and Juliet " (Miss Blauvelt). Robert Schwalm — Hope. 
Schubert — Variations from Quartet in D minor (Brodsky Quar- 
tet). J. Lamberg — Laughter; E. A. MacDowell —Cradle Song; 
F. Debois— Gjrpsy Serenade, first time. Beethoven — Variations 
from the Quartet in A major; Haydn — Finale from D major, 
Quartet (The Brodsky Quartet). Dessauer — Bolero, "Ouvrez" 
(Miss Blauvelt). Rudolph Weinwurm — Love Songs, in Waltz 

Aprti, 25.— Third Concert. Soloists: Mme. Clara Poole-King, 
Soprano; Mr. Franz Rummel, Pianist. 

Wagner — Chorus of Disciples, from " The Love- Feast of the 
Apostles." Liszt — ^Trooper's Song. Mendelssohn — Rondo Ca- 
priccio, op. 14; Chopin— Nocturne, op. 27; Valse (Mr. Rummel). 
Chaminade — ^Trahaison (Mme. King). Saint-Saens— Sailors of 
Kermor, first time. From the Scotch — The Rowan Tree; from 
the Irish — Oft in the Stilly Night. Brahms — Capriccio, op. 
76. No. 2; Brassin — Nocturne, op. 17; Liszt — ^Tarantella, Venezia 
a Napoli (Mr. Rummel). Luigo Caracciolo— Pouera Lena; Foote 
— I'm Wearit^g Awa (Mme. King). Franz Seifert — Rosebud 
Mine; W. Gericke— Awake, My Love, first time. 


Music Hall. Fourth Season. 

Mr. William R. Chapman, Conductor. 

January i2.~First Concert. Soloists: Misses Mary Howe, 
Bertha Waltzinger, Sopranos; Mr. Wm. J. Lavin, Tenor; Mr. 
Frederick C. Hilliard, Baritone; Mr. Vladimir de Pachman, 
Pianist, and Orchestra. 

Weinzierl — Love and Spring. Ponchielli — Ciello E Mar, **La 
Gioconda" (Mr. Lavin). Parker — Daybreak; Lassen — Night. 
Chopin — Nocturne; Three Etudes; Weber — Rondo (Mr. de Pach- 
mann). Masse — Air du Rossignol (Miss Howe). Dvorak— A 
Patriotic Hymn. S. G. Pratt — The Inca's Farewell, Cantata 
(solo by Mr. Hilliard). Chopin — Mazourka; Berceuse; Two 


Valses (Mr. de Pachmann). Callcott — How Sweet the Moon- 
light; Weinzierl — The Gypsy (Incidental solo Miss Waltzinger). 

April 25. — Second Concert. Soloists: Miss Carlotta Maconda, 
Soprano; Mile. Eugenia Castellano, Pianiste; Senor Raphael 
Diaz Albertini, Violinist. 

Weinzerl — I^ve and Spring. Sarasate —Faust Pantasie (Senor 
Albertini). Lassen — Evening; Only Thou. Proch — Aria and 
Variations (Miss Maconda). Martucci*-Mazourka; Rubinstein 
— Study (Mile. Castellano). Cowen — A Song of Thanksgiving. 
Elgar — My Love Dwelt in a Northern Land. Chopin-Sarasate 
— Nocturne; Zarzicki — Mazourka (Senor Albertini). Sydenham 
—O Wind That Softly Bloweth. Masse— L' Air, * 'Marriage de 
Jeanette" (Miss Maconda). Chopin — Prelude; Sgambati — Toccata; 
Liszt — Taraatelle di Bravura (Mile. Castellano). Macfarran — 
You Stole My Love. 


Music Hall. Twentieth Season. 
Mr. Walter Damrosch, Conductor. 

November 26. — First Concert. Afternoon and Evening. So- 
loists: Herr Emil Fischer, Bass; Mr. Payne Clarke, Tenor; Mr. 
Perry Averil, Baritone, and the Symphony Orchestra. 
Rubinstein — "Tower of Babel." 

December 30. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Jennie Pat- 
rick-Walker, Soprano; Mrs. Carl Alves, Contralto; Mr. Italo 
Campanini, Tenor; Mr. Emil Fischer, Bass, and the Symphony 
Handel— **The Messiah." 

January 4. — Extra performance of "The Messiah," with soloists 
as above, with the exception of Miss Clementine DeVere Sapio, 

March 18 — ^Third Concert. Soloists: Mme. Clementine De 

Vere Sapio, Soprano; Messrs. Wm. H. Rieger, and Charles 

Kayser, Tenors; Sig. Antonio Galassi, Baritone; Mr. Ericsson 

F. Bushnell, Bass, and the Symphony Orchestra. 

Edgar Tinel — "St. Francis of Assisi," first time in this countr>\ 

Aprii, 8. — Fourth Concert. Soloists: Miss Mary Louise Clary, 
Mr. Acostino MontegrifFo, Mr. George W. Fergusson, Mr. E. F. 
Bushnell, Mr. Charles Kayser, and Symphony Orchestra. 
Saint-Saens — "Sampson and Delilah." 



Eighth Season, Madison Square Garden. 

Mr. Arthur Mees, Conductor. 

Mr. F. J. Peyster, President; Mr. E. L. Short, Secretary. 

December 8. — First Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Anna Burch, So- 
prano; Mr. Joseph Hollman, Violoncello 

Mendelssohn — Come" Gather Round the Table. Bach — Air; 
Hollman — Mazourka (Mr. Hollman). Beethoven — The Vesper 
Hymn. Handel — My Mother Bids Me Bind My Hair (Mrs. Burch). 
Weber — Sword Song; Prayer Before Battle; Lutzow's Wild 
Chase. Rheinberger — ^The Ruined Mill. Pommer — ^The Styrian 
Youth. Hollman — Chant d' Amour, Violoncello Obligato by the 
composer (Mrs Burch). Bizet-Hollman — Fantasia, "Carmen" 
(Mr. Hollman). Hiller — Easter Morning (Solo by Mrs. Burch). 

February 2. — Second Concert. Soloists: Miss Alice Mande- 
lick. Contralto; Mr. Johannes Wolff, Violin. 

Wermann — Hunting Song. Thome — Andante Religioso (Mr. 
Wolff). MacDowell — Cradle Song; Springtime. Saint-Saens — 
Aria, from ** Samson and Delilah " (Miss Mandelick). Chad- 
wick — Song of the Vikings. Weber — Men and Cowards; Before 
the Battle; The Trooper's Song. Schubert— Who is Sylvia? 
Moszkowski — Serenata (Miss Mandelick). Pieme — Serenade; 
Weiniawski — Valse Caprice (Mr. Wolff). Beer — Waltz Songs. 

Aprii, 20. — Third Concert. Miss Blanch Taylor, Soprano; and 
a string orchestra assisting. 

Bach — Bourree; lyuUy — Menuet du Bourgeois Gentilhomme 
(String Orchestra). Spicker — The Minstrel's Song; Winter 
Evening. Tosti — Melodie; Bendel — Neuer Fruehling (Miss 
Taylor). Nessler — Ave Maria; Pache — The Student-Traveler's 
Song; Attenhofer — Vale Carissima. Grieg — Heart Wounds; 
Haydn — Serenade (String Orchestra). Bruch — Scenes, from 


Sixth Season. Female Chorus. 

Madison Square Garden. 

Mr. Wm. R. Chapman, Director. 

Mr. Frederick W. Devoe, President; Mrs. Henry M. Hum- 
phrey, Secretary. 


Dbcbmbbr I. — First Private Concert. Assisted by Miss 

Geraldine Morgan, Violiniste; and the Apollo Sixteen: Messrs. 

Wm. H. Rieger, Perry Averill, J. Henry McKinley* Fred'k 

C. Hilliard, H. Lincoln Case, Carl E. Duffl, John M. Fulton, 

Frederic Gillette, Clayton C. Fergusson, Albert Arveschou, 

Wm. C. Benjamin, Wm. H. Johns, Chas. H. Holzhausen, 

George M. Boynton, Ritchie Ling, John W. Hamlet. 

Horatio W. Parker — The Fisher (Incidental Solo by Miss. 

Cowles). Wieniawski — Polonaise, A major (Miss Morgan). 

Buck — Twilight; Rutenber — Pussy's in the Well (The 

Apollo Sixteen). Mohring — I Softly Dream. Kuecken — The 

Wish (Alto Solo, with humming accompaniment). Carl 

Pittig — The Cuckoo. Beethoven — An die Entfemte (Mr. 

Rieger). Bamby — Sion Heard of it, Ninety seventh Psalm 

(Soprano Solo by Mrs. Alice Stoddard-Hollister). Peuret 

— Daybreak. Verdi —" En tu," from ** Masked Ball" 

(Mr. Averill). Jan Gall — Serenade; Nentwich— The Brownies 

Polka (The Apollo Sixteen). Chadwick — Lullaby. Vieuxtemps 

— 'Reverie (Miss Morgan). Anderson — Tell Me What the Brook 

Doth Sing. 

February io. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mr. Barron Bert- 
hald, Tenor; Mr. Joseph Hollman, 'Cellist. 

Wagner — Pilgrim Chorus, from "Tannhaeuser." Rubinstein — 
Melodie; Hollman — Serenade (Mr. Hollman). Rheinberger — 
Reverie. Macfarren — You Spotted Snakes. Meyer- Helmund — 
Magic Song (Mr. Berthald). Arthur Foote— To Dafifodils. Holl- 
man — Andante; Paderewski- Hollman — Menuet (Mr. Hollman). 
F. Marchetti—Ave Maria; Carl H. Reed— The Birth of the Opal, 
Cantata ('Cello Obligato, Mr. Hollman). Neidlinger — The Leaf;- 
Schumann — ^Wanderlied (Mr.*Berthald). Marie J. A. Wurm — 
Some Strain That Once Thou Heardest; Rubinstein— The Song 
of the Birds. Goltermann — Andante and Finale from A Minor 
Concerto (Mr. Hollman). Abt—The Water Lily. 

Aprii, 13. — ^Third Concert. Soloists: Miss Leonora Von 
Stosch, Violinist; Miss Inez Carusi, Harpist. Request Pro- 
Oliver King — Ebb and Flow. Miska Hauser— Rhapsodic Hon- 
groise (Miss Von Stosch. Folk Song — From a By-gone Day. 
H. Dregert — Spanish Serenade. Godefroid — Morceau Caracter- 
istique (Miss Carusi). Geo^e Vierling — Brier Rose. F. Maroh- 
etti— Ave Maria. Lassen — ^The Spanish Gypsy Girl (arranged by 
Walter Damrosch). Thome — Andante Religieuse (Miss Von 


Stosch). John Anderson, My Jo, John (arranged by Diemer). 
Alvars — Reverie (Miss Carusi). Sullivan — ^The Lost Chord (ar- 
ranged by E. N. Anderson). 


Given by Mr. and Mrs. Gerritt Smith, and Francis Fischer 
Powers; The Beethoven String Quartet assisting at all the 

March 8. — First Concert 
Haydn — Quartet, op. 64, No. 3, B-flat major (String Quartet). 
Horatio W. Parker — Salve Reg^na, new, 'Cello Obligato( Mr. 
Powers). F. Ries — Andante and Gavotte (Mr. Gustav Dann- 
reuther). Liszt — Mignon; G. Rossi — Ah! Rendimi (Miss Emily 
Winant). J. H. Rogers — At Parting; R. L. Herman — Der Marsen 
Mutter Weigenlied; P. Vidal — Ariette (Mrs. Smith). Rubinstein 
— Finale, Quartet, op. 17, F major (String Quartet). 

March 15. — Second Concert. 
Mozart — Quartet, A major (String Quartet). G. W. Chadwick 
— Sweet Wind that Blows; J. C. Alden — The Rose Complained; 
Victor Herbert— Geweihte Statte (Mr. Charles Herbert Clarke). 
Mozart— Adagio; G. Goltermann — Polacca, 'Cello Solos (Mr. Emil 
Schenck). Handel— To Sleep, "Semele;" O had I JubaPs 
Lyre (Mrs. Smith). Massenet — O casto fior del sospir; Jensen — 
Murmuring Zephyrs (Mr. G. W. Fergusson). Tschaikowsky — 
Andante Cantabile; Chant sans paroles (String Quartet). 

March 22. — Third Concert. 
Beethoven — Quartet, op. 18, D major. Wagner — Traume; RafF 
— Ave Maria (Mr. Powers). Rheinhold L. Herman — ^Trio in F, 

, two movements, for Piano, Violin and 'Cello (Messrs. Reinhold 
L. Herman, Gustav Dannreuther and Emil Schenck). Rhein> 
hold L. Herman — Scena and Arioso, from ' * The Minstrel-of- 
Gmund," Violin Obligato (Mrs. Smith). Raff— Love Scene; The 
Mill (String Quartet). 

March 29. — Fourth Concert. 
F. Rauchenecker — Quartet, C minor (String Quartet). Mosz> 
kowski — Und wussten's die Blumen; Schumann — Ich grolle 
nicht (Mr. Powers). Henry Holden Huss — Andante, from Trio, 
Piano, Violin and Violoncello (Messrs. Henry Holden Huss, 
Gustav Dannreuther and Emil Schenck). Otto K. Schill — 
Romanze, K major, for Viola (Mr. Otto K. Schill). Handel 
— Empio diro tu sei, "Julio Csesare;" A. Ponchielli — LaCieca, 
"Gioconda" (Miss Emily Winant). A. Bazaini — Menuetto 
(String Quartet). 



Mr. Henry Thomas Fleck, Conductor. 

Mrs. Daniel S. Lamont, President; Mrs. Edward J. Chaffee, 

Orchestra 60. Mr. Ernst Bauer, Concert Master. 

•First Concert. Soloist: Miss Emma Juch. 

•Mendelssohn — Scotch Symphony. Reinhold — Suite, for String 
Orchestra. Wagner — "Tannhaeuser." Liszt — Les Preludes. 

-Second Concert. Soloist: Lilian Blauvelt. 

Beethoven — Symphony in D. Edgar Tinel — Symphonische 
Tongemelde, new. Wagner — Vorspiel, from " Meistersinger. " 

-Third Concert. Soloist: Mrs. Carl Alves. 

T. E. Koch— S3rmphony, " Vonde Nordsee," new. Saint-Saens 
— Le Rouet d* Omphale. Wagner — ^Vorspiel, from "Tristan and 



Twelfth Season, St. Paul's M. E. Church. 

G. D. Wilson, Director. 

May 25. — First Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Emma Henry Thomas, 
Soprano; Miss Alice J. MacPherson, Contralto; Mr. J. H. Mc- 
Kinley, Tenor, Dr. Carl E. Duffl, Baritone. 
Mendelssohn — Farewell to the Forest. Becker — Springtide 
(Miss MacPherson). Gounod — Lend Me Your Aid, •*' Queen of 
Sheba'* (Mr. McKinley). Handel— Angels Ever Bright and 
Fair (Mrs. Thomas). Rossini — ** Stabat Mater." 

May 26.— Second Concert. 
Gounod— O Sing to God, with Soprano and Alto Solos. Cooke 
— ^Duet: Love and War (Mr. McKinley and Dr. Dufft). Par- 
ker—Who Knows What the Bells Say? (Chorus). Verdi- 
Bella figlia del amor (Mrs. Thomas, Miss MacPherson, Mr. 
McKinley and Dr. Dufft). Gaul— The Holy City. 

Thirteenth Season. 

December 22. — Soloists: Mrs. James Bogle, Soprano, Miss Fanny 
Blauvelt, Contralto; Mr. J. H. McKinley, Tenor; Mr. James 
B. Simonson, Bass. 


Garret — The Two Advents, First Part. George F. Morse, Jr. — 
Hark! What Mean Those Holy Voices? (Mrs. Bogle and 
Chorus). Whitney Coombs — The Heavenly Message (Mr. 
McKinley). Laud — Christ is Born and Heaven Rejoices 
(Mrs. Bogle). Handel — He Was Despised, from "The Mes- 
siah" (Mrs. Blauvelt). Stephen Adams— The Holy City (Mr. 
McKinley). Mendelssohn — I Waited for the Lord (Mrs. 
Bogle, Mr. McKinley and Chorus). Garrett — The Two Ad- 
vents, Second Part. 

June i. — First Baptist Church. Soloists: Mrs. Gertrude Luther, 
Soprano; Miss Alice J. MacPherson, Contralto; Mr. William 
Dennison, Tenor; Dr. Carl Martin, Bass. Auxiliary: Mrs. G. 
D. Wilson, Soprano; Miss Fannie Blauvelt, Contralto; Miss 
Elizabeth G. Lawton, Contralto; Mr. Edward Merritt, Tenor; 
Mr. Edgar E. Blauvelt, Bass. 

Mendelssohn — "Elijah." 



Thirty- third Season. First Church. 

Prof. Geo. W. Andrews, Conductor. 

Mr. P. H. Metcalf, President; Mr. H. W. Stiles, Secretary. 

Junk 22. — Commencement Concert. Soloists: Miss Ida Mar- 
guerite Smith, Mr. J. H. McKinley, Mr. F. E. Tunison. 
Bruch — ^IJie Arminius. 

Holiday Concerts. Second Congregational Church. 

Prof. F. B. Rice, Director. 

Decemkr 16.— Soloists: Mr. J. H. McKinley, Miss MyrtaG. Ham- 
ilton, Miss Emma M. Becker, Mr. Myron W. Whitney. 
Handel— "The Messiah." 


Warner Concert Hall. 

December 6. — Chamber Concert. By the Detroit Philhar- 
monic Club, and Miss Elizabeth S. Doolittle. 

Haydn— Quartet in E-flat major, op. 33, No. 2. Verdi— Scena: 
Ritorna vincitor, from "Aida" (Miss Doolittle). Mozart— Quartet 


inD major, No. 7, of B. and H., ed. Rubinstein — Since First I 
Met Thee; The Dream; Bohm— Thine (Miss Doolittle). Bee- 
thoven—Quartet in F minor, op. 95. 



Sixth Season. Boyd's Theatre. 

Mr. Iv. A. JTorrens, Conductor. 

Mr. T. J. Pennell President; Mr. G. W. Holbrook, Secretary. 

November 17. — First Concert. Soloists: Miss Bertha Bayliss, 
Soprano; Mr. Charles A. Knorr, Tenor; Mr. Burt Butler, Vio- 

Allen Cunningham — A Wet Sheet and a Flowing Sea (Apollo 
Club). Rees — Rhine Wine Song (Mr. Knorr). Jeno Hubay — 
Carmen Fantasie (Mr. Butler). Weber — Prayer and Alle^o, 
from "Der Freischutz" (Miss Bayliss). Co wen — ^The River 
Flows (Mr. Knorr). Buck — The Home of Nidaros, op. 83. Gade 
— The Crusaders. 

February 20. — Second Concert. Soloists: Miss Bella Robin- 
son, Pianist; Mr. Fred Hess, Violoncellist. 

Mendelssohn— Lord, Thou Alone Art God, "St. Paul" (Apollo 
Club). Servais — Fantasie Characteristique (Mr. Hess). Stewart 
—The Bells of St Michael's Tower (Apollo Club). Chopin- 
Nocturne, op. 9, No. i; ^tude; Marche Funebre, op. 35; Polon- 
aise, op. 53 (Miss Robinson). Leslie — Thine Eyes So Bright 
(Apollo Club). Mendelssohn— Selections from "St. Paul" (Apollo 
Club and Mr. I. M. Trey nor). ^ Liszt — Pesther Carnival (Miss Rob- 
inson). Goldbeck — Three Fishers; Abt — Laughing (Apollo 
Club). Chopin — Nocturne, op. 9, no. 2, Rubinstein— Melodie; 
Fitzenhagen — Perpetuum Mobile (Mr. Hess). Mendelssohn — 
O Great is the Depth (Apollo Club). • 

May 4. — Third Concert. Assisted by the Ovide Musin Concert 
Company; Ovide Musin, Violinist; Annie Louise Tanner- 
Musin, Soprano; Inez Parmeter, Mezzo Soprano; Pier Delasco, 
Basso; Bdward Scharf, Pianist. 

Handel — Selections from "J^^^^s Maccabaeus" (Pier Delasco and 
Apollo Club). Musin — Caprice No. 3. on Scotch Melodies (Mr. 


Musin). F. David — Aria: Brilliant Bird (Mrs. Tanner-Musin). 
Grieg — Norwegian Bridal Procession); Rubinstein — Etude, op. 
23, No. 2 ^Mr. Scharf). Goring Thomas — A Summer Night 
(Miss Parmeter). Neidlinger — Hush; Hawley — She was But 
Seven (Messrs. M. Trey nor, W. B. Wilkins, T. J. Pennell, W. L. 
Thickstun). Handel — See the Conquering Hero Comes, from 
"Judas Maccabaeus" (Apollo Club). Verdi— Infelice (Mr. Del- 
asco). Wagner — Evening Star, from "Tannhaeuser;*' Musin — 
Mazourka (Mr. Musin). Randegger — The Mariners (Mrs, Musin, 
Miss Parmeter, Mr. Delasco). Mendelssohn — Sleepers, Wake, 
A Voice is Calling, from "St. Paul" (Apollo Club). 



First Season. Seventy- five voices. 

Mr. Eugene Plowe, Conductor. 

June 13. — Mixed Chorus. 

Gaul — The Holy City, with Soloists and Orchestra, all local tal- 
ent, under the Auspices of the Peoria Conservatory of Music. 



Academy of Music. 

Mr. Arthur Nikisch, Conductor. 

November 2. — First Concert. Soloist: Miss Emma Juch, 

Weber — Overture: "Oberon;" Ocean! Thou Mighty Monster, 
from "Oberon" (Miss Juch). Wagner — Vorspiel and Liebstod, 
from "Tristan and Isolde." Liszt — Loreley (Miss Juch). 
Tschaikowsky — Symphony No. 5. 

December 5. — Afternoon. Popui^ar Concert. Soloists: Miss 
Lillian Nordica, Soprano; Mr. Alwin Schroeder, Violoncello. 

Wagner — Overture: "Tannhaeuser." Grieg — Suite. Bach — 


Adagio; Chopin — ^Nocturne; Klengel — Capriccio (Mr. Schroeder). 
Gillet — Xvoin du Bal. Saint-Saens — Danse Macabre. Liszt — 
Polonaise in B. 

December 7. — Second Concert. Soloist: Mr. Ferruccio Busoni, 

Brahms — Symphony No. 3. Liszt — Concerto No. 2 (Mr. Busoni). 
Dvorak — Suite for Orchestra, op. 39. Wagner — Kaiser Marsch. 

January ii. — Third Concert. Soloist: Mme. Basta-Tavary, So- 

Beethoven — Symphony No. 2. Mozart — ^Non midir, from *'Don 
Giovanni " (Mme. Tavary). Handel — Largo (Solo Violin, Mr. 
Kneisel). Berlioz — Two Movements from "La Damnation de 
Faust." Verdi — Ah, forsee lui, from **Traviata" (Mme. Tavary). 
Liszt — Symphonic Poem, "Tasso, Lamento e Trionfo." 

February 8. — Fourth Concert. Soloist: Miss Minnie Wetz- 
ler, Piano. 

Schumann— Symphony No. 2. Weber — Concertstueck (Miss 
Wetzler). Liszt — Episode from Lenau's ** Faust,'* Mephisto 
Waltz. Gounod — Hymn to St. Cecilia (Solo Violin, Mr. Kniesel). 
Mendelssohn— Song Without Words; Chopin — Scherzo in B flat 
minor (Miss Wetzler). Wagner — Prelude to "Die Meister- 

March 15. — Fifth Concert. Soloist: Mr. Franz Kneisel. 
Berlioz — Overture: "Le Carnival Romain." Brahms — Concerto 
for Violin in D major, first movement (Mr. Kneisel). Mendels- 
sohn — Symphony No. 4. Wagner — Waldweben, from ''Sieg- 
fried.*' Weber — Overture to "Der Freischuetz. " 


By Mr. Louis A. Gaertner. Academy of Music. 

January 24. — Second Chamber Concert. Soloists: Mr. Rich- 
ard Hoffinan, Piano; Mr. Ottokar Novacek, Violo; Mr. Ernst 
Oehlhey, Violoncello. 

Rubinstein — Grand Sonata, A minor, op. 19, Violin and Piano 
(Messrs. Gaertner and Hoffman). Fischer— Romance (Mr. 
Oehlhey). Paderewski — Nocturne; Minuet a la Antique. Refs 
— Adagio; Weiniawski — Mazourka in G major (Mr. Gaertner). 
Beethoven — Piano Quartet, E-flat major, op. 16 (Messrs. Hoff- 
man, Gaertner, Novacek and Oehlhey). 
Otiier concerts not reported. 



Seventeenth Season. Musical Fund Hall. 

Mr. W. W. Gilchrist, Conductor. 

Mr. H. B. Chambers, President; Mr. D. T. Ivindsay, Secretary. 

Dkckmbsr 22. — First Concert. Assisted by Mrs. Corinne 

Moore- I^awson, Soprano; Miss Geraldine Morgan, Violiniste. 

Goetz — Good Advice. Chaminade — Summer Song (Mrs. Law- 
son). Smart — Lullaby ;Rheinberger — At the Spring. Wieniawski 
— Polonaise (Miss Morgan). Lloyd — Song of Balder. F. Corder — 
Sonning Loch (for ladies voices). The Day that saw Thy Beauty 
Rise. Grieg—Solvejg's Song; Bizet — Spanish Serenade (Mrs. 
Lawson). G. Colly n — Hymen Late His Love-knots Selling. 
Svensden — Romanza (Miss Morgan). Christmas Music: Tra- 
ditional — God Rest You Merry Gentlemen; Brown — When 
Christ was Born, carols; Gilchrist — Shout the Glad Tidings, 

March 2. — Second Concert. Assisted by Miss Olive Fremstadt, 

contralto; Mr. Leopold Godowsky, pianist. 

A. W. Batson — Love's Inconstancy; G. CoUyn — Hymen Late His 
Love-knots Selling. Gluck-Saint Saens — Ballet from Alceste; 
Weber-Taussig — Invitation to the Dance (Mr. Godowsky). C. V. 
Stanford — Corydon Arise; Sweet Love for Me. Gounod — Aria, 
from "Queen of Sheba" (Miss Fremstadt). F. Corder — If I Love 
Will You Doom Me to Die. W. W. Gilchrist— The Rose. Schu- 
bert-Liszt — Ava Maria; Schubert Taussig — Marche Militaire (Mr. 
Godowsky). Loge — Norwegian Song; Mattei — Patria (Miss 
Fremstadt). Gounod — De Profundis. 

May 4. — ^Third Concert. Assisted by Miss Grace Reals, Soprano; 

Mr. E. A. Brill, Violinist. 

King Hall — Love Me Little, Love Me Long. Sarasate — Gypsy- 
Melodies (Mr. Brill). C. V. Stanford— The Knight'sTomb; Sing 
Heigh-Ho. Gounod — Arietta Valse, from ** Romeo and Juliet*' 
(Miss Reals). Hermann Goetz — Ncenia. M. M. Warner — A 
Rose Leaned Over a Woodland Pool. Ardita — Let Me Love 
Thee; Nevin— O That We Two Were Maying (Miss Reals). E, 
Elger — My Love Dwelt in a Northern Land; A. W. Battson — 
Cephalus and Procris. Max Bruch — Adagio; Benj. Godard — Can- 
zonetta (Mr. Brill). Mendelssohn — On the Sea. 




Twenty-first Season. Academy of Music. Male Chorus. 

Mr. Michael H. Cross, Conductor, 

Mr. Spencer Ervin, President; Mr. James F. Fahnestock Jr., 


November 19. — Firsi? Concert. Assisted by Miss Emma Juch, 
Soprano; Signor Rafael Albertini, Violinist. 

Weinzierl — ^When the Larks Return. Bizet — Aria, Micaela, from 
" Carmen " (Miss Juch). Foote— Bedouin Song. Mendelssohn 
— Concerto (Signor Albertini). Isenmann — ^The Red, Red Rose; 
Taber — A Cannibal Idyl. Pommer — Song of the Dagger. Chopin- 
Sarasate — Nocturne; Fr. Riess — Perpetuum Mobile (Signor Al- 
bertini). Weinzierl — Maiden Eyes. Gastaldon — ^Lady of I^ife; 
Foster — I Love Thee (Miss Juch). Eckert — Sailor Song. 

February ii. — Second Concert. Assisted by Mr. Max Hein- 
rich. Baritone; Mrs. Spencer Ervin, Soprano; Miss Maud 
Powell, Violiniste. 

C. B. Rutenber — Evening Hymn. Weiniawski — Souvenir de 
Moskow (Miss Powell). A. C. Mackenzie — A Franklyn*s Dogge. 
Schubert — Nachtstueck; Die Forelle; Die Post (Mr. Heinrich). 
George B. Nevin — Fairest is She. Massenet — Les noces de Jean- 
nette (Mrs. Ervin). Verdi — O Hail Us Ye Free. Beethoven — 
Prisoner's Chorus, from "Fidelio." A. C. Mackenzie — Spring 
Song. Amy Horrocks — Bird and Rose; A. C. Mackenzie — Sere- 
nade; Fred. Clay — Songs of Araby; Gypsy John (Mr. Heinrich). 
W. Horseley — Come Gentle Zephyr. Godard — Adagio, from Op. 
131; Sarasate — Spanish Dance (Miss Powell). Wagner -Duet 
from "The Flying Dutchman" (Mr. Heinrich and Mrs. Ervin). 
Max Von Weinzierl — Drinking Song. 

Aprii, 29. — Third Concert. Assisted by Madame Lillian Nor- 
dica. Soprano; Mr. Constantin Sternberg, Pianist. 

Abt — Vineta. Goring Thomas — Polonase, from ** Esmeralda '^ 
(Madame Nordica). C. L. Fisher — Student -s Night Song. Men- 
delssohn-Liszt — Fantasy: Midsummer Night's Dream (Mr. 
Sternberg). Albert Braun — Chorus: In Silence and Alone; Reg- 
inald DeKoven — Sextet: Round and Scene from ** Robinhood. " 
Weinzierl — Thou I^ovliest Maid. Liza Lehmann — Titania*s Cra- 
dle; Luckstone — Lullaby; Rosalinde's Madrigal (Madame Nor- 
dica). En^lesberg— On Upper Langbathsea. Sternberg — Con- 
cert Polonaise in C; Jensen — Nocturne in F sharp; Boothe— Oc- 
tave Etude (Mr. Sternberg). Weinzierl — Drinking Song. 



Eighth Season. Drexel Institutel Mixed Chorus of 200 voices; 

Orchestra 50. 

Mr. Charles M. Schmitz, Conductor. 

Mr. Walter C. Harper, Secretary. 

DKCEMbkr 27. — Soloists: Mrs. Genevra Johnstone Bishop, Mrs. 
Lizzie Macnichol Vetta, Wm. Dennison and Dr. Carl B. Mar- 
tin; Henry G. Thunder, Organist. 
Handel— ''The Messiah." 

January 31. — Soloists: Anna Burch, Perry Averill and William 
Dennison; Henry G. Thunder, Organist. 
Massenet — Eve. Hiller — Song of Victory. 

Aprii. 25. — Soloists: Genevra Johnstone Bishop, Soprano; W. H. 
Rieger, Tenor; Wm. Ludwig, Bass. 
Mendelssohn—" Elijah." 



Under the Auspices of the Mozart Club. 
Mr. Franz Kneisel, Conductor. 

May 5. — First Concicrt. Soloists: Miss Felicia Kachoska, So- 
prano; Mr. C. M. Loeffler, Violin. 
Beethoven — Overture to Leonore, No. 3, op. 72. Weber — Aria, 
from *' Freischuetz" (Miss Kachoska). Schumnn — Symphony 
No. 2, in C major, op. 61. Handel — I^argo. Berlioz — ^Two 
Movements from '* I^a Damnation de Faust," op. 24. Wagner 
— Overture, "Rienzi." 

May 6. — Second Concert. 
Goldmark— Overture, "Sakuntala." Moritz Moszkowski — ^Two 
Movements from Suite No. i, op. 39. Mendelssohn — "St. Paul" 
(First Part). By the Mozart Club, Mr. J. P. McCoUum, Director, 
and the Boston Symphony Orchestra. 


By Pittsburgh Musicians. Old City Hall. 

March 10. — Soloist: Mrs. Genevra Johnstone Bishop, Soprano. 
Beethoven— Overture, Egmont. Weber — Recitative and Aria: 


Ocean ! Thou Mighty Monster, from "Oberon '* (Mrs. Bishop). 
Schubert — Entr' Acte Music, " Rosamunde. " Mendelssohn — 
Symphony No. 4 (Italian). Gounod— Jewell Song, "Faust" 
(Mrs. Bishop). Mozart — Symphony (Jupiter) in C. 


Fifteenth Season. Old City Hall. Mixed Chorus, 200 voices. 

Mr. Jas. P. McCollum, Conductor. 

Mr. Robert Pitcaim, President; Mr. J. Boyd Duff, Secretary. 

November 18. — First Concert. With Orchestra. 

Cherubini — Overture, "Anacreon." Faning — Daybreak. We- 
ber — Scene and Aria from "Der Freischutz" (Miss Lois Belle 
Corey). Orlando — Santa Notte, Violin and Orchestra (Mr. F. G. 
Toerge). Bach — A Stronghold Sure. Soloists: Miss Grace Mil- 
ler, Soprano; Miss Edith Harris, Contralto; Mr. Joseph A. Vogel, 
Tenor; Mr. E. H. Dermitt, Bass; Orchestra and Organ. 

December 30. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Genevra 

Johnstone Bishop, Soprano; Miss Olive Fremstadt, Contralto; 

Mr. Albert Lester King, Tenor; Mr. Carl Dufft, Bass, and Or- 

Handel—' ' The Messiah. ' ' 

Aprii,7. — ^Third Concert. 

Sir Henry R. Bishop — Now by Day's Retiring Lamp (part song). 
Conradin Kreutzer — Forest Song (Mr. C. F. Harris). F. Von 
Wickede — Heart's Springtime; Faning — I've Something Sweet 
to Tell You (Mrs. F. G. Fricke). Dudley Buck— In Absence 
(Male voices). Saint-Saens — My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice (Miss 
Irene Sample). J. W. Elliott — Song of Hybrias the Cretan (Mr. 
George F. Wagner). L. Cherubini — Sleep, Noble Child, from 
" Blanche of Provence" (Female Voices). Paderewski — Sonate 
for Piano and Violin, op. 13 (Miss Blanche Newcomb and Mr. 
Beveridge Webster). Strelezki — Day Dream; Moskowski — Seren- 
ade (Miss Carrie M. Angell). Stainer — Loyal Death (Mr. S. S. 
Amberson). Pinsuti — ^Three Wishes (Miss Margaret P. Fraser). 
DeKoven — ^The Mistress of My Heart (Mr. Henry Gerding). 
Pinsuti — Good Night Beloved (Part Song). 

The Chicago Orchestra gave two concerts in Pittsburgh; 
programs will be found under the Chicago Orchestra Tour, 






Third Annual May Festival of Berkshire County. ♦ 

Mr. R. P. Paine, Conductor. 

Mr. B. S. Francis, President, Mr. R. H. Cooke, Secretary. 
Chorus, 200; Boston Festival Orchestra (40), Mr. Emil MoUen- 
hauer, Conductor. 

Soloists: Mme. I^ilian Nordica, Soprano; Mme. Louise Nat- 
ali, Soprano, Miss Olive Fremstadt, Contralto; Mr. W. H. 
Ricketson, Tenor; Mr. Max Heinrich, Baritone; Miss Mel- 
vina Utassi, Pianist; Mr. Fritz Giese, Violoncellist; Mr. Felix 
Wintemitz, Violinist, 

May 17. — First Concert. 

Beethoven — Overture, Lenore, No. 3. Schubert — The Omni- 
potent (Mr. Heinrich). Servais — O Cara Memoria (Mr. Giese)- 
Gounod— Aria from "The Queen of Sheba" (Mme. Nordica). 
Liszt— Piano, Concerto No. i, in Bfiat (Miss Utassi). Verdi — 
Aria: O Don Fatale (Miss Fremstadt). Massenet — Narcissus, 
an Idyl (Mme. Nordica and Mr. Ricketson, with full Chorus 
and Orchestra). Chadwick — Allah; Mackenzie — Spring Song; 
Clay — Song of Araby; Gipsy John (Mr. Heinrich). Dubois — 
Suite for Orchestra, ' ' La Farandole ' * Lassen — Evening ; Only 
Thou (Chorus). Wagner — Overture, "Rienzi. '* 

May 18. — Second Concert. 

Nicolai — Overture, "Merry Wives of Windsor" Proch — 
Aria and Variations (Mme. Natali). Chopin— Piano Concerto 
in F minor (Miss Utassi). Delibes — Intermezzo, from ** Naila" 
Paganini — Concerto for Violin (Mr. Winternitz). Schubert — 
Symphony in B minor (unfinished). Chopin — Nocturne; Pop- 
per — Papillon (Mr. Giese). Dupont— Bourree; Raff— Waltz 
(Miss Utassi). Bach-Gounod — Ave Maria (Mme. Natali). 
Liszt — Rhapsodic, No. i in F. 

May 18. — Evening. 

Bruch — Introduction to '^Loreley" (Orchestra). Rossini — 
Aria, from *'Tlie Barber of Seville," Una voce pocofa(Mme. 
Natali). Ponchielli — Aria, from '' La Gioconda " (Miss Frem- 
stadt). Sullivan— "The Golden Legende" (Soloists: Mme. 
Natali; Miss Fremstadt; Messrs. Ricketson and Heinrich; Cho^ 
rus, Organ and Orchestra). 





tillman Music Hall. 

[r. Edward J. Fitzhugh, Conductor. 

December 20. — Soloists: Mrs. Tyler Button, Soprano; Miss Blanche 
Fellows, Soprano; Miss Tirzah Hamlen, Contralto : Orchestra 
selected from the members of the New York Philharmic So- 
Kreutzer — Overture: **A Night in Grenada." Faning — Daybreak. 
Gluck — I Have Lost My Eurydice, from "Orpheo" (Miss 
Hamlen) . Faning — Liberty — * * A Song of Ancient Rome' * (Miss 
Fellows and Chorus). Roeckel — ' 'Airs of Summer. ' * Reinecke — 
Miriam's Song of Triumph (Mrs. Dutton). Mendelssohn — 

February 13. — Second Concert. Soloists: Miss Ella M. Wer- 
ing. Soprano; Mr. Rafael Diaz Albertini, Violinist. 
Mendelssohn — Judge Me, O God. Tours — To Stay at Home 
is Best (Ladies' Voices). Dell Acqua — Villanelle. Samuel 
Webbe — When Winds Breathe Soft. Sarasate — Faust Fan- 
tansie (Mr. Albertini). Lohr — Boat Song. Cowen— Rowing 
Homewards. Kappry — ^The Little Drummer. C. Johns — When 
Phyllis Comes; Ries — ^The Dark Blue Eyes of Springtime (Miss 
Wering). Balfe — Excelsior. Chopin-Sarasate — Nocturne; Zar- 
zycke — Mazourka (Mr. Albertini). H. Leslie — Resurgam. 

May 4. — Third Concert. Assisted by Mrs. Jennie Patrick- 
Walker, Soprano; Mr. James H. Ricketson, Tenor, Mr. Eric- 
son Bushnell, Bass; and Orchestra from New York Philhar- 
monic Society. 
Haydn— "The Creation." 



Chorus of 100 Voices. 

Mr. Alfred Hallam, Conductor. 

-First Concert. Soloists: Miss Isabel Edmonds, Soprano; 

Mr. Geo. W. Campbell, Tenor, Dr. Carl E. Martin, Bass. 
Haydn— "The Creation^" 


Second Concert. Soloists: Mme. lyouise Natalie, Soprano; 

Miss Emma E. Potts, Contralto; Mr. Chas. E. Rice, Tenor; Mr. 

Alfred Hallam, Bass. 
Handel — "Judas Maccabaeus." 



Infantry Hall. 

Mr. Arthur Nikisch, Conductor. 

October 26.— First Concert. Soloist: Miss Emma Juch. 
Tschaikowsky — Overture-Fantasy, ' ' Romeo and Juliet. ' ' Weber 
— Ocean, Thou Mighty Monster, from '*Oberon*' (Miss Juch). 
Berlioz — "Queen Mab " Scherzo, from the Symphony" Romeo 
and Juliet.'* Liszt — Loreley (Miss Juch). Schumann — Sym- 
phony in D minor. 

November 16. — Second Concert. Soloists: Miss Priscilla 
White, Mr. Alwin Schroeder. 
Reimecke — Overture to " Koenig Manfred," op. 94. Graun — 
Aria, " Lo ! the Heaven-descended Prophet," from "DerTod 
Jesu " (Miss White). Grieg — Suite from " Peer Gynt," op. 46. 
Molique, Andante; Klengel — Capriccio (Mr. Schroeder). 
Thomas^Ophelia's Dying Scene, from " Hamlet" (Miss White). 
Mendelssohn — Symphony No. 3. 

December 14. — ^Third Concert. Soloist: Mr. Ferruccio Busoni. 
Beethoven — Symphony No. 2. Liszt — Concerto for Pianoforte, 
No. 2 (Mr. Busoni). Dvorak — Suite for Orchestra, in D major, 
op. 39. Weber — Overture, "Euryanthe." 

January 25. — Fourth Concert. Soloist: Miss Lena Little. 
Wagner — Overture, "Flying Dutchman." Gluck — Aria, "Che 
faro senza Eurydice," from " Orpheus " (Miss Little)." Gounod 
— Hymn to St. Cecilia. Volkmann — Valse lente, from Sere- 
nade No. I for String Orchestra. Tschadkowsky — Nur wer die 
Sehnsucht kennt; Old French: Charmante Marguerite; Brahms 
— Meine Lieb ist gruen (Miss Little). Raff — Symphony, 

March i. — Fifth Concert. Soloists: Miss Leonora Von Stosch, 
Mr. Heinrich Meyn. 
Schumann — Symphony No. 2. Mozart — Aria, from "Marriage. 


of Figaro" (Mr. Meyn). Vieuxtemps — Concerto for Violin, No. 
4 (Miss von Stosch). Berlioz — ^Two movements from "La Dam- 
nation de Faust," op. 24. Wagner — Wotan's Farewell and 
Fire Charm, from " Die Walkyrie." 

Aprii, 5. — Sixth Concert. Soloist, Mr. Max Heinrich. 
Tschaikowsky — Symphony, No. 5. Spohr — Der Holle selbst 
will ich Segen entringen, from "Faust" (Mr. Heinrich). 
Svendsen — "Zorahayda," Legend for Orchestra, op. 11. 
Schubert — Gruppe aus dem Tartarus; Die Allmacht (Mr. 
Heinrich). Hanoel — Largo, Solo Violin (Mr. Franz Kneisel). 
Wagner— Overture , * * Tannhaeuser. * ' 


Infantry Hall. 

Mr. Anton Seidl, Conductor. 

Mr. Clifford Schmidt, Concert Master. 

January 17. — Wagner Program. 

Bacchanale at the Venusberg, from ** Tannhaeuser." Prelude, 
(the Holy Grail) from "Lohengrin.'* Vorspiel and Isolde's 
Death, from "Tristan and Isolde.'* Choral, Dance of the Ap- 
prentices, Procession of the Apprentices; Choral from the Third 
Act of **The Meistersingers." Wotan*s Farewell, from " Wal- 
hure.** Siegfried and the Bird, from "Siegfried," Siegfried's 
Death, from *' Gotterdammerung." Prelude and Glorification, 
from "Parsifal." 

March 14. — Wagner Program. Assisted by Miss Emma Juch, 
Soprano; Miss Amanda Fabris, Soprano; Madame Carola Rieg^, 
Soprano; Miss Gertrude May Stein, Contralto; Signor Antonio 
Galassi, Baritone; Miss Flora M. Bertelle, Soprano; Madam 
Elizabeth Northrop, Soprano; Miss Lucy Osborne, Soprano; 
Miss Sarah Lavin, Soprano; Miss Marie Maurer, Contralto; 
Madam Adele L. Baldwin, Contralto; Mr. E. C. Towne, Tenor; 
Mr. AVm. Stephens, Tenor; Mr. Emil Sanger, Bass. 

Overture and Bacchanale, With Chorus of Sirens, from " Tann- 
haeuser " (Orchestra and Chior). Song to the Evening Star, from 
"Taunhauser " (Signor Galassi). Elsa Entering the Cathedral, 
from "Lohengrin" (Orchestra). Elsa's Dream, from " Lohen- 
grin'* (Miss Juch). The Siegfried Idyl. Quintet, Act III, 
from "The Meistersingers*' (Misses Fabris and Stein, Messrs. 
Towne, Stephens and Sanger). Song of the Rhinemaidens, 
Trio from Act III, from " Gotterdammerung " (Misses Fabris, 


Bertelle and Stein). Wotan's Farewell and Magic Fire Scene, 
from '* The Walkure" (Signor Galassi and Orchestra). Grand 
Scene of the Valkyres, Act III. 


Mr. Walter Damrosch, Conductor. 

Dkckmbkr 9. — First Concert. Soloist: Miss Emma Juch, So- 

January 22. — Second Concert. Soloist: Mr. Payne Clarke, 

Programs not received. 

Mr. I. Paderewski gave two Concerts in Infantry Hall, Febru- 
ary 10, and March 15, 1893. Programs noted in the series of Pad- 
erewski Concerts. 


Chorus of 350 voices. Infantry Hall. 

Mr. Jules Jordan, Conductor. 

Aprii. 24.— Festivai, Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Anna Burch, 
Soprano; Mr. Edward Lloyd, Tenor; Mr. Frank May, Bass; 
Menelssohn — Hymn of Praise. Gounod — Sanctus from Mass. 
Mendelssohn — I'm a roamer (Mr. May). Rossini — Cujis Ani- 
mam, from ** Stabat Mater" (Mr. Lloyd). Wagner — Hail 
Bright Abode, from "Tannhaeuser." Barnby— King, All Glor- 

December 23. — First .Concert. Thirteenth Season. Solo- 
ists: Miss Emma Juch, Soprano; Miss M. Gertrude Edmonds, 
Contralto; Mr. Wm. Dennison, Tenor; Mr. Max Heinrich, 
Baritone, and the New York Germania Orchestra, Mr, Emil 
MoUenhauer, Concert Master. 
Handel—* 'The Messiah. ' ' 

February 7. — Second Concert. Soloists: Madame Lillian Nor- 
dica. Soprano; Madam Helen Dudley Campbell, Contralto; 
Sig. Italo Campanini, Tenor; Sig. Guiseppe Del Puente, 
Baritone; Mr. Gardner Lamson, Baritone; Mr. W. W. Flint, 
Basso, and the N. Y. Germania Orchestra. 

Bruch— The Flight of the Holy Family (Mixed Chorus). Gluck 
— Aria from " Ifigenia in Taurine" (Signor Campanini). Mac- 
dougall — Onward, Christian Soldiers (Mr. Flint and Chorus). 
Verdi— Romanza; Cieli Azzuri, from ** Aida " (Madame Nordica). 


Cornelius — Salamaleikum, from the " Barber of Bagdad" (Mr. 
Lamson and Chorus). Meyerbeer — Nobil Signor, from the 
*' Huguenots" (Madame Campbell). Gounod — From Thy Love 
as a Father, from ^^ Redemption" (Madame Nordica and Chorus j. 
Verdi — Eri Tu, from Ballo in *'Maschera " (Signor Del Puente). 
Grieg — ^Discovery (Mr. Lamson and Male Chorus). Jordan — 
Jael, Dramatic Scene (Madame Nordica). Chadwick — Phoenix 
Expirans (Chorus, Soli and Orchestra). 

Aprii, 4. — ^Third Concert. Soloists Madame Lillian Nordica, 
Soprano; Miss Olive Fremstadt, Contralto; Mr. Wm. H. Rie- 
ger, Tenor; Mr. Max Heinrich, Baritone, and the N. Y. Ger- 
mania Orchestra. 

Verdi — The Manzoni Requiem. 


Mixed Chorus, 125 voices. Infantry Hall. 

Mr. N. B. Sprague, Conductor. 

February 28. — Misceli,aneous Program. Assisted by the Ger- 
mania Orchestra, E. Mollenhauer, Leader; Mrs. J. Patrick 
Walker, Soprano; Dr. C. B. Davis, Tenor; Theresa Brazeau, 
Pianist; N. L. Wilbur, Organist. 

Guilmant — Introduction and Allegro from First Sonata; Lott — 
Offertoire, in D minor (Mr. Wilbur). Mendelssohn — Loreley 
(Mrs. Walker and Chorus). Liszt— Rigoletto Fantasia (Miss 
[ Brazeau). Jackson — Lord Ullan's Daughter (Chorus). Gounod 

[ —Salve de More, from ** Faust'* (Dr. Davis). Sullivan — Oh 

Hush Thee My Baby; fowen — Rowing Homewards (Chorus). 
Faure — Sancta Maria (Mrs. Walker). Fanning — The Miller's 
Wooing (Chorus). Adams — ^The Pilgrim (Dr. Davis). Cowan— 
Bridal Chorus, from **Rosa Maiden." 


Forty Voices. 

Mr. W. H. Arnold, Conductor. 
February 19. -^Soloists: Mme. Baretta Morgan, Soprano; Mrs. 
G. W. Beebe, Alto; Mr. J. Lloyd Mulvey, Tenor; Mr. W. A. 
Potter, Bass. 
Mozart — Requiem. 


March 5. 
Gounod — Mors et Vita. 

March 19. 
Rossini — Stabat Mater. 



^ Mr. W. J. Baltzell and Mr. Wm. Benbow, Conductors. 

May 9. — First Concert. 

Haydn — String Quartet: Adagio and Variations from ''Kaiser *' 
Quartet (Messrs. A. Wittich, L. J. Knerr, Joseph A. Allgaier, 
George Benton). Schumann — Gypsy L/ife. Bach-Gounod — Ave 
Maria ! (Miss Anna M. Shearer, with Piano, Violin and Organ 
accompaniment). Colyn— Hymen Late His Love Knots Selling. 
Jensen —Brier-rose (Ladies* Chorus). Marschner— Romance 
(Violin, 'Cello and Piano, Messrs. A. Wittich, Geo. Benton, Wm. 
Benbow). Gade — Spring's Message. RafF— Die Schoene Muel- 
lerin (String Quartet: Messrs. Wittich, Knerr, Allgaier, Benton). 
Bruch — Flight into Egypt (Mrs. P. S. Braucher and Ladies' Cho- 
rus) Rubinstein — Thou'rt Like unto a Flower; Schubert — The 
Wanderer (Mr. Edward Pengelly). Wilbye— Adieu, Sweet Am- 
arillis. Mendelssohn — Farewell to the Forest. 



Grand Opera House 

Mr. Max Lechner, Conductor. 

January 17. — Richmond Orchestra. Mr. C. E. Lance, Director; 
Soloists: Mr. Albert H. Morehead, Mr. E. C. Grant. 

Suppe — Poet and Peasant, Overture (Orchestra). Lynes — The 
Curfew Bell, Cantata (Soloists: Miss Laura Swayne, Soprano; 
Miss Jennie Likins, Alto; Mr. Harry Westcott, Tenor; Mr. Lee 
B. Nusbaum, Baritone). Faning— The Miller's Wooing; How- 
ard — Trip, Trip, (Earlham Quartet: Miss Nina Thomas, Miss 
Susie P. Wright, Dr. W. P. Jay, Mr. E. C. Barrett). Ivanovici— 
Danube Wave, Waltz (Orchestra). Wynken, Blyken and Nod, 


Mixed Double Quartet with Soprano Solo. A. R. Gaul — Israel 
in the Wilderness, Sacred Cantata( Soloists: Miss Hannah Wright, 
Soprano; Mr. Al. H. Morehead, Tenor; Mr. E. C. Grant, Bari- 
tone). ' 

May i6. 

Edward Elgar — My Love Dwelt in a Northern Land (Chorus). 
W. Bargiel — The Lord is My Shepherd (Ladies' Chorus). Kos- 
chat — Forsaken; C. Goetze — O Happy Day (Part Songs). F. 
Schira — I Dreamt Elise Her Troth had Spoken. Soprano Solo 
(Mrs. S. E. Swayne). L. Milde — Spring Waltz (Chorus). Rein- 
berger — Christophorus (Mr. Wm. J. Stabler, Baritone; Mr. Lee 
Nusbaum, Tenor; Miss Jennie Likens, Alto; Mrs. S. E. Swayne, 



Augustana College. 

Prof. G. E. Griffith, Director. 

Junk 9. 

Bach— Cantata: God's Time is the Best. Gaul — Part First of the 
" Holy City.*' Schubert— The Lord is My Shepherd (Ladies' 
Quartet). Root — Chorus: Bells of Freedom. The Spangled Ban- 
ner. Hail Columbia. Hail America, Double Chorus, arranged 
from "■ Elijah.'* Mozart — Gloria, from 12th Mass. Sir J. Goss — 
Behold I Bring You Good Tidings. J. Bar nby— Behold I Bring 
You Good Tidings; Like Silver Lamps. Caleb Simper — Let Us 
now go even unto Bethlehem. G. J. Elvey — Arise, Shine, for 
Thy Light is Come. G. A. Macfarren — This Day is Born. 
Cobb — I wish to tune My Quivering Lyre (Mr. N. E. Kron). 
Dr. Parry— The American Star (G. E. Griffith). 

JuBii^KE Concert. Assisted by Clarence Eddy, Organist. 

Nicolai — Festival Overture (Mr. Eddy). Stolpe — Jubilee Cantata 
(Chorus, Baritone, Alto, Orchestra and Organ). Cowen— Song 
of Thanksgiving. Handel — Lift Up Your Heads, from "Mes- 
siah." Wennerberg — Psalm CL. Handel — Worthy is the Lamb, 
from " Messiah." Gade — Cantata "Zion." 




Thirteenth Season, Music Hall. 

Mr. Joseph Otten, Conductor. 


Mendelssohn — Overture, Calm Sea and Happj' Voyage. Handel — 
Aria: Sweet Bird (Miss Emma Juch). Brahms — Allegretto, from 
II. Symphony. Grieg — At the Cloister Gate (Misses Emma 
Juch, Ruth Thayer, Ladies' Chorus and Orchestra). Mendelssohn 
— St. Paul, Part First (Soloists: Miss Emma Juch, Soprano; 
Miss Ruth Thayer, Alto; Mr. Otto Hein, Tenor; Mr. l/ouis 
Bauer, Basso). 

Deckmbkr 8. — Symphony Concert. Soloist: Miss I^ilian Blau- 

velt. Soprano. 

Massenet— Overture, *%e Cid;'* Aria: "DuCid" (Miss Blauvelt). 

Mozart — Symphony in E-flat. Bizet— Aria, from "The Pearl 

Fishers " (Miss Blauvelt). Rubinstein — Ballet Music, Feramors. 

December 29. ^-Soloists: Mrs. Corinne Moore-Lawson, Soprano; 
Mrs. Adele Laeis-Baldwin, Alto; Mr. Charles Humphry, 
Tenor; Mr. F E. Tunison, Basso. 
Handel— "The Messiah." 

January 26. — Symphony Concert. Soloist: Mr. Arthur Fried- 
heim, Pianist. , 
Beethoven — Symphony No. 8, in F. Liszt — Concerto, A major, 
first time in St. Louis (Mr. Friedheim). Tschaikowsky — Suite, 
Casse Noisette *' The Nutcracker," first time in St. Louis. Cho- 
pin—Preludes C and G; Etudes E flat and A flat; Liszt— VII 
Rhapsodic Hongroise (Mr. Friedheim). Wagner — Overture, 

February 23. — Symphony Concert. Soloist; Miss Maud Pow- 
ell, Violinist. 
Wagner — Overture, from '* Flying Dutchman." Mendelssohn — 
Concerto for Violin, first time in St. Louis (Miss Powell). Gluck 
— Ballet Music, from *' Paris and Helene." Zarcycki— Mazurka, 
first time in St. Louis. Tschaikowsky — Symphony No. 5, first 
time in St. Louis, first movement omitted. 

March 24. — Miscei^Laneous Program. Soloists: Miss Emma 
Juch, Soprano: Mrs. Oscar BoUman, Alto; Mr. Charles Hum- 
phrey, Tenor; Mr. G. Miles, Baritone; Mr. W. M. Porteous, 


Wagner — Overture, " Flying Dutchman.'* Bach — A Strong- 
hold Sure Our God Remains (Soloists, Chorus and Orchestra). 
Schumann — Wreathe Ye the Steps, from '* Paradise and the 
Peri " (Ladies' Chorus and Orchestra). Wagner— Selections from 
*' I/Ohengrin " (Soloists, Chorus and Orchestra). 

Aprii, 20. — Symphony Concert. Soloists: Mme. Ivillian Nor- 
dica, Soprano. 
Beethoven — Symphony No. 8. ^tassenet — Grand Aria, from 
" Herodiade '* (Mme. Nordica). Gluck — Air de Ballet, from 
" Paris and Helen." Gounod — Aria from *' La Reine de Saba " 
(Mme. Nordica). Liszt — Les Preludes. 

May 18. — Chorai, Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Corinne Moore- Law- 
son, Soprano; Miss Marie Schwill, Contralto; Mr. Charles A. 
Knorr, Tenor; Mr. Gwilym Miles, Baritone. 
Handel — Selections from * ' Judus Maccabaeus ' * (Soloists). De- 
libes — Arioso (Miss Schwill). Berlioz — Requiem et Kyrie, from 
"Requiem Mass " (Chorus and Orchestra). Gounod — Gallia 
(Mrs. Lawson, Chorus and Orchestra). 



December i. — First Concert. Solosts: Miss Emma Juch, 
Soprano; Mr. Kmil Straka, Violinist. 
Shorter choral works and part songs, including Jensen's " Feast 
of Adonis," Mendelssohn's *' Hear my Prayer," Buck's ** Hymn 
to Music." 
December 29. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Theo. Boll- 
man, Soprano; Mrs. C. B. Yale, Contralto; Mr. William H. 
Rieger, Tenor; Mr. Geo. Ellsworth Holmes, Basso. 
Handel— *' The Messiah." 

March 2. — Third Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Agnes Thomson, 
Soprano] Mr. Wm. H. Rieger, Tenor; Mr. Geo. Ellsworth 
Holmes, Basso. 
Handel — Selections from ** Judas Maccabaeus." Mendelssohn 
—''St Paul," First Part. 

Aprii, 20.— Fourth Concert. Miscei<i*aneous Program. So- 
loist: Miss Maud Powell, Violinist. 
Choral numbers: Gounod's Third Mass; selections from 
*' Utrecht Jubilate," and part songs. 




New Cadet Armory. 

Mr. Arthur Nikisch, Conductor. 
Aprii, II. — Soloists: Messrs. Franz Kneisel and Alwin Schroeder. 
Wagner— Overture, * * Tanohaenser. * * Saint-Saens — Concerto in 
A minor (Mr. Schroeder). Foote — Serenade, for String Orches- 
tra, op. 25. Wagner — Introduction to Act III. Dance of Ap- 
prentices and Procession of the Mastersingers, from " Die Meis- 
tersinger.'* Handel — Largo. Beethoven — Symphony No. 5. 


Twenty-Fifth Season, Cadet Hall. 
Mr. Carl Zerrahn, Conductor. 

Dbcembkr 29. — First Concert. Soloists: Miss Caroline Gard- 
ner Clarke, Soprano; Miss Lena Little, Contralto; Mr. Geo. 
W. Want, Tenor; Mr. Heinrich Mej^n, Bass; and Germania 
Mendelssohn—* * Elijah. ' ' 

March 9. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Jennie Patrick 
Walker, Soprano; Miss Gertrude Edmands, Contralto; Mr. 
Geo. J. Parker, Tenor; Mr. D. M. Babcock, Bass. 
Gounod — **Messe Solennelle," and selections from Costa's 
Aprii. 27. — Third Concert. Soloists: Miss Rose Stewart, So- 
prano; Mr. Wm. H. Rieger, Tenor; Mr. Max Heinrich, Bass. 
Haydn—' ' The Creation. ' ' 



250 voices. The Tabernacle. 
Mr. Evan Stephens, Conductor. 
Mr. H. S. Ensign, Jr., Secretary. 

January i. — Oratorio Concert. Soloists: Anna Colburn-Plum- 
ner, Mrs. Dr. Sykes, Fanny Stenhouse Grey, Sopranos; Geo. 
D. Pyper, W. H. Whitney, Tenors; A. H. Peabody, H. S. En- 
sign, Jr., Basses. 
Buck—** The Light of Asia." 


May.— Oratokio Concert. Salt Lake Theatre. Soloists: Mrs. 
John Green, Jennie Winston, Anna Colbum-Plummer, Sopra- 
nos; Bert Havens, Tenor; H. S. Ensign, Jr., Bass. 
Haydn - * * The Creation. ' ' 



Ivleventh Season, Union Square Hall. 
Mr. David W. Loring, Conductor. 

May 1 6.— Private Concert. 

Rubinstein — Song of Summer Birds. Cowen — Lady Bird. H. 
W. Parker — The Water Lily. Chadwick — Lullaby. Rubinstein 
— ^The Naiad. Mackenzie— Come, Sisters. Come. G. Bartel — 
Morning Sweet Cuckoos Greet. Mrs. H. H. A. Beach — The 
Little Brown Bee. Rheinberger— Homewards. H. W. Parker — 
The Fisher. Rheinberger — The Mountain Brook. Asger Ha- 
merick — May Dance. 


Seventeenth Season, Odd Fellows* Hall. 
Mr. David W. Loring, Conductor. 

November 17. — First Concert. Assisted by the Hermann 
Brandt Quartet: Messrs. Hermann Brandt, John Josephs, 
Louis Schmidt and Louis Heine; Mr. Samuel D. Mayer and 
Miss Ruth W. Loring. 
Schwalm — May Song. Schumann — Night- fall. Grieg — Se- 
lection from Quartet. Wagner— O Time of Blooming Roses. 
Lloyd — Longbeard's Saga. Chadwick — Drinking Song. Dre- 
gert — Oh! Blessed Angel. Dvorak — Selection from Quartet. 
Dregert — Love's Bliss. Buck — King Olafs Christmas. 

February 16. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Edgar Still- 
man Kelley, Miss R. W. Loring. 
Gade— The Poet's Joy. Schumann— Dreamy Lake. Kdgar S. 
Kelley— Love and Sleep; Loves Fillet, from ''Phases of Love," 
op. 6. Sturm — Spring Magic. Naret Koning— Slumber Song. 
Brambach — Night on the Ocean . Nessler — Forest Mill. Muel- 
ler-Hartung— Serenade. Edgar S. Kelley— Israfel. MacDowell 
— Dance of Gnomes. Abt — On the Water. Mendelssohn — Rhine 
Wine Song. 


Aprii, 27. — Third Concert. Soloists: Misses Edna Groves and 
Ruth W. lyoring. 
Becker — Morning in the Woods (with Orchestra). Schumann — 
I Ne'er Complain; MacDowell — Love Song. Hofmann — Harald's 
Bridal Voyage. Th. Gouvy — Awakening of Spring. Templeton 
Strong—The Haunted Mill. Dregert — Evening Song. Wagner 
— Pilgrims' Chorus (with Orchestra). 

September 7. — Fourth Concert. Soloists: Mrs. A. E. Brune 
and Miss Loring. 
Rheinberger — Roundelay. Abt — Ave Maria. Massenet — Air de 
Salome, from "Herodiade." MacDowell — The Fisher Boy . Hat- 
ton — King Witlafs Drinking Horn. Weinzierl — Breeze of 
Spring. Kremser — Night's Greeting. Saint Saens — Sailors of 
Kermor. F. Clay — She Wandered Down the Mountain Side; 
Meyer-Helmund — Schmetterlings Walzer. Hatton — Sailor's 
Song. Rheinberger — Morning in the Wood. Esser — A Gallant 
Hero is the Spring. 



Second Season. Mixed Chorus, 125. 

Mr. Victor Baier, Conductor. 

APRiiy 6. — Soloists: Dora Valesca Becker, Violiniste; Victor 
Baier and Male Quartet of New York. 
Abt — Gaily O'er the Ocean. Thayer -Courtship. Leslie — Lul- 
laby of Life. Sullivan — Lost Chord. Champneys — Rustic Co- 
quette. Mendelssohn — Be Not Afraid, from " Elijah;" How 
Lovely are the Messengers, from "St. Paul." Handel — Halle- 
lujah, from ''The Messiah." 


January 18 and February 22. 

Wagner Concerts by the New York Metropolitan Orchestra, 
Anton Seidl, Conductor. Soloist and program similar to those 
noted in Providence. 



Fifth Musical Festival. City Hall. 

Mr. G. W. Chadwick, Director. 

Soloists: Miss Emma Juch, Mme. Lillian Nordica, Miss Eliza- 
beth Webb Cary, Sopranos; Mme. Clara Poole- King, Miss 
Gertrude Edmands, Contraltos; Messrs. W. H. Rieger, J. H. 
Ricketson, Tenors; Messrs. Hax Heinrich, Wm. Ludwig, Bari- 
tones; Mr. F. Wintemitz, Violinist; V. V. Rogers, Harpist. 
The Association chorus, 200 Selected Voices; Chorus of Pupils 
from the Public Schools, 400 Selected Voices; Festival Orches- 
tra of Forty-six; Emil Mollenhauer, Concert Master 

May 3. — First Concert. 
Beethoven — Overture: Leonore, No. 3. Wagner— Duet: Like 
to a vision, from '""Flying Dutchman" (Miss Juch, Mr. Heinrich). 
Verdi — Requiem Mass (Miss Juch, Mme. Poole- King, Messrs. 
Rieger and Heinrich, Chorus and Orchestra). 

May 4. — Second Concert. 
Chadwick — Dramatic Overture: Melpomene. Verdi— Recitative: 
patriamia; Aria: O cielli azzuri, from ''Aida" (Mme. Nordica\ 
Mozart — Symphony in G minor. Saint-Saens — Symphonic 
Poem, Rouet d'Omphale. Bach Gounod— Ave Maria (Mme. 
Nordica. the Violin Obligato by Mr. Winternitz). Schubert- 
Liszt — Marche Hongroise. 

May 4. — Evening. Third Concert. 
G. E. Whiting — Dream Pictures, Cantata (Misses Juch and Ed- 
mands, Messrs. Rieger and Ludwig, Chorus and Orchestra). 
Weber — Scena and Prayer, from " Freischutz " (Miss Juch). 
Beethoven — Symphony in P\ No. 8. Wagner — Song to the 
Evening Star, from " Tannhaeuser" (Mr. Ludwig). Rubinstein 
— Water Nymph, for Female Voices (the Alto Solo by Miss Ed- 
mands). Gomez — Recitative and Aria, Ci guide ranno ciel, from 
"Fosca" (Mr. Rieger). Beethoven — Quartet, mir ists so wund- 
erbar, from '*Fidelio" (Misses Juch and Edmands, Messrs. 
Rieger and Ludwig). J. K. Paine — Columbus March (Chorus 
and Orchestra). 

May 5. — Afternoon. Fourth Concert. 
Nicolai — Overture, ''Merry Wives of Windsor." Beethoven — 
Chorus: Song Should Breathe (School Chorus). Parish Alvars — 
Harp Solo: La Danse des Fees (V. V. Rogers). Cherubini — 
Chorus: Lo Morn is Breaking (School Chorus). Strauss — Waltz: 
Vienna Woods (Orchestra). Haydn — Heavens are Telling, from 


"Creation" (High School Chorus). Paganini — Violin Concerto 
in D, first movement (Mr. Winternitz). Bishop — Chorus: Hark! 
Apollo Strikes the Lyre, arranged by B. W. Pierson (School 
Chorus). Rossini— Overture, "William Tell." 

May 5. — Evening. Fifth Concert. Soloists: Miss Cary, Soprano; 
Miss Edmands, Contralto; Mr. Ricketson, Teno; Mr. Ludwig, 
Baritone; Chorus and Orchestra. 
Mendelssohn — "Elijah. '* 


Nineteenth Season. .City Hall. 

Mr. E. Cutler, Jr., Director. 

Mr. Henry F. Trask, President; Mr. A. R. Potter, Secretary. 

Dkcember 7. First Concert. Soloists: Miss Olive Fremstadt, 
Contralto; Miss Leonora Von Stosch, Violinist; Mr. Thomas 
L. Cushman, Tenor. 
Stern — Comrades, We March. Hatton — The Happiest Land. 
Wieniawski — Legende; Mazourka ( Miss Von Stosch ). Engelsberg 
— Finland Love Song (with Male Quartet). Gounod-r-Aria, from 
"Queen of Sheba" (Miss Fremstadt). G. E. Whiting— March 
of the Monks of Bangor; Wm. R. Chapman — Dreamland; Brad- 
sky — Night Song, op. 54. Sarasate— Gypsy Dances (Miss Von 
Stosch). F. Mayer — O Where are You Going, My Pretty Maid? 
Loge — Norwegian Song; Mathisen — Patria (Miss Fremstadt). 
Dudley Buck— Sailor's Chorus. 

February 15. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Marie Barnard 
Smith, Soprano; Miss Mary How, Contralto; Mr. Heinrich 
•Meyn, Baritone ; and an Orchestra of Twenty-five Men from 
the ranks of the Boston Symphony Orchestra; Mr. Julius Ack- 
eroyd, Concert Master. 

Arthur W. Thayer — Heinz Von Stein (Male Voices). Loti — Aria ; 
Blanche Ray Alden — Wandering Knight's Song; Bohm — Thine 
Only (Mr. Meyn). Caldicott — The Boy and the Bee; Hollaender 
— Heather Rose (Female Voices). Arthur Foote — Love Me if I 
Live; Le Vasseur — Impatience (Mrs. Smith). Rheinberger — 
Stars in Heaven. Goring Thomas — Summer Night; Anonymous 
— Charming Marguerite (Miss How). Albert Becker — Op. 28, 
Reformation Cantata. 

Aprii. 19. — Third Concert. Soloist: Mrs. Anna Burcli. 

Beethoven — Prisoners' Chorus, from "Fidelio" (with Tenor and 
Bass Solos). V. E. Nessler — The Forest Mill. Mozart — Dove 


Sono, from **Figaro," Recitative and Aria (Mrs. Burch). J. 
Gauby — Night at Sea (with Tenor Solo). 'Et. Ivoubre— Spanish 
Serenade. Storch — March: Now Forward. Let Us Onward. Irish 
Melodies: Meeting of the Waters; Oft in the Stilly Night; Glen of 
■Kenmare (Mrs. Burch). Abt— -On the Water (wim Baritone 
Solo). J. L. Hatton— The Sailors' Song. Thomas — Connais tu 
Le Pays (Mrs. Burch). Mendelssohn — Double- Chorus, from the 
music to **CEdipus of Sophocles." 



Chorus of loo. 

Town Hall. 

Mr. Arthur Hallam, Conductor. 

Rev. R. P. H. Vale, President. 

Aprii, 15. — Soloists: Miss Isabel Edmonds, Soprano; Mrs. Sarah 
Baron Anderson, Contralto; Mr. J. H. McKinley, Tenor; Mr. 
Carl E. Dufft, Basso; and an Orchestra selected from Seidl's 
New York Orchestra. 

Handel— "The Messiah." 

October 18. — Chorai. Conckrt. Soloists: Miss Katherine Hilke, 
Soprano; Miss Rosa Linde, Contralto; Mr. W. H. Rieger, 
Tenor; Mr. Purdon Robinson, Baritone; Mr. Carl E. Dufft, 

S. G. Pratt— ''Triumph of Columbus." 

Decbmber 27. — Oratorio Concert. Soloists: Miss Bertha Lin- 
coln, Soprano; Mrs. Sara Bawn Anderson, Contralto; Mr. C. 
A. Rice, Tenor; Dr. Carl E, Dufil, Bass, and Orchestra. 

Handel— "The Messiah." 

March 24. — Miscei.i.aneous Concert. Assisted by The Bee- 
thoven String Quartet: Gustav Dannreuther, First Violin; Ernst 
Thiele, Second Violin; Otto K. Schill, Viola; Emil Schenck, 
Violoncello. Soloists: Miss Isabel Edmonds, Soprano; Mrs. 
Arthur Dodge, Mezzo-Soprano; Mr. Luther Gail Allen, Bari- 
tone; Mr. W. Hawley, Tenor. 

Gade — ^The Erlking's Daughter (Soloists: Miss Edmonds, Mrs. 
Dodge, Mr. Allan). Tschaikowsky — Andante Cantabile; Tau- 


bert — I/iebesliedchen (Beethoven String Quartet). D. Lewan- 
dowski — A Chafer *!s Wedding. Kjerulf — Sing, Nightingale, 
Sing; Meyer-Helmund — The Vow; Gerritt Smith — Rain Song 
(Miss Edmonds). Schubert — ^Theme and Variations from D 
minor Quartet (Beethoven Quartet). Pinsuti — ^The Last Watch 
(Mr. Hawley). Knyvett— The Bells of St. Michael's Tower 
(Chorus). Moskowski — Serenade; Schubert — Moment Musical 
(Beethoven String Quartet). Schira — ^The Boatman^s Good- 
Night (Chorus). 
June 1 6. — Oratorio Concert. Assisted by the Portch ester, N. Y. 

Oratorio Society, loo voices; and the Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

Oratorio Society, 135 voices. Soloists: Mme. Louise Natali, 

Soprano; Miss Emma E. Potts„ Contralto; Mr. Chas. E. Rice, 

Tenor; Mr. W. A. Rowland, Bass. 
Handel — "J^^^^ Maccabaeus.^ 




Music Hall. 

Mr. Carl Zerrahn, Conductor. 

Germania Orchestra, Emil Mollenhauer, Concert Meister. 
Soloists: Clementine De Vere, Lillian Blauvelt, Carrie Doty- 
Spooner, Sopranos; Belle Cole, Laura H. Graves, Contraltos; 
W. H. Rieger, J. H. McKinley, Tenors; Max Heinrich, Bar- 
itone; Ericsson Bushnell, Arthur Beresford, Basses; John 
Hazel, Trumpet; Carl Behr, Cello. 

November 15. — Evening. First Concert. Soloists: Mme. 
Cole, Messrs. McKinley and Max Heinrich, Chorus and 
Bruch — * * Arminius. ' ' 
Public Rehearsals morning and afternoon. 

November 16. — Afternoon. Second Concert. Soloists: Mme. 
Blauvelt, Mme. Cole, Chorus and Orchestra. 
Van Bree — "St. Cecilia's Day," and Miscellaneous Selections. 
Public Rehearsal in the morning. 

November 16. — Evening. Third Concert. Soloists: Mrs. 
Doty-Spooner. Miss Graves, Messrs. Rieger and Beresford, 
Chorus and Orchestra, 
Weber — *' In Constant Order," and Miscellaneous Selections. 


November 17. — Afternoon. Fourth Concert. Soloists: Mrs. 
Doty-Spooner, Mr. McKinley. 
Thomas — "Sun Worshippers," and Miscellaneous Selections. 
Public Rehearsal of ** The Messiah " in the morning. 

November 17. — Evening. Fifth Concert. Soloists: Mme. De 
Vere, Mme. Belle Cole, Messrs. Rieger and Bushnell, Chorus 
and Orchestra. 
Handel—" The Messiah. ' ' 



Heidelburg University, Rickly Chapel. 

Mr. Harold B. Adams, Director. 
May 4. — Soloists: Miss Alelia Huddle, Soprano; Mr. Harold B. 

Adams, Tenor; Mr. Otis Harter, Bass; Chorus of 70 voices. 
Haydn — **The Creation,'* Orchestral Score arranged for Piano 
and Organ by W. Clark, 

April 12. — Chorus of 60 voices. 
Mendelssohn — "Elijah." Orchestral Score arranged for Piano- 
forte and Organ by K. Prout. 



Wheeler Opera House. 

Messrs. H. Mohr and Joseph Wylli, Directors. 

Weber — Overture, from "Freischuetz." Goepfart- -Liebeszau- 
ber; MoUoy — Thursday (Mr. F. Seubert). Chopin — Ballade 
(Miss Anna Bernn). Volkslied — Morgen muss ich fort von 
hier: Pache — Evening Serenade (Toledo Maennerchor). Nevin — 
One Spring Morning (Miss Elizabeth S. Doolittle). H. Mohr — 
Columbus **Cantate," conducted by the composer (Orchestra, 
Toledo Maennerchor; Miss Elizabeth S. Doolittle, Soprano; Mr. 
Jos. Wylli, Tenor; Mr. F. Seubert, Baritone). Rubinstein — 
Romance. Schumann-Liszt — Fruehlingsnacht (Miss Anna 
Bernn). Star Spangled Banner (Toledo Maennerchor and Or- 




Metzerott's Music Hall. 

Mr. Arthur Nikisch, Conductor. 

November i.— First CpNCERT. Soloists^ Miss Emma Juch: 
Mr. Franz Kneisel. 

Wagner — Overture: ''Tannhaeuser." Weber — Ocean! Thou 
Mighty Monster, from '-Oberon " (Miss Juch). Berlioz — Queen 
Mab, Scherzo, from Smphony, "Romeo and Juliet." Liszt — 
Ivoreley (Miss Juch). Svendsen — Romance; Emile Sauret — Far- 
falla (Mr. Kneisel). Schumann — Symphony No. 4. 

December 6. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mr. Ferruccio B. 
Busoni; Mr. Alwin Schroeder. 

Goldmark — Overture, ' ' Sakuntala. ' ' Liszt — Concerto for Piano- 
forte No. 2 (Mr. Busoni). Bdvard Grieg — Suite, from " Peer 
Gynt," op. 46. Bach — Adagio; Klengel — Capriccio (Mr. Schroe- 
der). Tschaikowsky — Symphony No. 5. 

January 10. — Third Concert. Soloist: Madame Basta-Tavary. 

Beethoven — Symphony No. 8 Mozart— Non mi Dir, from ""Don 
Giovanni.'* (Mme. Tavary) Dvorak — Suite for Orchestra in D 
major, op. 39. Verdi — Ah, forse e lui, from **Traviata." (Mme. 
Tavary) Wagner — Kaiser Marsch. 

February 7. — Fourth Concert. Soloist: Mr. Constantin Stem- 

Mozart— Symphony in E flat. Schumann — Concerto for Piano- 
forte, in A minor (Mr. Sternberg). Handel— Largo (Solo, Violin, 
Mr. Kneisel). Berlioz — Two movements from *'La Damnation 
de Faust.** Weber — Overture: "Euryanthe.** 

March 14. — Fifth Concert. Soloist: Mr. Ignace J. Paderewski. 

Schumann — Symphony No. 2. Paderewski — Concerto for Piano- 
forte, in A minor (Mr. Paderewski). Bizet— Suite No. i, from 
* ' L* Arlesienne. ' * Wagner — Prelude to * ' Die Meistersinger. '* 


Metzerott Music Hall. 

Mr. Walter Damrosch, Conductor. 

Mr. N. DuShane Cloward, Assistant Director; Dr. Ernst F. 
King, President; Mr. Eugene E. Stevens, Secretary. 


November i6. — Soloist: Miss Emma Juch, Soprauo; The Sym- 
phony Orchestra of New York, Walter Damrosch, Conductor. 
Beethoven — Symphony III., *' Eroica." Gounod — Cavatina, 
from *La Reine de Saba" (Miss Juch). Bizet — Suite, from 
"Carmen." Schubert— The Young Nun (Miss Juch). Wagner — 
Bacchanale, from **Tannhaeuser," Paris version. 

December 14.— Soloists: Mrs. Corinne Moore-Lawson, Soprano; 
Miss Gertrude Stein, Contralto; Mr. Payne Clarke, Tenor; Mr. 
Perry Averill, Bass; and The Symphony Orchestra of New 
Handel— ** The Messiah." 

January 25.— Second Concert. Soloists: Mme. Basta Tavary, 
Soprano; Miss Katherine Fleming, Contralto; Mr. Payne 
Clarke, Tenor; Mr. Ericsson F. Bushnell, Basso; New York 
Symphony Orchestra. 
Mendelssohn—** Elijah." 

ApriIv 12. — Soloists: Mrs. Anna Burch, Soprano; Mr. Agostino 
MontegrifiFo, Tenor; Mr. Heinrich Meyn, Baritone; and The 
Symphony Orchestra of New York. 

Mr. Damrosch, Director; Mr. John P. Lawrence, Asst Director. 
Berlioz— ''Faust." 

May 21. — Third Concert. Soloists: Mrs. F. A. Nute, Soprano; 
Mrs. E. R. True, Contralto; Mr. W. D. McFarland, Tenor; Dr. 
B. Merrill Hopkinson, Baritone. 
Mr. John P. Lawrence, Director. 
Handel — "The Messiah " (repeated). 

Two Symphony Concerts, in conjunction with the Choral 
Society, Symphony Orchestra of New York, Mr. Damrosch, 
Conductor, March 22 and April 10. 

Also Mendelssohn's '* Elijah " on December 14. 


First Season, Metzerott Music Hall. Male Chorus of 32 voices. 
Mr. N. DuShane Cloward, Director. 
Mr. Oliver C. Hine, Secretary. 

April 26. — First Concert Soloists: Miss Maud Powell, Vio- 
lin; Mr. Leonard E. Auty, Tenor; Mi?s Ruth Thompson, Con- 
tralto; Mr. John Porter Lawrence, Pianist. 
Numbers by the Club: 

Buck — Nun of Nidaros. Lacome — Estudiantina. Koscliat — 
Sunday on the Alps. Weber— The Joy of the Hunter, from 
**• Der Freischuetz ". 



Metzerott Music Hall. 

Mr. Frank J. Smith, Conductor. 

November i8, — George E. Devoll, First Tenor; Edward E- Long, 
Second Tenor; Charles L. Lewis, First Bass; Clifton F. Davis, 
Second Bass; assisted by Miss Minnie Marshall, Reciter. 

Gabussi — The Fisherman (Glee Club). Chad wick — Before the 
Dawn (Mr. Devoll). McDowell — Dance of Gnomes; Cradle Song 
(Glee Club). Adams-The Sailor's Song (Mr. Lewis). Smith— 
OfiF for Philadelphia (Glee Club). Godere— Fiddle and I (Mr. 
Long). Buck — Creole Lover's Song (Mr. Davis). Arens — Stars 
of Summer Night (Glee Club). 



Mr. Roscoe Huff, Conductor. 

Mr. O. B. Lake, President; Mr. Geo. W. Sprague, Secretary. 

May 17. — First Concert. Academy of Music. Soloists: Miss 
Marie R. Kunkel, Soprano; Mr. J. H. McKiuley, Tenor; Dr. 
Carl E. Dufft, Bass; Stopper & Fisk Orchestra. 
Haydn— ** The Creation." 

January 13. — Second Concert. Lycoming Opera House. So- 
loists: Miss Harriet Amerman, Soprano; Mr. Van Rensselaer 
Wheeler, Baritone. 
Gade — Erlking's Daughter. Bruch— Fair Ellen. 

May 19. — Third Concert. Soloists: Miss Jessamine Hallenbeck, 
Soprano; Miss May Derr, Soprano; Mr. Wm. Courtney, Tenor. 
Dr. Carl Martin, Bass; Mr. Van Rensselaer Wheeler, Baritone; 
Mr. N. McCay Halfpenny, Tenor. 
Rossini — ** Moses in Egypt." 




Mechanics' Hall. 

Mr. Arthur Nikisch, Conductor. 

November 22.— First Concert. Soloist: Mrs. Fanny Bloom- 

Goldmark — Overture: "Sakuntala." Saint-Saens — Concerto for 
Piano, No. 4 (Mrs. Zeisler). Wagner — Vorspiel and Iviebestod, 
from "Tristan and Isolde." Ranieau — Gavotte with Variations; 
Schubert-Tausig — March Militaire (Mrs. Zeisler). Tschaikow- 
sky — Symphony No. 5. 

•December 29. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mme. Lillian Nor- 
dica, Soprano; Mr. Alwin Schroeder, Violoncello. 

Reinecke — Overture: "King Manfred." Gounod — Aria, '* Reine 
de Saba ' ' (Mme. Nordica). Dvorak— Suite for Orchestra in D ma- 
jor, op 39. Chopin — Nocturne; Klengel — Capriccio ( Mr. Schroe- 
der). Rossini — Aria: Una Voce, from "Barber of Seville" (Mme. 
Nordica). Schumann — Symphony No. 4. 

February 16. — Third Concert. Soloist: Mrs. Arthur Nikisch, 

Beethoven — Symphony No. 2. Busoni — Spring Song, for So- 
prano and Orchestra (Mrs. Nikisch). Bizet — Suite No. i, from 
'* L'Arlesienne." Ferrari — A une Fiancee; Brahms — Lullaby; De- 
Koven — Little Doris (Mrs. Nikisch). Gounod — Hymn to St. 
Cecilia (Solo Violin, Mr. Franz Kneisel). Wagner — Prelude to 
** Die Meistersinger. " 

March 28. — Fourth Concert. Soloists: Messrs. T. Adam- 
owski and G. Campanari. 

A. Thomas — Overture, * 'Mignon. ' ' Bruch— Concerto for Violin, 
in G minor No. t, first and second movements (Mr. Adamowski). 
Schubert — Unfinished vSymphony. Gounod — Aria, from 
"Faust" (Mr. Campanari). Handel — Largo. Liszt — Symphonic 
Poem, No. 2. 



Thirty-fifth Annual Festival. Mechanic's Hall. 

Mr. Carl Zerrahn, Conductor; Mr, Franz Kneisel, Associate 



Hon. Bdward L. Davis, President; Mr. A. C. Munroe, Secre- 

Soloists: Mme. Marie Tavary, Mrs. Corinne Moore -I<awson, 
Miss Priscilla White, Miss Bmnia Juch, Sopranos; Mme. Belle 
Cole, Miss Harriette Whiting. Contraltos; Mr. Italo Campanini, 
Mr. Willis B. Bacheller, Mr. Wm. H. Rieger, Tenors; Mr, 
Max Heinrich, Mr. Carl Dufft, Mr. Antonio Galassi, Baritones; 
Mr. Myron W. Whitney, Mr. Arthur Beresford, Basses. In- 
strumental Virtuosi: Mr. Xaver Scharwenka, Piano; Mr. 
Franz Kneisel, Violin; Mr. Alwin Schroeder, Violoncello; Mr* 
Heinrich Schuecker, Harp; Mr. B. M. Heindl, Flute; Mr. P. 
Mueller, Trumpet; Mr. Frank Taft, Organist and a Festival 
Chorus of 500 voices. 

September 27. — Afternoon. Organ and Song Recitai,. 

Bach — ^Toccata and Fugue, in D minor (Mr. Frank Taft). Mas- 
senet — Vision Fugitive, "Herodiade" (Mr. Arthur Beresford). 
Saint-Saens— Benediction Nuptiale; Salome — Wedding Hymn 
(Mr. Frank Taft). Coenen — Come unto Me (Miss Annabelle 
Clark). Gounod-Bddy — Fantasie, Themes from ** Faust" (Mr. 
Frank Taft). Alfred West— The Challenge of Thor (Mr. Arthur 
Beresford). Merkel — Concert Adagio in B (Mr. Frank Taft). 
Denza— Call Me Back (Miss Clark). Frank Taft— Marche Sym- 
phonique, for Organ and Orchestra, written for this Association 
and its first performance (Mr. Taft and Orchestra). 

September 27. — Bvening. First Concert. 

Mendelssohn —Hymn of Praise (Soloists: Madame Tavary, Ma- 
dame Cole, Mr. Rieger). Gade — The Brlking's Daughter (Solo- 
ists: Madame Tavary, Madame Cole, Mr. Carl Dufft 

September 28. — Afternoon. Second Concert. Soloist: Miss 
Bmma Juch, Soprano. 

Handel — Concerto Grosso, for Strings and two Wind Bands, No. 
5 in D. Gounod — Aria, More Regal in His Low Estate, from 


*'Reinede Saba" (Miss juch). Beethoven — Symphony, No. 5 
in C Minor op. 67. Gluck — Ballet Music, from "Orpheus." 
Handel — Aria, Sweet Bird, from '*Lr* Allegro" (Miss Juch). 
lyiszt — Polonaise in E. 

Septbmbbr 28. — Evening. Third Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Cor- 
inne Moore-Lawson, Mrs. May Sleeper-Ruggles, Miss Har- 
riette Whiting, Mr. Rieger, Mr. Dufft, Mr. Heinrich. 
Rubinstein — *' Paradise Lost " op. 54. 

September 29. — Afternoon. Fourth Concert. Mozart Com- 

Mozart — Overture, ' 'Magic Flute. " Verdi — Recitative and Air, In- 
gemisco, from " Manzoni Requiem" (Mr. W. E. Bacheller). 
Gluck— Recitative and Aria, Che faro, from "Orpheus" (Miss 
Harriette Whiting). Mozart — Symphony in E flat. Mozart — 
Recitative and Aria, Non mi dir, from "Don Giovanni" (Ma- 
dame Tavary). Mozart — Aria, Osman's Song, from *' II Serag- 
lio " (Mr. Beresford). Mascagni — Duet, from "L'Amico Fritz" 
(Madame Tavary and Mr. Bacheller). Mozart — Motet, No. 3 
(Madame Tavary, Miss Whiting, Mr. Bacheller, Mr. Beresford, 
Chorus and Orchestra). 

September 29. — Evening. Fifth Concert. 

Massenet — Overture, " Phedre," Massenet — Aria, O Promise of 
a Joy Divine, ** Roi de Lahore " (Mr. Galassi). Concone— Scena, 
♦'Judith" (Mme. Cole). Verdi— Aria, Celeste Aida, " Aida " 
(Mr. Campanini). Bizet— Tarantelle (Mme. Tavary). Saint- 
Saens— Symphonic Poem, *'Rouet d'Omphale." Verdi — Quartet, 
Bella figlia, "Rigoletto" (Mme. Tavary, Mme. Cole, Mr. Cam- 
panini, Mr. Galassi). Wagner — Prelude to Parsifal. Gounod — 
Ruth's Song (Mme. Cole). Wagner — Aria, Engulf 'd in 
Ocean's Deepest Wave, *' Flying Dutchman*' (Mr. Galassi). 
Wagner — Huldigungs' March; Mascagni — Selections from 
" Cavalleria Rusticana," Prelude and Sicilienne (Tenor 
Solo by Mr. Campanini); Duet, " Santuzza e Turiddu (Mme. 
Tavary, Mr. Campanini); Intermezzo, Scene and Prayer 
(Mme. Tavary, Mme. Cole, Church Chorus, Stage Chorus and 

September 30. — Afternoon. Sixth Concert. 

Goldmark — Overture, *' Prometheus." Mozart — Aria, from *' II 
Re Pastore " (Mrs. Lawson). Bizet — Suite, *' L'Arlesienne" 


Scharwenka — Concerto for Piano in B minor (Mr. Xaver Schar- 
wenka). Ries— Cradle Song; Chamiuade— Summer Song (Mrs. 
lyawson). Scharwenka — Vorspiel, from "Matiswintha" (Con- 
ducted by the Author) . Svendsen— Carnival in Paris 

September 30. — Evening. Seventh Concert. Soloists: Miss 
Emma Juch, Mme. Belle Cole, Mr. Italo Campanini, Mr. My- 
ron W. Whitney, Chorus; Orchestra and Organ. 
Handel—** The Messiah." . 


First Season. Central Church S. S. Hall. 
Mr, E. N. Anderson, Conductor. 

Aprii, 4. — Assisted by a String Orchestra composed of Boston Mu- 
sicians. Mr. Felix Winternitz, Concert Master. 

Wuerst — Russian Suite, op. 81 (Orchestra). " Mendelssohn — Part 
Songs: Early Spring, The Vale of Rest, The Shepherd's Song, 
The Wandering Minstrel (Mendelssohn Society). Liszt — The 
Angel us (Orchestra); Over all the Treetops is Peace (Male 
Voices). Ole Olsen— Suite Norwegienne, op. 50 (Piano and Or- 
chestra). Mendelssohn — Slumber Song; Ride of the Elves (Fe- 
male voices, with Orchestra, the four-part harmonization and 
Orchestral accompaniment by E. N. Anderson). C. Isenmann — 
Part Song, The Red Rose (Male voices). Wuerst — Serenade, 
op. 78 (Orchestra). Rheinberger — Night, op. 56 (Mendelssohn 

May II. — Assisted by a String Orchestra composed of Boston Mu- 
sicians. Mr. Alfred DeSeve, Concert Master. 

Gade — Novelletten, op. 53 (Orchestra). Jacques Blumenthal — 
. Night; Edouard Silas— The Owl; E. A. Sydenham— Hail, Golden 
Morn (Mendelssohn Society). Handel — Menuet, from the Opera 
^'Berenice;" Haydn — Rondo all'Ongarese, from trio in G major 
(Orchestra). R. Appel — Parting, op. 17 (Male voices; Solos by 
Messrs. John H. Howell and George h. Moore). . Arrigo Boito — 
Sing sofily, O Sirens; Gounod — Sing, Smile, Slumber (Female 
voices). Schumann— In Modo d'una Marcia; Scherzo, from op. 
44 (Piano and Orchestra; Miss Mary Foxcroft Tucker, Pianiste). 
Hollaender — Moonlight; Heather Rose (Women's voices); Noc- 
turne, op. 44 (Orchestra). Louis Spohr — The Flight of Song; 
Hugo Jungst — Serenade (Male voices). Ravina — Spanish 
Dance, op. 62 (Orchestra). 



May — October, 1893. 

Bureau of Music. 

Mr. Theodore Thomas, Musical Director. 
Mr. William L. Tomlins, Choral Director. 
Mr. George H. Wilson, Secretary. 

Ceremonies Dedicating the Exposition Buildings, Held 
IN THE Manufactures and I^iberal Arts Building, 
October 22, 1892. 

Participants in the Musical Features; Chorus of 5,570 Voices; 
Orchestra of 190; Sousa's Band of 50; Chicago Reed Band of 
50, A. Rosenbecker, Leader; a Drum Corps of 50. 

The Music: Prof. John K. Paine, of Cambridge, Mass. — Colum- 
bus March and Hymn for Orchestra and Chorus (the work was 
written for the occasion ). Mr. George W. Chad wick, of Boston 
— Music to this Columbian Ode for Chorus, Orchestra and Mili- 
tary Band (the work was written for this occasion). Mendels- 
sohn— 'To the Sons of Art" (Sung during the presentation, by 
the Director of Works of the Master Artists of the Exposition). 
Handel — Hallelujah Chorus. Be'ethoven— Chorus: '* In Praise 
of God." Star Spangled Banner; Hail Columbia. Theodore 
Thomas, Conductor. 

Ceremonies Inaugurating the Exposition, Held in the 
Grand Court, East Front of Administration Building, 
May i, 1893, 

The Musical Features: Prof. John K. Paine — Columbus March 
and Hymn, without chorus; Wagner— Overture, **Rienzi," Or- 
chestra of 150, Theodore Thomas, Conductor. 

Ceremonies Dedicating the Woman's Building, Held 
May i, 1893. 

Participants: The Exposition Orchestra of 114, Mr. Theodore 
Thomas, Conductor; a Chorus from the Chicago Apollo Musi- 
cal Club. 
The Musical Features: Frau Ingeborg von Bronsart, of Weimar, 
Germany — Grand March. Miss Frances EHicott, of London, 
England -Dramatic Overture. Mrs. H. H. A. Beach, of Boston, 
Mass. — Jubilate for Mixed Chorus and Orchestra (written for 
the occasion at the request of the Board of Lady Managers). 

There follows an authentic, classified record of all Exposition Concerts. 
Unless otherwise mentioned, all concerts were given under the auspices of the 
Bureau of Music. 



Orchestra of 114. 

Mr. Theodore Thomas, Conductor. • 

May 2. — In AUGUR Ai, Concert. Soloist: Mr. Ignace J. Pade- 
rewski, Pianist. 
Beethoven— Overture, Consecration of the House, op. 124. Pa- 
derewski — Concerto for Piano and Orchestra, op. 17 (Mr. Pader- 
ewski). Schubert — Symphony No. 8, in B minor. Chopin — 
Nocturne; Prelude; Mazurka; Berceuse (Mr. Paderewski). 
Schumann — Papillons. Wagner — Prelude, ** The Meister- 

May 3. — Soloist: Mr. I. J. Paderewski, Pianist. 
Beethoven— Symphony No. 3. Schumann — Concerto for Piano 
and Orchestra in A minor, op. 54 (Mr. Paderewski). Tschai- 
kowsky — Overture, Fantasy, ** Romeo and Juliet.** Liszt — 
Hungarian Fantasy, for Piano and Orchestra (Mr. Paderewski). 

May 5.— Schubert Program. Soloist: Mrs. Katharine Fisk, 
Entr'-acte in B minor, from " Rosamunde.'* Waldesnacht, for 
Contralto Solo and Orchestra (Mrs. Fisk, orchestration by Felix 
Mottl). The Atlas; Death and the Maiden (Mrs. Fisk). Sym- 
phony, No. 9. 

May 9.— Brahms Program. Soloist: Mr. George Ellsworth 
Holmes, Bass. 
Serenade, op. 16. Wie bist du meine Koenigin; Liebestreu; 
Die Maiennacht; Von ewiger Liebe (Mr. Holmes). Symphony 
No. 4. 

May 12. — Beethoven Program. Soloist: Mrs. Minnie Fish 
Music to Goethe's "Egmont," op. 84: Overture; Song: Die 
Trommel geruehret; Entr'-acte; Song: Freudvoll und Leid- 
voll; Entr'acte; Clara's Death; Finale, Triumphal Sym- 
phony. Septet, op. 20. Symphony No. 5. 

May 22.— Wagner Program.— Soloist: Frau Amalia Materna, 
Huldig^ng's March. "Tannhaeuser:" Overture; Aria, O Hall of 
Song (Frau Materna). * 'Tristan and Isolde:" Prelude and clos- 
ing scene. "Die Walkuere:" Ride of the Walkueries. Wal- 
weben. "Die Goetterdaemmerung :" Siegfried's Death; 
Bruennhilde's Self-immolation (Frau Materna). 


May 23. — American Programmk. 

*G. W. Chad wick — Symphony No. 2, B -flat, op. 21. Arthur 
Foote — Serenade in E major, op. 25 (String Orchestra) con- 
ducted by the Composer. E. A. MacDowell — Suite, op. 42. 
*Mr. Arthur Meps conducted the Chadwick and MacDowell compositions. 

May 26. — Raff Program. Soloist: Mr. W. H. Sherwood, Pianist. 

Overture, op. 127, A Safe Stronghold our God is Still. Concerto 
for Piano and Orchestra, in C minor, op. 185. Symphony No. 
3, in F major, op. 153, In the Forest. 

May 20. — Wagner Program. Soloist: Frau Amalia Materna^ So- 
Program a repetition of that of May 22. 

June 2. 

Bach— Suite No. 3, in D. Mozart — Symphony in C major, **J"- 
piter." Bruch — Swedish Dances, new. J. K. Paine — An Island 
Fantasy, op. 35. 

June 9. — Schumann Program. Pianist: Mme. Fanny Bloom- 
field Zeisler. 

Overture, "Manfred." Concerto for Piano and Orchestra, in A 
minor, op. 54 (Mme. Bloomfield-Zeisler). Symphony No. 3, in 
E-flat, Rhenish, op. 97. 

June 17.— Soloists: Mr. Edward Lloyd, Tenor; Mr. Edward 

Schuecker, Harpist. 

Wagner — Centennial March. Dvorak — Overture, 'Husitzka." 
Weber— When the Orb of Day, from "Euryanthe" (Mr. Lloyd). 
Godefroid — Les Adieux; E. Schuecker— Mazurka Brilliant (Mr. 
Schuecker). Goldmark — Bridal Song : Serenade, from Symphony, 
" Country Wedding;" Balfe— Then You'll Remember Me, from 
"Bohemian Girl" (Mr. Lloyd). Saint-Saenft — Divertissement, 
from "Henry Vin." 

Jui,Y 3.— Wagner Concert. Soloists: Mr. Edward Lloyd, 

Tenor; Mr. George Ellsworth Holmes, Bass. 

"Lohengrin:" Vorspiel; Lohengrin's Narrative, (Mr. Lloyd). 
"Tannhaeuser:" Act III. Introduction; To the Evening Star 
(Mr. Holmes); Tannhaeuser's Pilgrimage (Mr. Lloyd). "Die 
Walkuere:" Ride of the Walkuries; Wotan's Farewell and Fire 
Charm (Mr. Holmes). "Die Meistersinger:" Prize Song (Mr. 
Lloyd); Vorspiel. 


Jui^Y 6. — Concert of American Music. In recognition of the 
Music Teachers' National Association. 

Frank Van der Stucken — Festival March. G. W. Chadwick — 
Overture, * 'Melpomene.*' Arthur Foote— Serenade in E major, 
op. 25 (String Orchestra). John K. Paine— An Island Fantasy. 
E. A. MacDowell — Suite, op. 42. 

Jui,Y 7. — Concert of American Music. Soloist: Miss Priscilla 
White, Soprano. 

A. M. Foerster — Festival March. Harry Rowe Shelley- Carni- 
val Overture, first time. Henry Schoenefeld — Suite. Ethelbert 
Nevin — Before the Daybreak; Helen Hood— A Summer Song 
(Miss White). Frederic Grant Gleason — Procession of the Grail. 
Arthur Bird— Suite No. 3, op. 32. 

Jui^Y 10. — Wagner Concert. Soloists: Mr. Edward Lloyd, 
Tenor; Mr. George Ellsworth Holmes, Bass. 

"Tannhaeuser:" Overture; To the Evening Star (Mr. Holmes). 
"Lohengrin:*' Vorspiel; Lohengrin's Narrative (Mr. Lloyd). 
** Parsifal:" Prelude and Glorification. " Die Walkuere:" Ride 
of the Walkuries; Wotan's Farewell (Mr. Holmes); Magic Fire 
Scene. **Die Meistersinger:" Prize Song (Mr. Lloyd). Vor- 

Jui*Y 18. — M1SCEI.1.ANEOUS Program. Soloist: Miss Maud Pow- 
ell, Violinist. 
Mozart — Symphony in G minor (Koechel 550). Bruch — Concerto 
for Violin, op. 26 (Miss Powell). Rheinberger— Wallenstein's 
Camp and Capuchin's Sermon, from Symphony " Wallenstein." 
Liszt— Mephisto Waltz. 

JUI.Y 25. — MisCEi«i«ANEOUS PROGRAM. Soloist: Mr. Carl Stasny; 
Beethoven — Symphony No. 7. Saint Saens — Concerto for Piano 
and Orchestra, No. 4, C minor, op. 44 (Mr. Stasny). Tschai- 
kowsky— Overture, ' ' Romeo and Juliet. ' ' Liszt — Hungarian 
Fantasia for Piano and Orchestra (Mr. Stasny). 

JUI.Y 29. — Wagner Concert. Soloist: Mr. Conrad Behrens, 

Kaiser March. Overture; Aria x)f Daland, from "The Flying 
Dutchman" (Mr. Behrens). A Faust Overture. Siegfried Idyl. 
Pogner's Address, from '"^The Meistersinger" (Mr. Behrens). 
Siegfried's Rhine Journey; Siegfried's Death; Closing Scene, 
from " Die Goetterdaenimerung. " 


August i. — Miscei^lankous Program. 
Gluck — Overture, "Iphi^enia in Aulis" (Coda by Wagner). 
Handel — Concerto, in G minor (String Orchestra, with Obligato 
Violins and Cello, Messrs. Bendix. Knoll and Steindel). Cher- 
ubini — Introduction to Act III, "Medea." Beethoven — Sym- 
phony No. 5. 

August 4,— Miscellaneous Program. Soloist: Miss Maud 
Powell, Violinist. 

♦Margaret Ruth ven Lang— Overture, ** Wilichis,'* op. 10. John 
A. Broekhoven— Suite Creole. Mendelssohn —Concerto for Vio- 
lin, op. 64 (Miss Powell). Hermann Wetzler— Concert Over- 

♦American compositions submitted in response to the call of the Bureau 
of Music, Under date of June 30, 1F92, and accepted by the Examining^ Com- 
mittee. In addition the Mendelssohn Concerto. 

August 5. — Soloists: Senora Esmeralda Cervantes, Harpist; Mr. 
V. Andersen, Flutist; Mr. S. Schreurs, Clarinetist. 
Moszkowski — Suite No. 2, op. 47, new, with Organ ( Mr. Arthur 
Mees, Organist). Reinecke — Concerto in E minor, op. 182, for 
Harp and Orchestra, first movement (Senora Cervantes). Saint- 
Saens — Tarantelle, for Flute and Clarinet (Messrs. Andersen and 
Schreurs). Schumann — Traeumerei (String Orchestra). Gode- 
froid — Solo for Harp, " Marche Triomphale du Roi David" (Se- 
nora Cervantes). Rossini — Overture, "William Tell." 

August 8 — Soloist: Mr. H. M. Field, Pianist. 
AdolphWeidig — Overture, "Sappho." Liszt— Concerto No. i, E 
flat (Mr. Field). Tschaikowsky — Symphony No. 5. 


Mr. Franz Kneisel, Conductor. 

May 15. — Soloist' Mr. C. M. Loeffler. 
Berlioz — Overture, "Benvenuto Cellini. " Saint Saens — Concerto 
in A major, op. 26, for Violin and Orchestra ( Mr. Loeffler). Bach 
— Prelude, Adagio and Gavotte, Orchestration by Bachrich. 
Saint-Saens — Symphonic Poem, Le Rouet d'Omphale. Tschai- 
kowsky — Symphony, B minor, op. 64. 

May 16. — Soloists: Mr. Alwin Schroeder. Miss Felice Kaschosk a. 
Beethoven — Overture, Leonore, No. 3. Schumann — Symphony 
No. 2. Saint Saens— Concerto for Violoncello and Orchestra, 
First and Second Movements (Mr. Schroeder). Wagner— Pre- 
lude and Closing Scene, "Tristan and Isolde" (Miss Kasch- 
oska). Wagner — Siegfried's Rhine Journey, from * ' Gotterdam- 
merung;' ' Overture, * ' Tannhaeuser. ' ' 



Mr. Walter Damrosch, Conductor. 

May 19. — Soloist: Mr. Adolph Brodsky, Violinist. 

Beethoven — Overture, " Leonore, " No. 3. Bach — Concerto for 
Violin and String Orchestra, in E minor (Mr. Brodsky). Tschai- 
kowsky— Symphony No. 4. 

May 20. — Soloist: Miss Lillian Blauvelt, Soprano. 

Liszt — Hungarian Fantasie No. i. Bach— Gavotte, from Suite 
in E, arranged by Bachrich; Beethoven — Polonaise, from Sere- 
nade in D (String Orchestra). Gounod— Waltz, *' Romeo and 
Juliet" (Miss Blauvelt). Saint- Saens — Symphonic Poem, " Le 
Rouet d'Omphale." Selections from Wagner's Music Dramas — 
" Tannhaeuser: " Bacchanale, Paris Version; "Siegfried:** 
Sounds of the Forest (Forest Bird, Miss Blauvelt); "Die Meister- 
singer: " Prelude; "Tristan and Isolde:" Tristan and Isolde's 
Death (Arranged for concert performance by Walter Damrosch). 


Exposition Orchestra of 1 14. 

Mr. Theodore Thomas, Conductor. 

May 3. — First Concert. 

Wagner — March; Overture, " Tannhaeuser. " Bach — Air. 
Weber-Berlioz — Invitation to the Dance. . Tschaikowsky — 
Theme, Variations and Finale, from Suite, op. 55. Strauss — 
Waltz, Artists' Life. Moszkowski — Suite, " The Nations. " 

May 4. — Second Concert. 

Berlioz — March, Rakoczy. Weber — Overture, *'DerFreischuetz," 
Beethoven — Allegretto from Symphony No. 7. Brahms-Dvorak 
Hungarian Dances, 17 to 21. Chopin -Thomas — March Funebre. 
Rubinstein — Ballet Music, " Feramors." Wagner — Prelude, 
"' Lohengrin;" Ride of the Walkuries. 

May 5.— Third Concert. 

Tschaikowsky —March Slav. Dvorak — Slavonic Dances. Bizet 
— Suite Arlesienne. Rossini — Overture, "William Tell.** Schu- 
mann — Traeumerei. Strauss — Waltz, "On the Beautiful Blue 
Danube." Liszt— Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 2. 

May 6. — Fourth Concert. 
Programme same as second concert, May 4. 


May 8.— Fifth Concert. 
Goldmark — March, *' Queen of Sheba." Mendelssohn — Over- 
ture, ** Ruy Bias." Beethoven — Andante, from Fifth Symphony. 
Grieg— Suite No. i, "Peer Gynt." vStrauss— Waltz, " On the 
Beautiful Blue Danube." Moszkowski — Germany, Spain, from 
'* The Nations." Wagner — Vorspiel, ''Die Meistersin^er. " • 

May 9. — Sixth Concert. 
Bach — Choral and Fugue. Weber — Overture, **Oberon." Gold- 
mark — Wedding March and Variations, from "Rustic Wed- 
ding'* Symphony. Saint-Saens — Symphonic Poem, "Danse 
Macabre." Schlibert — Ave Maria. Mackenzie — Ssotch Rhap- 
sody, ' * Burns. ' ' Massenet— Scenes Napolitaines. 

May 10. — Seventh Concert. 
Wagner — Huldigung's March. Massenet — Overture, * Thedre. ' * 
Brahms — Theme and Variations, op. 18 (String Orchestra). 
Dvorak — Scherzo Capriccioso, op. 66. Lalo — Rhapsody. 
Tschaikowsky — Suite, Casse Noisette. 

May II. — Eighth Concert. 

Weber — Overture, "Jubilee." Schubert — Andante, from Sym- 
phony in C. Brahms— Hungarian Dances, First Set. Grieg — 
Second Suite, "Peer Gynt." Strauss — Publicisten, Waltz. 
Massenet — Prelude, "Le Dernier Sommeil de la Virgo " (String 
Orchestra). Wagner — Introduction; Nuptial Chorus; March, 
Third Act, "Lohengrin." 

May 12. — Ninth Concert. 

Massenet — ^March: Heroique. Mendelssohn— Overture, "Ruy 
Bias." Chopin — Mazourka, op. 68, No. 4; Waltz, op. 34, No. 2. 
MacDowell--Suite, op. 42. Wagner — Waldweben, "Siegfried." 
Strauss — Waltz, Wine, Women and Song. Liszt — Polonaise 
No. 2. 

May 13. — ^Tenth Concert. 
Meyerbeer — Schiller March. Lassen — ^Overture, '* Festival." De- 
libes — Ballet Music, "Sylvia." Rubinstein — Storm Movement, 
from "Ocean" Symphony Strauss— Village Swallows, Waltz. 
Mackenzie— Benedictus. Berlioz — Selections from "The Dam- 
nation of Faust." 

May 15 — EivEventh Concert. 
Berlioz — March :Rackoczy. Weber — Overture, "Der Freischutz." 
Bach — Air. Brahms-Dvorak — Hungarian Dances, No. 17 to No. 
21. Bizet — Suite, "L'Arlesienne," Strauss — Waltz: Publicis- 
ten. Wagner — Selections frgm ** Lohengrin," Act I. 


May i6.— Twei^fth Concert. 
Wagner — March; Overture, "Tannhaeuser. " Beethoven — Alle- 
gretto, from Symphony No. 7. Weber Berlioz— Invitation to 
the Dance. Tschaikowsky — Theme, Variations and Finale, from 
Suite, op. 55. Svendsen— Norwegian Rhapsody. Liszt — Polon- 
aise No, 2. 

May 17. — Thirteenth Concer^t. 
Tschaikowsky — Marche Slav. Wagner — Overture: "Rienzi.'* 
Goldmark — Ballet Music, from 'Queen of Sheba." Handel — 
Largo (Violin obligato by Mr. Max Bendtx). Saint-Saens — 
Symphonic Poem, "Phaeton." Dvorak — Slavonic Rhapsody, 
No. 3. Strauss — Waltz: "Sphaerenklaenge," Moszkowski — 
Malageuna; Maurische Fantasie, from "Boabdil." 

May 18. — Fourteenth Concert. 

Gounod — Marche et Cortege, "Queen of Slieba." Mendelssohn 
— Overture, "RuyBlas." Beethoven — Theme and Variations, 
op. 18 (String Orchestra). Rubinstein — Ballet Music. " Fera- 
mors." Chopin-Thomas — Marche Funebre. Johann Strauss — 
Waltz, "Seid Umschlungen Millionen." Chabrier — Spanish 
Rhapsody. Wagner — Prelude, "Lohengrin;" Ride of the 
May 19.— Fifteenth Concert. 

Bach — Chorale and Fugue. Weber — Overture, "Oberon." 
Goldmark— Wedding March and Variations, from Symphony, 
"Rustic Wedding." Saint Saens— Symphonic Poem, " Danse 
Macabre." Schubert-Liszt — Ave Maria. Mackenzie — Scotch 
Rhapsody, "Burns." Massenet-^-Scenes Napolitaines. 

May 20. — Sixteenth Concert. 

J. K. Paine — Columbus March and Hymn. Wagner — Selec- 
tions from "The Flying Dutchman." Rossini — Overture, "Wil- 
liam Tell." Schumann — Traeumerei. Chopin — ^Thomas — 
Marche Funebre. Liszt- Hungarian Rhapsddy, No. 2. Johann 
Strauss— Waltz. "On the Beautiful Blue Danube;" Polka 
Francaise, " S'giebt nur a Kaiserstadt;" Polka Schnell, Jocus. 

May 26. — Seventeenth Concert.. 

Berlioz — Marche Marocaine. Massenet — Overture, "Phedre." 
Beethoven —Theme and Variations, op. 18 (String Orchestra). 
Dvorak — Scherzo Capriccioso, op. 66. Gleason — Prelude, "Otlio 
Visconti." Saint-Saens — Tarantelle for Flute and Clarinet 
(Messrs. Andersen and Schreurs). Tschaikowsky — Suite, Casse- 


May 27. — Eighteenth Concert. 

Tschaikowsky — March Slav. Massenet — Overture, *'Phedre." 
Wagner — Vorspiel; Scene from Act I, from "Lohengrin." 
Dvorak — Slavonic Rhapsody, No. 3. Handel — Largo (Violin 
Obligato, Max Bendix). Strauss — Waltz, "Village Swallows." 
Moszkowski — Malaguena; Maurische Fantasie, from "Boabdil." 

May 29. — Nineteenth Concert. 

Wagner — Selections from '* The Flying Dutchman." Goldmark 
— Ballet Music, " Queen of Sheba." Saint-Saens — Symphonic 
Poem; ** Phaeton." Svendsen — Norwegian Folk Song (String 
Orchestra). Chabrier — Spanish Rhapsody. Strauss -r Waltz, 
*'Sphaerenklaenge;" March, Persian. 

May 31. — Twentieth Concert. 

Gounod— Marche et Cortege. "Queen of Sheba." Nicolai — 
Overture, "Merry Wives of Windsor."' Delibes — Ballet, "Syl- 
via." Svendsen — Norwegian Rhapsody. Strauss — Waltz, 
"Wine, Women and Song." Schubert — Serenade. Wagner — 
Vorspiel, ' ' Meistersj nger . ' * 

June I. — Twenty First Concert. 

Massenet — Marche Heroique. Berlioz— Overture, "Carnival 
Romain." Goldmark— Wedding March and Variations, from 
"Country Wedding." Dvorak — Slavonic Dances. Wagner — 
Selections from "Meistersinger," Third Act. Liszt — Polonaise 
No. 2. 

June 2. — Twenty-Second Concert. 

Mendelssohn — March, "Midsummer Night's Dream." Mozart 
—Overture, " Magic Flute. " Bach — Fugue in A minor (String 
Orchestra). Gluck— Ballet Music. "Paris and Helen." Strauss 
— Waltz: " Seid Umschlungen Millionen." Bizet — Suite No. i, 
"Carmen." Chabrier — Spanish Rhapsody. 

June 6.— Twenty-Third Concert. 
Program same as Eighteenth Concert. 

June 8.— Twenty- Fourth Concert. 

Gade — Overture, "Ossian." Mozart — Andante Cantabile. Bruch 
— Swedish Dances, First Series, new. Dvorak — Scherzo Capric- 
cioso, op. 66. Chopin-Thomas — Marche Funebre. Saint-Saens 
— Symphonic Poem, "Le Rouet d'Qjnphale." Wagner — Kais- 




Junk 12.— Twenty-Fifth Concert. 

Moszkowski — March, "Boabdil." McCunn — Overture, "The 
Land of the Mountain and the Flood." Arthur Bird — Suite No. 
3» op. 32, new. Lalo— Swedish Rhapsody. Wagner — Waldweben, 
"Siegfried." Strauss — Waltz: *' Sphaerenklaenge." Schubert 
— Serenade. Massenet— Scenes Napolitaines. 

June 13. — ^Twenty- Sixth Concert. 

Goldinark — March, * Queen of Sheba." Sullivan — Overture 
di Hallo. Arthur Foote — Serenade for string Orchestra in B 
minor. Liszt — Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 14. Saint-Saens — 
Symphonic Poem, 'Le Rouet d'Omphale," Strauss — Waltz: 

* "Village Swallows. ' ' Wagner — Selections from Act III. * 'Meist- 

Junk 16. — Twenty- Seventh Concert. 

Berlioz — March: "Marocaine." Grieg — Overture, "In Autumn.'* 
Mackenzie— Scotch Rhapsody, "Burns.'* Rubinstein — Bal Cos- 
tume, Suite No. 2. Strauss — Waltz: "Publicisten." Bach- 
Gounod — Ave Maria. Wagner — Siegfried's Rhine Journey, 

* 'Gotterdaemmerung. ' ' 

June 19. — ^Twenty- Eighth Concert. 

Wagner — Centennial March; Overture, "Tannhaeuser. " Bee- 
thoven — Allegretto, from Symphony No. 7. Tschaikowsky — 
Variations; Polonaise, from Suite. Chopin-Thomas — Marche 
Funebre. Weber-Berlioz — Invitation to the Dance. Liszt — 
Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 14. 

June 21. — Twenty-Ninth Concert. ' 

Wagner — Kaisermarsch. Dvorak — Overture, "Husitzka.** 
Brahms — Theme and Variations, op. 18 (String Orchestra). 
Saint-Saens — Divertissement, "Henry VIII." Strauss — Waltz, 
"Telegram.** Beethoven — Polonaise from "Serenade.** Men- 
delssohn — Spring Song. Rubinstein — Pilgrim and Fautasie 
(Evening Star); Royal Drummers and Vivandiere, "Bal Cos- 

June 22. — ^Thirtieth Concert. 

Massenet— Marche Heroique. Weber — Overture, " Euryanthe.'* 
Beethoven — Andante, from Symphony No. 5. Tschaikowsky — 
Suite, " Casse-Noisette. " Bach-Gounod — Ave Maria. Dvorak 
— Slavonic Rhapsody, No. 3. Bizet — Suite, "L*Arlesienne,*' 
No. I. 


June 24. — Thirty-First Concert. 

Mendelssohn — Wedding March, from ** Midsummer Night*s 
Dream.'* Beethoven — Overture, "Egmont." Bach — Choraland 
Fugue. Goldknark — Ballet Music, ** Qneen of Sheba." Strauss 
—Waltz "Artists' Life." Schubert-Serenade. Wagner- Act 
III, **Meistersinger,'* Selections. 

June 26. — Thirty-Second Concert. 

Berlioz — Marche Marocaine. MacCunn — Overture, "The Land 
of the Mountain and the Flood.'* Bach — Air. Bruch— Swedish 
Dances, First Set. Grieg— Suite, *' Peer Gynt," No. i. Dvorak 
— Capriccio, op. 66. Wagner — Siegfried's Rhinejourney, '• Got- 
terdaemmerung. ' ' 

June 28. — Thirty-Third Concert. 

Mot zkowski— Entrance March, *' Boabdil." Sullivan — Overture 
di Ballo. Haydn — Variations on '"God Save the Emperor" 
(String Orchestra). Beethoven — Allegretto, from Symphony No. 
8. Dvorak — Slavonic Rhapsody No. 3. Wagner — Vorspiel; 
Scenes from Act I, '"Lohengrin." 

June 30. — Thirty-Fourth Concert. 

Wagner — ^Huldigung's March. Rubinstein — Overture, "Triom- 
phale." Tschaikowsky — Andante Cantabile; Valse, from Sym- 
phony No. 5. Saint-Saens — Symphonic Poem, ** Phaeton." 
Schubert — Ava Maria. Mendelssohn — Spring Song. Dvorak — 
Slavonic Dance, Third Set. 

July i.— Thirty- Fifth Concert. 

Tschaikowsky — Marche Slav. Weber— Overture, '* Der Friesch- 
uetz." Brahms — Theme and Variations (Chorale St. Anthony, 
by Haydn). Dvorak— Slavonic Dances, Fouith Set. Bach-Gou- 
nod — Ave Maria. Koelling — Waltz, "World's Fair," first time. 
Wagner — " Lohengrin," Act III. 

July 4. — Thirty-Sixth Concert. 
J. K. Paine — Columbus March and Hymn. Converse ~ Overture, 
**Hail Columbia." Saint Saens — Divertissement, "'Henry 
Vni." Schubert — Ave Maria. Wagner — Selections, "Lohen- 
grin," Act in. Strauss— Waltz, '* Wine. Women and Song." 
Moszkowski — Suite, "The Nations." Star Spangled Banner. 

JUI.Y 12. — Thirty-Seventh Concert. 

Gounod — Marche et Cortege, "Queen of Sheba." Weber — Over- 
ture, "Oberon." Haydn — Variations on the Austrian Hymn, 
"Kaiser Franz" (String Orchestra). Delibes — Ballet Music, 


l*Sylvia." Schubert— Ave Maria. Strauss— Waltz, "On the 
Beautiful Blue Danube." Dvorak — Slavonic Dances, Fourth 

July 13 — Thirty-Eighth Concert. 

Berlioz — March, "Rakoczy." Massenet — Overture, *Thedre." 
Grieg — Suite No. t, ''Peer Gynt.'* Dvorak - Slavonic Dances, 
Set IV. Arthur Foote— Ronianza and Gavotte, op. 25 (String 
Orchestra). Strauss — Waltz, ''Village Swallows." Wagner — 
Voices of the Forest, "Siegfried;" Ride of the Walkuries, **Die 

July 17.— Thirty-Ninth Concert. 

Wagner — March; Overture, from "Tannhaeuser." Rubinstein — 
Ballet Music, ' Feramors.." Goldmark — Wedding March and 
Variations op. 26. Chabrier — Spanish Rhapsody. Bach- Gou- 
nod — Ave Maria. Liszt — Polonaise, No. 2. 

July 18.— Fortieth Concert. 

Massenet — Marche Heroique. Weber — Overture, "Euryanthe." 
Bach — Christmas Pastorale; Fugue, A minor (String Orchestra). 
Dvorak — Slavonic Rhapsody, No 3. Saint- Saens — Symphonic 
Poem, " Danse Macabre. " Wagner - Selections, "Die Miester- 
singer," Act III. 

July 19. — Forty-First Concert. 

Mendelssohn — March; Overture, ** A Midsummer Night's 
Dream." Michael Brand — Dirge. Schubert Molt! — Fantasia, 
op. T03. Liszt — Mephisto Waltz. Harry Rowe Shelley — Suite, 
'• The Ruined Castle " (first time). Wagner — Scenes from 'Loh- 
engrin," Act I. 

July 24.— Forty-Second Concert. 

Berlioz — March Marocaine. George F. Bristow — Overture, 
'*Jibbewainoske," op. 64. Bach— Choral and Fugue. Weber- 
Berlioz — Invitation to ihe Dance. Tschaikowsky — Variations and 
Finale, op. 55. Chopin-Thomas — Marche Funebre. Mosz- 
kowski Malaguena; Maurische Fanlasie, " Boabdil." 

July 25. — Forty-Third Concert. 

Wagner — Huldigung's March. Dvorak— Overture, "Husitzka." 
Beethoven — Theme and Variations, op. 18 (String Orchestra). 
Saint Saens - Symphonic Poem, "Phaeton." Hamerik — Swed- 
ish Folk Song. Carl Koelling— Waltz, ''World's Fair." Erkel 
— Overture, "^'Hunyadi Laszlo." 


JuiyY 26. — Forty-Fourth Concert. 
Schubert — Hungarian March. Brahms — Academic Festival 
Overture, op. 80. Bach — Fugue in A minor; Christmas Pastorale. 
Dvorak — Slavonic Dances, Fourth Set. Saint-Saens — Symph- 
onic Poem, ** Le Rouet d'Omphale." Svendsen— Norwegian 
Rhapsody, No. 3. Wagner — Waldweben, "Siegfried." 


Saint-Saens — Marche Heroique. Margaret Rutliven I^ang — Over- 
ture, "Witichis," op. 10. Tschaikowsky — Variations and Finale, 
op. 55. Bruch — Swedish Dances. Gold mark — Ballet Music, 
** Queen of Sheba." Leoncavallo — Intermezzo, "Pagliacci. 
Wagner — Vorspiel, "Die Meistersinger." 

June 31 — Forty-Sixth Concert. 
Tschaikowsky — March Slav. Weber — Overture, "Freischutz." 
Beethoven — Allegretto, from Symphony No. 7. Brahms — Hun- 
garian Dances, 17 to 21. Dvorak— Scherzo Capriccioso. Schu- 
bert-Serenade Saint Saens— Divertissement, "Henry VIII." 

August 2. — Forty-Seventh Concert. 

Bach — Choral and Fugue. Dvorak — Symphonic Variations, op, 
78. Tschaikowsky — Overture, "Romeo and Juliet," Grieg — 
Suite, "Peer Gynt," No. i. Saint Saens— Symphonic Poem, 
*'Danse Macabre." Rubinstein — Pjlgrim and Fantasie, Evening 
Star; Royal Drummers, " Bal Costume." 

August 3. — Forty-Eighth Concert. 
Paine — Columbus March and Hymn. Dvorak — Overture, "Hus- 
itzka," Beethoven— Theme and Variations, op. 18 (Siring Or- 
chestra). Goldmark — Bridal Song; Serenade, op. 26. Weber- 
Berlioz — Invitation to the Dance. Bach- Gounod — Ave Maria. 
Massenet — Scenes Napolitaines. 

August 7. — Forty-Ninth Concert. 

Program same as Forty eighth Concert. 

August 8. — Fiftieth Concert. 
Frau Ingeborg von Bronsart— Grand March. Lassen — Festival 
Overture. Bach — Air. Beethoven — Allegretto, from Symphony 
No 8. Dvorak — Slavonic Rhapsody, No. 3. Strauss— Waltz; 
"Village Swallows." Saint Saens — Suite Algerienne. 

August 9. — Fifty- Fjrst Concert. 
Wagner — Huldigung's March. Massenet — Overture, "Phedre." 
Brahms — Theme and Variations, op. .18. Dvorak — Scherzo 
Capriccioso, op. 66. Saint Saens — Symphonic Poem, " Le 
Rouet d'Omphale," Tschaikowsky — Suite, "Casse Noisette." 


August io. — Fifty- Second Conckrt. 

Berlioz — March: "Rakoczy." Weber — Overture, "Der Frei- 
schuetz." Beethoven — Allegretto, from Symphony No. 7. 
Brahms Dvorak — Hungarian Dances, No. 17 to 21. Chopin- 
Thomas — Marche Funebre. Augusta Holmes— Poeme Sym- 
phonique, *'Irlande." Wagtier — Prelude, * 'Lohengrin;" Ride 
of the Walkuries. 

August ir.— Fifty-Third Concert. 

Mendelssohn — Overture, "Ruy Bias." Bach — Christmas Pas- 
torale;'* Fugue in A minor (String Orchestra), Brahms — Hun- 
garian Dances, Nos. 17 to 21. Tschaikowsky — Andante Canta- 
bile op. 55; Valse. Dvorak — Scherzo Capriccioso, op. 66. Wag- 
ner — Vorspiel, "Die Meistersinger. " 


Festival and Music Halls. 

New Series by the Exposition Orchestra of 100. 

Mr. Max Bendix, Conductor. 

Note— These concerts were given after the resignation of the Musical 
Director in August. They do not form a part of the official record of the 
Bureau of Music of the KxpoSition. 

August 22. — First Concert. 

Lassen —Festival Overture. Grieg — Peer Gynt. Brahms — Hun- 
garian Dances, 17-21 Schubert — Ave Maria. Strauss — Sphar- 
enklange. Delibes— Ballet: "Sylvia." 

August 22. — Afternoon. Second Concert. 

Mendelssohn — Wedding March. Weber — Overture, "Eury-' 
authe.*' Saint-Saens — Phaeton. 'Schumann — Traumerei. Wag- 
ner — Second Act "Flying Dutchman.'* Liszt — Polonaise, No. 2. 

August 23. — Forenoon. Third Concert. 

Massenet — March Heroique. Weber — Overture, "Der Frei- 
schuetz. ' ' Goldmark — Ballet Music, ' *Queen of Sheba . ' * Men- 
delssohn — Spring Song. Dvorak— Slavonic Dances. Chabrier 
— Spanish Rhapsody. 

August 23. — Afternoon. Fourth Concert. 

Bach — Choral and Fugue. Mozart— Overture "Magic Flute." 
Bizet — Suite, "Carmen." Hamerik— Swedish Folk Song. 
Strauss —Waltz, "Blue Danube." Liszt — Rhap.sodie No. 2. 


August 24. — Forenoon. Fifth Concert. 
Wagner — March; Overture, from **Tannhaeuser." Beethoven — 
Andante, from Symphony No. 5. Rubinstein— Ballet Music, 
'*Ferain^rs " Lalo — Rhapsody. Schubert — Serenade. Mosz- 
kowsky — Hungary, from Suite, '*The Nations." 

August 24. — Afternoon. Sixth Concert. 

Massenet — Overture, **Phedre." Wagner — Introduction; Bridal 
Chorus; March, from * 'Lohengrin, Act III. Bach Gounod — 
Ave Maria. Brahms — Hungarian Dances. Strauss — Waltz, 
* 'Village Swallows.'* Meyerbeer — Fackeltanz, No. i. 

August 25. — Forenoon. Seventh Concert. . 
Weber — Overture, Jubilee." Goldmark — Wedding March and 
Variations, from "Rustic Wedding." Schubert — Serenade. 
Tschaikowsky — Suite, "Casse-Noisette." Strauss — Waltz: 
*'Wine, Women and Song." Moszkowski — Malaguena; Maurische 

August 25. — Afternoon. Eighth Concert. 
Berlioz — March Marocaine. Rossini —Overture, * 'William Tell. * ' 
Tschaikowskf — Variations and Finale, op. 55. Mascagni— In- 
ermezzo, "Cavalleria Rusticana " Svendsen — Norwegian Rhap- 
sody, No. 3. Wagner — Vorspiel, "Die Meistersinger." 

August 26. — Forenoon. Ninth Concert. 
Schubert-I/iszt— Hungarian March. Nicolai — Overture, "Merry 
Wives of Windsor." Saint-Saens — Symphonic Poem, " Le 
Rouet d*Omphale." Schuecker — Harp Solo (E. Schuecker). 
Strauss— Waltz: "Kuenstler Leben." Wagner— Ride of the Wal- 

August 26. — Afternoon. Tenth Concert. 
Gounod — Marche et Cortege, "Queen of Sheba." Weber — 
Overture, " Oberon." Haydn — ^Variations on Austrian Hymn. 
Dvorak— Slavonic Dances. Strauss — ^Waltz: "Seid Umschlun- 
gen Millionen." Moszkowski — ^The Nations. 

August 28. — Noon. , Ei^eventh Concert. 

Meyerbeer — Coronation March. Wagner — Overture, "Rienzi." 
Beethoven — Allegretto, Symphony No. 8. Saint-Saens —Danse 
Macabre. Lumbye — Visions in a Dream. Berlioz — Selections, 
" Damnation of Faust." 

August 28. — Afternoon. Twelfth Concert. 
Tschaikowsky — Marche Slav. Sullivan — Overture di Ball. 
Brahms — Variations (String Orchestra). Beethoven — Polonaise. 
Wagner — Vorspiel; Scenes from Act I, "Lohengrin." 


August 29. — Noon. Thirteenth Concert. 

Wagner — Huldigung's March. Mendelssohn— Overture, "Mel- 
usina." Bach — Air. Rubinstein — Bal Costume. Strauss — Ma- 
zurka: **Ein Herz, Ein Sinn;" Pizzicato. Saint-Saens — Suite 

August 29. — Afternoon. Fourteenth Concert. Soloist: Mme. 
Kate Rolla, Soprano. 
Mendelssohn — Music to * 'Midsummer Night's Dream.*' Wag- 
ner — Siegfried's Rhine Journey. Gounod — Aria from "The 
Queen of Sheba " (Mme. Rolla). Goldmark — Bridal Song and 
Serenade from '^Rustic Wedding." Chopin-Thomas — Funeral 
March. Thomas — Polonaise, "Mignon." 

August 30. — Noon. Fifteenth Concert. 
Margaret Ruthven Lang — Overture, "Witichis." Saint-Saens — 
Divertissement "Henry VIII." Wagner — Voices of the Forest. 
Liszt — Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 14. Strauss — Waltz: "Tele- 
gram." Moszkowski — March, "Boabdil." 

August 30.- Afternoon. Sixteenth Concert. Soloists: Mile. 
Louise Nikita, Soprano; Mr. Bruno Steindel, 'Cellist. 
Betlioz — March: "Rakoczy." MacCunn — Overture, "Land of 
the Mountain and the Flood." Grieg — Fantasie for 'Cello (Mr. 
Steindel). Two Melodies (String Orchestra). Thomas — Polo- 
naise from "Mignon" (Mile. Nikita). Strauss — Waltz: ""Kaiser;" 
Polka, Schnell. 

August 31. — Noon. Seventeenth Concert. • 
Wagner — Centennial March. Mendelssohn — Overture, *'Ruy 
Bias." Weber-Berlioz — Invitation to the Dance. Saint-Saens 
— Tarantella for Flute and Clarinet (Messrs. Andersen and 
Schreurs). Mackenzie — Bened ictus. Strauss — Waltz: "Village 
Swallows." Massenet — Scenes Napolitaines. 

August 31. — Afternoon. Eighteenth Concert. Soloists, 
Mile. Louise Nikita, Soprano. 
Paine -Columbus March. Dvorak — Overture, "Husitzka.'' Bee- 
thoven — Andante Cantabile, op. 18 (String Orchestra). Gounod 
Waltz, Aria from "Romeo and Juliet" (Mllef Nikita). Handel- 
Largo (Violin obligato, Mr. Korner). Grieg — Suite, "Peer 
Gynt," No. 2. 

September i. — Noon. Nineteenth Concert. 

Meyerbeer — March: "Indienne." Suppe — Overture, "Poet and 
Peasant." Tschaikowsky — Capriccio Italienne. Mascagni— In- 
termezzo, "Cavalleria Rusticana." Gillet— Loin du Bal; Gavotte. 
Nesvadba— Paraphrase, * 'Lorley. ' * Svensen — Polonaise. 


September i. — Afternoon. Twentieth Concert. Soloists: 

Mile. Louise Nikita, Soprano; Mr. Emil I^iebling, Pianist. 

Mendelssohn — Overture: "Meeresstille." Weber — Concert- 
stueck, op. 79 (Mr. Liebling). Chopin — Nocturne, in C minor 
(Orchestration by Mr. Bendix). Verdi — Grand Cavatina, from 
"Ernani'*(Mlle. Nikita). I^iebling — Kensington Waltzes. Liszt 
— Rhapsody No. 2. 

September 2. — Noon. Twenty-First Concert. Soloist: Mr. 

Vigo Andersen, Flusist. 

Massenet — March Heroique. Nicolai — Overture — * 'Merry Wives 
of Windsor." Mendelssohn — Spring Song. Doppler — Airs Val- 
aques, for Flute (Mr. Andersen). Strauss — Waltz: "Wine, Wo- 
men and Song." Rubinstein — Bal Costume, No. 2. 

September 2. — Afternoon. Twenty-Second Concert. Soloist: 

Mile. Louise Nikita, Soprano. 

Auber— Overture, "Massaniello." Gounod— Ballet, "Faust." 
Bellini— Qui la Voce, from *'I Puritani" (Mile. Nikita). Dvorak — 
Rhapsody, No. 3. Strauss— Waltz: "Seid Umschlungen Mil- 
lionen." Sain t-Saens— Suite Algerienne. 

September 4. — Noon. Twenty-Third Concert. 

Weidi^— Overture: "Sappho" (Conducted by the Composer). 
Tschaikowsky— Andante, Symphony No. 5. Saint-Saens — Suite 
Algerienne. Brahms— Hungarian Dances, 17 to 21. Moszkow- 
ski— Germany, from "The Nations." Delibes— Ballet "Sylvia." 

September 4. — Afternoon. Twenty Fourth Concert. Soloist: 

Mile Louise Nikita, Soprano. 

Lassen — Festival Overture. Wagner — Selections from Act II., 
"Flying Dutchman." Delibes— Bell Song, from **Lakme" 
(Mile. Nikita). Saint-Saens — Symphonic Poem, "Phaeton." 
Schumann — ^Traumerei. Liszt — Polonaise, No. 2. 

September 5. — Noon. Twenty-Fifth Concert. Soloist: Mr. 

Theodore Spiering, Violinist. 

Massenet — March Heroique. Weber — Overture, "Der Frei- 
schuetz." Goldmark — Ballet, "Queen of Sheba." Wien- 
iawski— Concerto for Violin (Mr. Spiering). Mendelssohn — 
Spring Song. Dvorak— Slavonic Dances. Chabrier — Spanish 


September 5.— Afternoon. Twenty-Sixth Concert. Soloist: 
Mile. Louise Nikita. Soprano. 
Bach — Choral and Fugue. Mozart — Overture, *' Magic Flute.** 
Bizet — Suite, No. i, "Carmen." Wagner — Elsa's Dream, from 
**Lohengrin;" Brahms — Wiegenlied (Mile. Nikita). Strauss — 
Waltz, "Blue Danube." Liszt — Rhapsody, No. 2. 

September 6. — Noon. Twenty-Seventh Concert. Soloist: 
Miss !Etnma Heckle, Soprano. 
Wagner — March; Overture, from *' Tannhaeuser." Beethoven — 
Andante, Symphony No. 5. Rubinstein — Ballet, **Feramors." 
Mozart, Aria, "Figaro" (Miss Heckle). Lalo — Rhapsody. 
Schubert — Serenade. Moszkowski — Hungary, from "The Na- 

September 6. — Afternoon. Twenty-Eighth Concert. Solo- 
ists: Mile. Nikita, Soprano; Mrs. Nealie Rider-Crane, Pianiste. 
Massenet — Overture, "Phedre." Grieg — Concerto for Piano, in 
A minor (Mrs. Crane). Bach- Gounod — Ave Maria. Arditi — 
Waltz, "L'Alba," Day Dream (Mile. Nikita). Strauss— Waltz, 
"Village Swallows." Brahms — Hungarian Dances, 17 to 21. 

September 7. — ^Noon. Twenty-Ninth Concert. Soloists: 
Mile. Nikita, Soprano; Messrs. Edmund and Heinrich 
Schuecker, Harpists. 
Berlioz — March Marocaine. Rossini — Overture ''William 
Tell." Tschaikowsky — ^Variations and Finale, op. 55. Verdi — 
Aria, "Ernani" (Mile. Nikita). Mascagni — Intermezzo, **Caval- 
leria Rusticana. Camara— Fantasie, from "Rigoletto" (Messrs. 
Schuecker). Strauss — Waltz, "Blue Danube." Dvorak — Slav- 
onic Dances. 


Woman's Building. 

May 6. — Miscei*i*aneous Program. 
Wagner — March; Overture; from "Tannhaeuser." Bach — Air 
Weber-Berlioz — Invitation to the Dance. Bizet — Suite, "L'Ar- 
lesienne." Strauss — Waltz, * 'Artists' Life." Moszkowski — 
Suite, "The Nations." 

May 13 — M1SCEL1.ANEOUS Program. 
Gounod — Marche et Cortege. Nicolai — Overture, "The Merry 
Wives of Windsor." Beethoven — Theme and Variations, op. 18 
(String Orchestra). Brahms — Hungarian Dances, Nos. 17 to 21. 
Grieg— Suite No. I, "PeerGynt." Strauss— Waltz: "Wine, Wo- 
men and Song. ' ' Wagner— Introduction ; Nuptial Chorus; March 
Movement, Act III. "Lohengrin." 


May 27.— Miscbli^aneous Program. 
Bach — Choral and Fugue. Weber — Overture,* **Oberon." Bee- 
thoven— Andante, from Symphony No. 5. Mackenzie — Scotch 
Rhapsody, "Bums.'* Schubert — Ave Maria. Wagner — Wald- 
weben,from "Siegfried." Tschaikowsky — Suite, Casse-Noisette. 


Recital Hall. 


Messrs. Franz Kneisel, Louis Svecenski, Otto Roth, Alwin 

May 22.— First Concert. 
Haydn — Quartet in D major, op. 64, No. 5. Beethoven — Quartet 
in G major, op. 18. Schumann— Quartet in A major, op. 41 , No. 3. 

May 23 — Second Concert. 
Dvorak — Quartet in E major, op. 80. Beethoven — Quartet in A 
major, op. 185. C. M. Loeffler — Sextet for two Violins, two 
Violas, two Violoncelli, in A minor (Second Viola, Max Zach; 
Second Violoncello, Leo Schulz). 

May 24. — Third Concert. 
Arthur Whiting — Sonata for Piano and Violin in G, op. 17 
(Mr. Whiting and Mr. Kneisel). G. W. Chadwick— Quintet for 
Piano and Strings in E flat (Mr. Whiting and Kneisel Quartet). 
Arthur Foote — Quartet for Piano and Strings in E major, op. 23. 
(Pianist, Mr. Foote). 


Music Hall. 


Mr. Max Bendix, ist Violin; Mr. E. Knoll, 2d Violin; Mr. A. 

Junker, Viola; Mr. W. Unger, 'Cello. 

Note. — These Concerts were given after the resignation of the Musical 
Director, in August. They do not form a part of the official record of 
the Bureau of Music of the Exposition. 

Septkmbbr 18.— First Concert. Soloists: Mile. Louise Nikita, 
Soprano; Mr. Max Bendix, Violinist; Mr. Wm. H. Sherwood, 

Mendelssohn — Quartet in D, first movement. Gounod-Liszt — 
Faust Waltz (Mr, Sherwood). A. Thomas — Aria, Recitative and 
Polonaise, from '*Mignon'* (Mile. Nikita). Ernst — Hungarian 
Airs (Mr. Bendix). Schumann — Quintet, op. 44, first movement. 


September 19. — Second Concert. Soloistsc Mile. l/ouise Ni- 
kita, Soprano;' Mr. Max Bendix, Violinist; Mr. Wm. H. Sher- 
wood, Pianist. 

Haydn — Quartet in G, first movement, Chopin — Polonaise, op. 
53 (Mr. Sherwood). Gounod — Jewel Song, from "Faust" (Mile. 
Nikita). Wilhelmj — Romanza; Sauret — Farfalla (Mr. Bendix). 
Mendelssohn — Trio, in D minor. 

September 20. — Third Concert. Soloists: Mile. Ivouise Nikita, 

Soprano; Mr. Max Bendix, Violinist; Mr. Wm. H. Sherwood, 


Svendsen — Quartet in A minor, first movement Raff— March 
from Suite, op. 91 (Mr. Sherwood). Verdi — Cavatina, from **Er- 
nani" (Mile. Nikita). Vieuxtemps — Reverie (Mr. Bendix). 
Schumann — Quintet, op. 44, last movement. 

September 21. — Fourth Concert. Soloists: Mile. Louise Ni- 
kita, Soprano; Mr. Max Bendix, Violin; Mr. Wm. H. Sher- 
wood, Pianist. 

Schumann — Quartet in A major, first movement Iviszt — Nocturne 
No. 3,*%iebestraum;" Paganini-Liszt — La Campanella(Mr^ Sher- 
wood). Arditi— Waltz, "Day Dream" (Mile. Nikita). Chopin- 
Nocturne (Mr. Bendix). Rubinstein — Quintet, first movement. 

September 22. — Fifth Concert. Soloists: Mile. Louise Nikita, 

Soprano; Mr. Max Bendix, Violinist; Mr. Wm. H. Sherwood, 

Rubinstein — Quartet in F, first movement. Gottschalk — Trem- 
olo (Mr. Sherwood). Delibes — Bell Song, from "Lakme" (Mile. 
'Nikita). Saint Saens — Introduction and Rondo Capriccioso 
(Mr. Bendix). Schumann — Funeral March and Scherzo, from 
Quintet, op. 44. 

September 23. — Sixth Concert. Soloists: Mile. Louise Nikita, 

Soprano; Mr. Max Bendix, Violinist; Mr. Wm. H. Sherwood, 

Svendsen — Quartet in A minor, first movement. Weber-Liszt — 
Polacca, in E major ^ Mr. Sherwood, with second piano accom- 
paniment by Mrs. Crane). Bellini — Aria and Rondo, from **La 
Somnambula'* (Mile. Nikita). Godard — Andante from Second 
Concerto (Mr. Bendix). Grieg — Sonata for Piano and Violin, 
No. 3, first and second movements (Mr. Bendix and Mr. Sher- 


Septbmbbr 25. — Seventh Concert. Soloists: Mile. Louise 

Nikita, Soprano; Mr. Max Bendix, Violinist; Mr. W. C. E. 

Seeboeck, Pianist; Mr. N. A. OrlofF-Radonegsky, Basso. 

Ha3'dn— Quartet in D major, first movement. Dargomijsky — 
Aria from opera '*Russalka" (Mr. OrlofF-Radonegsky). Rubin- 
stein — Kammenoi Ostrow; Etude de Concert, E flat (Mr. See- 
boeck). Gounod— Waltz Aria from "Romeo and Juliet'* (Mile. 
Nikita). Vieuxtemps — Air; Ogarew — Caprice (Mr. Bendix). 
Dvorak — Quintet, first movement. 

September 26.— Eighth Concert. Soloists: Mile. I/>uise 

Kikita, Soprano; Mr. Max Bendix, Violinist; Mr. W. C. E. 

Seeboeck, Pianist. 

Rubinstein — Qnartet in I^, first movement. Seeboeck — Minuet 
Antique; Pontainebleu; Papillons (Mr. Seeboeck), Bach-Gou- 
nod— Ave Maria, with Violin Obligato (Mile. Nikita). Wagner- 
Wilhelmi— Walter's Prize Song (Mr. Bendix). Goldmark— 
Suite for Piano and Violin (Mr. Bendix and Mr. Seeboeck). 

September 27. — Ninth Concert. Soloists: Mile. Louise Nikita, 

Soprano; Mr. Max Bendix, Violinist; Mr. W. C. E. Seeboeck, 


Mendelssohn — Quartet in D major, last movement. Chopin — 
Nocturne; Valse (Mr. Seeboeck). Donizetti— Aria, from "Lu- 
cia" (Mile. Nikita). C. Aggahzy-J. Hubay— GranU Duo for 
Piano and Violin, "Puszta-Klange" (Messrs. Seeboeck and Ben- 
dix). Dvorak — Quintet, Dumka and Scherzo (Quartet and Mr. 

September 28. — ^Tenth Concert. Soloists: Mile Louise Nik- 
ita, Soprano; Mr. E. Knoll, Violinist; Mr. W. C. E. Seeboeck, 
Pianist; Mr. Karleton Hackett, Baritone. 

Rubinstein — Quartet in F, last movement. Mozart — Aria, from 
''Figaro*' (Mr. Hackett). Leschetizky — Nocturne; Souvenir de 
GraTenberg(Mr. Seeboeck). Mozart — Batti, Batti, from **Don 
Juan" (Mile. Nikita). Ries — Suite, Romanze and Moto Per- 
petuo (Mr. Knoll and Mr. Seeboeck). 

September 29. — Ei^Eventh Concert. Soloists: Mile. Louise 

Nikita, Soprano; Mr. W. linger, 'Cellist; Mr. W. C. E. See- 

l)oeck, Pianist; Herr Emil Tiferro, Tenor. 

Grieg — Quartet in G minor, first movement. Wagner — Love 

Song, from '*Die Walkuere" (Herr Tiferro). Seeboeck— "Faust" 


FantaSie (Mr. Seeboeck). Tschaikowsky — Andante Cantabile, 
from Quartet. Bellini — Aria, Casta E>iva, from "Norma" (Mile. 
Nikita). Rubinstein — Sonata, for piano and viola, first move- 
ment (Messrs. Seeboeck and Junker). 

SEPTEMBER 30. — Twelfth Concert. Soloists: Mile. Louise 
Nikita, Soprano; Mr. W. Unger, 'Cellist; Mr. W, C. E. See- 
boeck, Pianist. 
Svendsen — Quartet in A minor, last movement. Stojowski — 
Barcarolle; Strelezki — Serenata; Seeling — -Etude de Concert (Mr. 
Seeboeck). Donizetti — Aria, from "Daughter of the Regiment** 
(Mile. Nikita). Coerne — Arrangement for Violoncello of the 
dance and song, from Symphonic Poem, **Hiawatha'* (Mr. Un- 
ger). Dvorak — Quintet; last movement. 

October 16. — Thirteenth Concert. — Soloists: Mr. Max Ben- 
dix, Violinist; Mrs. Katharine Fisk, Contralto; Mr. Emil 
Liebling, Pianist; Mr. Wm. Thaule, Accompanist. 
Schumann — Piano Quartet, op. 47, first movement. Saint-Saetis 
Aria, from "vSamson and Delilah" (Mrs Fisk). Liebling — Gav- 
otte Moderne; Albumblatt; Florence, Valse de Concert (Mr. 
Liebling). Saint-Saens — Rondo Capriccioso (Mr. Benaix). 
Haydn^-Quartet in G first movement. 

October 17. — Fourteenth Concert. Soloists: Mr. Max Ben- 
dix. Violinist; Mrs. Katharine Fisk, Contralto; Mr. Emil 
Liebling, Pianist; Mr. Wm. Thaule, Accompanist. 
Bargiel— Trio, in F major, first movement (Messrs. Liebling, Ben- 
dix and Unger). Chopin — Nocturne; Popper — Elfentanz (Mr. 
Bendix). Moszkowski — Valse de Concert (Mr. Liebling). 
Bohm — Calm as the Night; Griswold — What the Chimney Sang 
(Mrs. Fisk). Mendelsssohn— Quartet in D, first movement. ^ 

October 18. — Fifteenth Concert. Soloists: Mr. Max Bendix, 

Violinist; Mrs. Katharine Fisk, Contralto; Mr. Eniil Liebling, 

Pianist; Mr. Wm. Thaule, Accompanist. 

Schumann —Piano Quartet. Andante and Scherzo. Wieniawski 

-Air Varie (Mr. Bendix). Gottschalk — Last Hope; Chopin — 

Scherzo, op. 31 (Mr. Liebling). Brahms — Meine Lieb istgruen; 

Horrocks — The Bird and the Rose (Mrs. Fisk). Grieg--Quar- 

tet, last movement. 

October 20 — Sixteenth Concert. Soloists: Mr. Max Bendix, 

Violinist; Mrs. Katharine Fisk, Contralto; Mr. Emil Liebling, 

Pianist; Mr. Wm. Thaule, Accompanist. 

Schumann— Quartet, for Piano and Strings (Messrs. Liebling, 

Bendix, Junker and Unger). Wilhelmj — Romanze; Sauret — 


Farfalla (Mr. Beodix). Lack— Song of the Brook; Liszt — Polon- 
aise, in B (Mr. Liebling). Mattei — Patria (Mrs. Fisk). Schu- 
bert — Quartet, in A minor, first movement. 

October 21. — Seventeenth Concert. Soloists: Mr. Max Ben- 
dix. Violinist; Mrs. Katharine Fisk, Contralto; Mr. Emil 
Liebling. Pianist; Mr. Wni. Thaule, Accompanist. 
Bargiel — ^Trio, op. 6, Finale (Messrs. Liebling, Bendix and 
Unger). Godard — Adagio (Mr. Bendix). Griee — March of the 
Dwarfs; Nevin — Narcissus; Brandeis — Polka Fantastique (Mr. 
Liebling). Saint-Saens — Aria, from "Samson and Delilah*' 
(Mrs. Fisk). Schumunn— Quartet, in A, first movement. 

October 23. — Eighteenth Concert. Soloists: Mr. Max Ben- 
dix, Violinist; Miss Maud E. Young, Soprano; Mr W. C. E. 
Seeboeck, Pianist; Mr. W. Unger, 'Cellist. 
Mozart — Quartet in G, first movement. Coerne — Arrangement 
for Violoncello of the Dance and Song, from Symphonic 
Poem, '^Hiawatha" (Mr. Unger). Seeboeck— ''Faust, " Fan- 
tasie (Mr. Seeboeck). Bemberg — "Waltz vSong" (Miss Young). 
Vieuxtemps — Reverie (Mr. Bendix). Saint-Saens — Piano Quar- 
tet, op. 41, first movement. 

October 24. — Nineteenth Concert. Soloists: Mr. Max Ben- 
dix, Violinist; Mr. W. C. E. Seeboeck, Pianist; Mr. Karleton 
Hackett, Baritone; Miss Florence Castle, Accompanist. 
Beethoven — Quartet in A major, first movement. Chopin — Noc- 
turne; Rubinstein — Etude (Mr. Seeboeck). Rotoli— La mia 
Sposa (Mr. Hackett). Ernst — Hungarian Airs (Mr. Bendix). 
Grieg — Romanze; Svendsen — Allegro. 

October 25. — ^Twentieth Concert. Soloists: Mr. Max 
Bendix, Violinist; Miss Maud E. Young, Soprano; Mr. W. C. 
E. Seeboeck, Pianist; Miss Daniels, Accompanist, 
Mendelssohn — Quartet, in E minor, first movement. Pader- 
ewski — Nocturne; Leschetizky — Souvenir de Grafenberg (Mr. 
Seeboeck). Verdi-^Aria: Caro Nome, from "Rigoletto" (Miss 
Young). Svendsen — Romance; Wieniawski— Mazurka (Mr. Ben- 
dix). Saint-Saens — Piano Quartet, Andante and Scherzo. 

October 26.— Twenty-First Concert. Soloists: Mr. Max 
Bendix, Violinist; Mrs.Eddeson-Duvivier, Soprano; Mr. W. C. 
E. Seeboeck, Pianist; Mr. A. Duvivier, Accompanist. 

Schubert — Quartet in A minor, first movement. Seeboeck — 
Three Portraits: Bach, Haydn, Chopin (Mr. Seeboeck). Delibes 
— Les Filles de Cadiz; Meyerbeer — NobilSignor(Mrs. Duvivier). 


Vieuztemps — Air for Violin, "Caprice Ogarew" (Mr. Bendix). 
Haydn — Quartet, Minuet and Finale. 

October 27. — Twenty-Second Concert. Soloists: Mr. Max 
Bendix* Violinist; Miss Maud Young, Soprano; Mr. Kmil Ti- 
ferro, Tenor; Mr. Arnold de Lewinsky, Pianist. 
Mozart— Quartet in G, Finale. Bizet — Aria of Don Jose, from 
"Carmen" (Mr. Tiferro). Raflf— Etude de Concert; Rubinstein 
— Romanze; Chopin — Valse (Mr. De Lewinsky). Schubert — 
Quartet, Finale. 

October 28. — ^Twenty-Third Concert. Soloists: Mr. Max 
Bendix, Violinist; Mr. W. C. E. Seeboeck, Pianist; Mr. Karle- 
ton Hackett, Baritone; Miss Florence Castle, Accompabist. 
Haydn — Quartet, in D, first movement. Stojowski — Impromptu; 
Streletzky — Serenata; Liebling — Concert Etude (Mr. Seeboeck). 
Gounod — Vulcan's song from "Philemon and Baucis** (Mr. Hack- 
ett). Wagner — Walter's Prize Song; Popper — Elfentanz (Mr. 
Bendix). Saint-Saens — Piano Quartet, Finale. 

October 30. — Twenty-Fourth Concert. Soloists: Mr. Max 
Bendix, Violinist; Mrs. Neally Rider-Crane, Pianist; Mrs S. 
C. Ford, Soprano; Mr, Whitney Mockridge, Tenor. 
Schumann — Quartet in A, Finale. Bizet — Aria and Seguedille, 
from * 'Carmen" (Mrs. Ford). Moszkowski — Valse de Concert 
( Mrs. Crane ) . Rossini— Cuj us Animam, from ' * Stabat Mater' ' ( Mr. 
Mockridge). Saint-Saens — Rondo Capriccioso (Mr. Bendix). Rafif 
— ^Trio in G, first movement (Mrs. Crane, Messrs. Bendix, linger. 


Mr. William L. Tomlins, Conductor. 
The Exposition Orchestra. Chorus of 500. 

May 24. — First Concert. Soloists: Mme. Lillian Nordica, 
Soprano; Mme. Christine Nielson-Dreier, Contralto; Mr. 
Whitney Mockridge, Tenor; Mr. Plunkett Greene, Bass. 
Mendelssohn—" Elijah." 

June 14. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Agnes Thomson, 
Soprano; Mrs. Christine Nielson-Dreier, Contralto; Mr. Ed- 
ward Lloyd, Tenor; Mr. Ericsson F. Bushnell, Bass. 
Handel— 'The Messiah.'* 

June 16. — ^Third Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Agnes Thomson, So- 
prano; Mrs. Bella Tomlins, Cofttralto; Mr. Edward Lloyd, 
Tenor; Mr. George Ellsworth Holmes, Baritone; Mr. Ericsson 
F. Bushnell, Bass; Mr. A. F. Maish, Bass. 
Mr. Theodore Thomas, Conductor. 
Hach — "Saint Matthew*' Passion. 


June 28. — Fourth Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Genevra John- 

stone-Bishop, Mrs. Katherine Fisk, Mr. Edward Lloyd, Mr. 

George Ellsworth Holmes. 

Handel— *• The Messiah." 

June 30. — Fifth Concert. 

Rossini — Stabat Mater (Soloists: Miss Lillian Riva, Mrs. Kath- 
arine Fisk, Mr. Edward Ivloyd, Mr. Gardner Lamson). Mendels- 
sohn — Hymn of Praise (Soloists: Miss Jennie Button, Miss 
Helen Buckley, Mr. Edward Ivloyd). 

September 14.— Sixth Concert. Soloists: Mrs. S. C. Ford, 
Mrs. Christine Nielson-Dreier, Mr. Ben Davies, Mr. George 
Ellsworth Holmes, Mr. Clarence Eddy, Organist. 
Handel— "The Messiah." 
September 28.— Seventh Concert. Soloists: Mrs. Genevra 
Johnstone Bishop, Miss Bella Tomlins, Mr. Charles A. Knorr, 
Mr. George Ellsworth Holmes, Mr. Clarence Eddy, Organist; 
Orchestra of 50. 
Handel— "The Messiah." 



First Section Representative Choral Societies of the Western 

Cincinnati Festivai, Association, Theodore Thomas, Con- 
ductor; W. L. Blumenschein, Associate Conductor. 

Mii,WAUKEE Arion C1.UB, Arthur Weld, Conductor. 

MiNNEAPOWS Chorai^ ASSOCIATION,* Samuel A. Baldwin, 

St. Louis Chorai. Sociktv, Joseph Otten, Conductor. 

St PAUiy ChoraIv Association, Samuel A. Baldwin, Con- 

Exposition Orchestra of 150. Chorus of i,oco. 

June 21. — First Concert. Soloists: Miss Emma Juch, Soprano; 
Miss Lena Little, Contralto; Mr. Ivlward Lloyd, Tenor; Mr. 
Rmil Fischer, Bass. 
Mr. William L. Tomlins, Conductor. 
Handel— Utrecht Jubilate. Mendelssohn — Saint Paul, Part I. 


Junk 22.— Second Concert. Soloists: Miss Emma Juch, So- 
prano; Miss Lena Little, Contralto; Mr. Edward Lloyd, Tenor; 
Mr. George Ellsworth Holmes, Bass; Mr. Erail Fischer, 

Mr. Theodore Thomas, Conductor. 

Bach —A Stronghold Sure. Wagner — * ' Lohengrin : * ' Vorspiel ; 
Scenes from Act I, including Prayer and Finale; Act II. — Bridal 
Procesion; Act III. — Introduction; Nuptial Chorus and Duo, Elsa 
and Lohengrin; March. 

June 23— Third Concert. Soloists: Miss Emma Juch. Soprano; 
Miss Lena Little, Contralto; Mr. Edward Lloyd, Tenor; Mr. 
Emil Fischer, Bass. 

Handel — Judas Maccabaeus, Selections. Beethoven — Overture, 
"Leonore,*' No. 3. Berlioz — Requiem Mass Selections; Con- 
ductors: Mr. Tomlins and Mr. Thomas. 


Second Section Representative Choral Societies of the West- 
ern States. 

Ci,EVEi/AND VoCAi, SOCIETY, Alfred Arthur, Conductor. 

Coi^UMBUS Arion Club, W. H. Lott, Conductor. 

Dayton Phii^harmonic Society, W. L. Blumenschein, 

Louisvii,i,E MusiCAi, C1.UB, C. H. Shackleton, Conductor. 

Omaha Apoi^lo Club, L. A. Torrens, Conductor. 

Pittsburgh Mozart Club, J. P. McCollom, Conductor. 

Exposition OrcH%stra of 150. Chorus of 750. 

July 12. — First Concert. 

Programs were identical with those given by the First 
Section of Representative Western Societies, and on dates as fol- 

July 12.— Soloists: Miss Jennie Dutton, Soprano; Miss Mary 
Louise Clary, Contralto; Mr. Edward Lloyd, Tenor; Mr. Geo. 
E. Holmes, Bass. 

July 13. Soloists: Miss Medora Henson, Soprano; Miss Mary 
Louise Clary, Contralto; Mr. Edward Lloyd, Tenor; Mr. Geo. 
E. Holmes, Bass; Mr. Orme Darvall, Bass. 


Jui^Y i4.^5c4otsts: Miss Medora Henson, Soprano; Miss Mary 
Iroqise Clary, Cimtralto; Mr. Edward Lloyd Tenor; Mr. W. O. 
Goodrich, Bass. 


I, ooo voices. 

Wm. L. Tomlins, Conductor. 

May 25. — Soloists: Mme. Lillian Nordica, Soprano; Mr. Whitney 
Mockridge, Tenor; Mr. Plunkett Green, Bass. 

Haydn — '*The Creation** Parts i and 2. Beethoven — Overture, 
"Leonore,'* No. 3. Wagner — Selections from Act III. of * 'Lohen- 
grin.** Conductors: Mr. Tomlins and Mr. Thomas. 

September 18. — Soloists: Mr. Ben Davies, Tenor; Mr. Clarence 
Eddy, Organist; Mr. Aptommas, Harpist. 

Guilmant — Introduction, Allegro, from Sonata in D minor (Mr. 
Eddy). Beethoven — The Heavens Resound. Sullivan — Lead 
Kindly Light. Harp Solo, "YCymra," Welsh Air (Mr. Ap- 
tommas). Haydn— The Heavens are Telling. Gounod — Salve 
Dimora, from "Faust* (Mr. Davies). Chadwick — Chorus, from 
Third Part of the '^Columbian Ode." Harp Solo, American 
Airs (Mr. Aptommas). Sullivan — O Hush Thee, My Baby. 
Handel — Aria, The Enemy Said, * 'Israel" (Mr. Davies); Father, 
Whose Almighty Power; See, The Conquering Hero Conies. 

July 8. — Soloist: Mrs. Katharine Fisk, Contralto. 

Gluck — Scenes from "Orpheus'* (Mrs. Fisk). Beethoven — 
Chorus, In Praise of God. Dvorak— Symphonic Variations, op. 
78. Chadwick — "Columbian Ode, last movement. Conductor, 
Mr. Theodore Thomas. 


Mr. Wm. L. Tomlins, Conductor. 

The Exposition Orchestra. Chorus of 1,200. 
June 3. 

Beethoven — The Heavens Resound. Reinecke — Mother Darling. 
Gilchrist— Rippling, Purling Little River. Randegger — Evening 
Prayer. Rossini — Overture, "William Tell." Arthur Foote — 
Columbian Song, "Land to the Leeward." Handel— Solo and 
Chorus, "Largo." Servais — Fantasie for Violoncello and Or- 
chestra (Mr. B. Steindel). Foster — Little Star; Lullaby; Becker 
— Vocal March (Songs). Weber-Berlioz — Invitation to the Dance. 
Rubinstein — Song, Voices of the Woods. Paine — Columbian 
Song, * * Freedom Our Queen . ' ' 


Junk 26. — Soloist: Edward Schuecker, Harpist. 

Mendelssohn — Wedding March; Overture, * 'Midsummer Night's 
Dream." Reinecke —Mother Darling. Gilchrist — Rippling River: 
Randegger — Evening Prayer (Songs). Arthur Foote — Colum- 
bian Song, "Ivand to the Leeward, Ho!" Haydn— God Save the 
Emperor (String Orchestra). Children's Exercises, directed by 
Miss Nash. Rubinstein — Voices of the Wood; Handel — Largo, 
(Songs). Godefroid — Rondo Brillante (Mr. Schuecker). Foster — 
Lullaby; Lark Song; Becker — Vocal March (Songs). Bach-Gou- 
nod — Ave Maria. Paine — Columbian Song, '* Freedom our 

July 15. 

Franz Abt — Songs: Morning; Sunshine. Beethoven — Allegretto, 
from Symphony No. 8. Foster— Lullaby; The Star; Waltz. 
Children's Exercise (Conducted by Miss Nash). Rubinstein — 
Voices of the Woods; Handel — Largo (Songs). Rossini— Comet 
Solo, Inflammatus, from **Stabat Mater" (Mr. C. Rodenkir- 
chen). House — The Lark; Nevin — The Return of the Birds. 
Mendelssohn — Spring Song. Cherubini — Trio, * ' Like as a Fa- 

Skptember 16. —Soloists: Mr. Ben Da vies, Tenor; Mr. Clarence 
Eddy, Organist; Miss Ethel May Roe, Accompanist. 

Weber— Overture to **Euryanthe" (Mr. Eddy). Arthur Foote — 
**Land to the Leeward." M. B. Foster— Every Night; Lullaby. 
Adams— The Holy City (Mr. Davies). Geibel -Waltz of Black- 
berry Gatherers; To the Sunshine. Handel — Largo (Children's 
Chorus). House — The Lark; Randegger — At Night. Wagner- 
Eddy— Romance, '* Evening Star;" Batiste — Saint Cecilia Oflfer- 
tory, in F minor (Mr. Eddy). Becker — ^Vocal March; Abt — 
Evening Hymn. F. Clay — I'll Sing Thee Songs of Araby (Mr. 
Davies). Chervibini — Like as a Father. 


Chorus of 400. Exposition Orchestra of 1 14. 
Mr. Theodore Thomas, Conductor. 

JiTNK 24. — Soloists: Mrs. Corinne Moore Lawson, Soprano; Mr. 
Louis Ehrgott, Baritone. 
Schumann — Symphony No. 4. Brahms — A Gennau Requiem, 



September 14. — Under the Auspices of the Kansas Exposition 
Music Committee. 

Leslie — Chorus: Ivullaby of Life (Topeka Chorus, Mr. George 
Wilder, Conductor). Verdi— Chorus: Crowned with the Tem- 
pest (Emporia Chorus, with Baritone Solo by W. Rhvs-Herbert. 
Mr. Wm. Recs, Conductor). Woodward — Chorus, The Radiant 
Morn hath Passed Away; Cowen — Bridal Chorus (Abilene-Salina 
Chorus, Dr. M. H. Hewitt, of Abilene, Conductor). Costa — 
Chorus: Zion, Awake (Newton Chorus, Mrs. Gaston Boyd, Con- 
ductor). De Beriot — Violin Solo: Concerto No. 8 (Miss J. Abbie 
Clarke). Garrett— Chorus: My Love is Like a Red, Red Rose 
(Leavenworth Chorus, Mrs. S. W. Jones, Conductor). Mendels- 
sohn — Chorus: Sleepers, Awake (Hutchinson Chorus, Mr. B S. 
Hoagland, Conductor). Adam — Chorus: Comrades in Arms 
(Modoc Club, of Topeka). .Wagner — Chorus: Bridal Chorus 
(Lyons Chorus, Mr. M. C. Little, Conductor). Chorus (Sterling 
Chorus, Mr. Van Dieman, Conductor). 

September 15.— Societies from Topeka, Emporia, Abilene-Salina, 
Newton, Leavenworth, Huthiuson, Modoc Club of Topeka, 
Lyons, Sterling. 

Mr. William L. Tomlins, Conductor. 
Mr. Thomas Radcliff, Organist. 

Weber — Overture, "Der Freischuetz" (Mr. RadcliflF). Handel 
— Father, Whose Almighty Power; Mendelssohn — How Lovely 
are the Messengers. Mendelssohn — Aria, "Hear Ye, Israel" 
(Mrs. George Parkhurst) Gaul — In the Cathedral; Daybreak. 
Rossini — Chorus: Charity (Soloists: Mrs. Hodge and Mrs. Garst). 
Batiste — OfFertoire (Mr. RadcliflF). Haydn— The Heavens are 
Telling. Chopin — Polonaise in E flat, for Piano (Mrs. A. L. 
Simpson). Handel — See, the Conquering Hero Comes; Halle- 
lujan Chorus. 


Mr. Samuel A. Baldwin, Conductor. 

The Exposition Orchestra of 114. Mr. Theodore Thomas, 

June 20. — Music Hall. 
McCunn — Overture: "The Land of the Mountain and the Flood." 
Leslie — ^The Lullaby of Life; Orlando Lassus — Matona, Lovely 


Maiden (The St. Paul Chorus). Goldmark—Bridal Song, Sere- 
nade, from Symphony, "Country Wedding.*' Smart — Cradle 
Song; Macfarren — The Sands of Dee (The Minneapolis Chorus). 
Wagner — Siegfried's Rhine Journey, from "Goetterdaemmer- 
ung." Gounod — Third Mass (The St. Paul and Minneapolis 


Mr. Arthur Claasen, Conductor. 
The Exposition Orchestra of 114. 

June 27. — Music Hall. 

Wagner— Overture ' * Tannhaeuser. ' ' Arthur Claasen — Arion's 
Motto;" Attenhofer — In a Stormy Night (Arion Society and Or- 
chestra. Incidental Solos by Messrs, Egon Eisenhauer, Phil. 
Jung, William Lohr and W. John Schildge). Wagner-Wil- 
helmj —Paraphrase for Violin, Walter's Prize Song, from " Die 
Meist ersinger ' ' ( Mr. Max Bendix ) . Liszt— Hungarian Rhapsody 
No. 2. Koellner — Morning in the Forest (Arion Society, a cap- 
ella). Wagner — Vospiel, "Lohengrin." Nessler — Ave Maria 
(Baritone Solo, Mr. Eisenhauer). Van der Stucken — After a 
Year, My Love! (Arion Society). Delibes— Suite, "Sylvia." 
Robertsky — The Three Comrades (Arion Society and Orchestra). 


Mr. Gabriel Katzenberger, Conductor. 

Exposition Orchestra of 114. 

Solpist, Mr. Edmund Schuecker, Harpist. 

Jui^Y I. — Music Hall. 

Mendelssohn — Wedding March, from *' Midsummer Night's 
Dream," Abt — Morgenwanderung; O Welt, Wie Bist Du Schoen 
(Incidental solo by Mrs. Anna Katzenberger. chorus). Rubin- 
stein — Wanderer's Night Song (First Quartet Section). Kuhlau 
— Evening Song (Chorus, a capella). Schuecker — Phantasie 
(Mr. Schuecker). F. Hummel — Hunting Chorus; Wedding Cho- 
rus. Folk Songs: Wie die Bluemlein Draussen Zittern; Abschied 
von den Alpen. Waener — Bridal Chorus, ** Lohengrin." Schu- 
mann — Parting (Incidental solo by Mrs. Anna Katzenberger). 



Mr. Heinrich Zoellner, Conductor. 

The Exposition Orchestra of 1 14; Mr. Theodore Thomas, Con- 

JuivY 5. — Music Hall. 

Beethoven — Overture, **Coriolanus." Heinrich Zoellner — Be- 
gruessung; Rietz — Morgenlied (Liederkraiiz) Massenet — Aria 
from **The Cid*' (Miss Lillian Blativelt). Heinrich Zoellner— 
Indian Love Song (Liederkranz and Orchestra). Vieuxtemps — 
Reverie; Bazzini — Fairy Dance, for Violin (Mr. Richard Arnold). 
Storch — Nachtzauber; Schumann — Minnesaensrer; Englesberg — 
Muttersprache (Liederkranz). Bach — Christmas Pastorale. 
Italian Folk Song: Santa Maria; German Folk Song: Die Drei 
Roeslein; Buente — Minnelied (Liederkranz) Mozart — Leporel- 
lo*s Air from **Don Giovanni" (Mr. Conrad Behrens^. Brahms 
— Hungarian Dances. Heinrich Zoellner — Der Heini von Steier 
(Mr. Arnold, Violin; Miss Blauvelt, Soprano; Mr. Behrens, Bass; 
Quartet and Chorus; Liederkranz). The Star Spangled Banner. 


Mr. Alfred Arthur, Conductor. 

The Exposition Orchestra of 114; Mr. Theodore Thomas, Con- 
Jui*Y II. — Music Hall. 

Brahms — ^Theme and Variations (Choral St. Anthony, by Haydn). 
Rafif— Morning Song (Vocal Society and Orchestra). Leslie — 
Lullaby of Life (Vocal Society). Randegger — Chorus of Hand- 
maidens, from "Fridolin" (Vocal Society and Orchestra). Schu- 
bert-Mottl — Fantasie, op. 103, in F minor. Macfarren — You 
Stole My Love (Vocal Society). Berlioz — Easter Hymn, from 
the ' 'Damnation of Faust" (Vocal Society and Orchestra). Wag- 
ner — Prelude and Closing Scene, from ''Tristan and Isolde." 
Benedict — Sylvan Pleasures (Vocal Society). Faning — Day- 
break (Vocal Society and Orchestra. 


Mr. Carl Samans, Conductor. 
The Exposition Orchestra of 1 14. 
. Music Hall. 

Jui,Yi5. — Soloist: Mme. Emma Suelke. 

Weber— Overture, "Oberon." Liebe — Chorus: "Das Helden- 
grab" (Maennerchor, a capella). Aria, Let the Bright Sera- 


phim, from * 'Samson'* (Madame Suelke). Molir — HofiFnung 
(Maennerchor, a capella, directed by the Composer). Bruch — 
Vorspiel, "Die Loreley." Att^nhofer — Abendfeier; Graner — 
Fruehlings Wanderung (Maennerchor, a capalla). Liszt — Die 
Loreley (Madame Suelke). Pache — Da DieStunde kam; Heinze 
— Champagner Lied (Maennerchor, a capella). Baldamus — Die 
Weihedes Liedes (Soprano Solo, Maennerchor and Orchestra). 


Organized Nov. 7, 1786. The Oldest Musical Organization in 
the United States. 

Mr. L. Soule, Chorister. 

Mr. Edwin A. Jones, Leader of Orchestra. 

Chorus of ICO in Costume. 

August 14 and 15.— Music Hall Series. Soloists: Miss Marie W. 

Fobert, Soprano; Mrs. Belle I. Wright, Contralto; Frank A. 

Dunham, Tenor; Thomas A. Morris, Bass. 

Abraham Maxim (1773-1829) — Turner, pub. in 1802; Jacob Kim- 
ball (1761-1826) — Invitation, pub. in 1793; Parmenter — Com- 
plaint, pub. in 1 791; John Cole— Contentment, pub. in 1805. 
Oliver Shaw (1776-1840) — Duet, Arrayed in Golden Light. 
Wm. Billings (1746-1800) — Emmanuel, pub. about 1790; Edward 
French (i 761-1845) — New Bethlehem, pub. about 1800; William 
Billings — Majesty, pub. about 1790. Oliver Holden ^1765-1844) 
— ^Trio, Omega, pub. about 1793. Nahum Mitchell (1769-1853) 
— Austria,pub. in i79o;Daniel Reid(i 757-1 836) — Greenwich, pub. 

in 1793; Jacob French (I754 ) — Heavenly Vision, pub. in 1786. 

Oliver Holden — Solo and Chorus, Ode to Columbia's Favorite 
Son (Composed for and Sung by the Independent Musical Soci- 
ety, on the arrival of the President at the Triumphal Arch, in 
Boston, Oct. 24, 1789. It is now performed for the second time). 
Words and Music by William Billings — Chester, pub. in 1770; 
Jezaniah Sumner (1754-1836)— Ode on Science, pub. in 1798; 
Daniel Reid — Victory, pub. in 1793. Oliver Shaw — Song, 
There's Nothing True but Heaven. William Billings — Easter 
Anthem. Timothy Swan (i 757-1842) — China, pub. in 1788. 
Jeremiah Ingalls (1764-1838) — New Jerusalem, pub, in 1802; 
Wm. Billings — David's Invitation; John Cole — Mount Vernon, 
pub. in 1803. Lowell Mason (i 792-1872) — Quartet, When as Re- 
turns this Solemn Day. Edward L. White — Anthem, Jehovah's 
Praise, pub. about 1837. 



Festival Chorus of 500. Festival Hall. 

Mr. John R. Qrtengren, Chorus Conductor. 

Mr. O. Ringwall, Associate Conductor. 

The Exposition Orchestra of 114; Mr. Theodore Thomas, Con- 

JUI.Y 20. — First Concert. Soloists: Mnie. Caroline Ostberg, 
Soprano; Mr. C. F. Lundqvist, Baritone. 

Soderman — Overture, "The Maid of Orleans" (Orchestra). 
Wennerberg — Hor oss Svea (American Union of Swedish Sing- 
ers). Naumann — Hymn from Opera, "Gustaf Wasa" (Mr. Lund- 
qvist). Mozart — Aria of the Countess, from "The Marriage of 
Figaro" (Madame Ostberg). Bruch — Swedish Dances (Orches- 
tra). Soderman — Ballad, ''Tannhaeuser" (Mr. Lundqvist). 
Swedish Folk Song: Neckens polska; Soderman — I BroUopsgar- 
den (The Swedish Glee Club of Chicago); Warmuth — Wuesstest 
Du wie's Herz mir bebet; Lago — Madrigal (Madame Ostberg). 
Swedish National Anthem: Du Gamla, Du Friska, Du Fjellhoga 
Nord (Mr. Lundqvist and Chorus). Crusell — Hell dig, dfu Hoga 
Nord (American Union of Swedish Singers). 

JuiyY2i. — Second Concert. Soloists: Mme. Caroline Ostberg, 

Soprano; Mr. Conrad Behrens, Bass. 

Lindblad — Stridsbon (American Union of Swedish Singers). 
Elfaker — ^Two Movements, from Symphony in A major, new 
(Orchestra). Mozart — Aria from "The Magic Flute'* (Mr. Beh- 
rens). Haeflfner — Lat Dina Portar Upp (American Union of 
Swedish Singers). Lago — Ballad (Madame Ostberg). Mearling 
—The Sailor^s Farewell (Society "Lyran" of New York). Hal- 
len — Swedish Rhapsody (Orchestra). Tschaikowsky — Serenade 
de Don Juan; Fischer — I Djupa Kallarhvalfvet (Mr. Behrens). 
Bohm — Still wie die Nacht; Bevignani — La Fioraja (Madame 
Ostberg). Nordblom — Faderneslandet (American Union of 
Swedi^ Singers). 

JuivY 22. — ^Third Concert. Soloists: Mr. C. F. Lundqvist, Bar- 
itone; Mr. Conrad Behrens, Bass. 

Lalo — Swedish Rliapsody (Orchestra). Joseplison — Vart Land 
(American Union of Swedish Singers). Soaerman — Qvarnrui- 
nen (Mr. Lundqvist). Halevy — Aria from "The Jewess" (Mr. 
Behrens). Lindblad— Naturen och Hjertat (Svithiod Society of 
Chicago). Josephson — Sjung, Sjung; Geijer — Den Nalkande 


Stormen; Sjogren — Sover Du, min Sjael (Mr. Lundqvist). Ham- 
erik — Swedish Folk Songs (Orchestra). Lindblad — Trollhattan; 
Abt — NuardetNatt (Mr. Behrens). Swedish National Anthetn: 
Du Gamla, Du Friska, Du Fjellhoga Nord (Mr. Lundqvist and 
Chorus). Wennerberg — Fanmarsch (American Union of Swed- 
ish Singers). 


Fourth Singer Festival. 

Festival Hall. Chorus of looo. 

Mr. J. W. Colberg, Conductor. 

The Exposition Orchestra of 114; Mr. Theodore Thomas, Con- 

Soloists: Miss Sigrid Wolf, Mezzo-Soprano; Mr. Wilhelni 

Herold, Tenor; Miss Signe Hille, Soprano; Mile. Augusta 

Ohrstrom-Renard, Soprano; Miss Anna Wallin, Pianist. 

jur^Y 27.— First Concert. 

Gade — Overture, *' In the Highlands" (Orchestra). Wenner- 
berg — Fan March (United Scandinavian Singers of America). 
Schubert-Liszt — The Krlking (Miss Wallin). Reisiger — Olav 
Trygvason (United Scandinavian Singers of America). Boito — 
Aria from "Mephistofele" (Miss HiUe). Grieg— Suite, **Peer 
Gynt," No. i (Orchestra). Saint-Saens — Aria from * 'Samson 
and Delilah" (Miss Wolf). P. Heise — Zigojnemes Sang (United 
Scandinavian Singers of America). Wagner — Lohengrin's Nar- 
ative, from V Lohengrin" (Mr. Herold). Asger Hamerik — Pre- 
lude, Act IV. of •♦Tovelille" (Orchestra). Grieg— Concert of 
Prindsessen; Sodermann — Tag emod Krandsen (Mile. Ohrstrom- 
Renard). Grieg — Land Sighting (United Scandinavian Singers 
of America and Orchestra. Baritone Solo by Mr. Sven Wolf). 
Star Spangled Banner. 

Jui^Y 28.— Second Concert. 

Sodermann — 'Swedish Wedding March (Orchestra]. Ole Olsen 
— Fanevagt (United Scandinavian Singers of America). Helene 
Munktell — Sof, sof; Agathe Backer Grondahl — Skal vi vandre 
en Stund (Mile. Ohrstrom-Renard). P. Heise — Volmer Slaget 
(Chicago Singing Societies and Orchestra). Meyerbeer—Aria 
of Fides, from "The Prophet" (Miss Wolf). Lumbye — Visions 
in a Dream (Orchestra). Grieg — Fra Monte Pinceo; Bit Syn 


(Miss Hille). J. Glaser— Norden (United Scandinavian Singers 
of America). Gade — Polkedandse (Miss Wallin). Svendsen — 
Rhapsodic Norvegienne, No. 3 (Orchestra). Mehul — Aria, from 
'^Joseph and his Brothers" (Mr. Herold). Wennerberg — ^Hor oss 
Svea (United Scandinavian Singers of America). Star Spangled 


The Exposition Orchestra of 114. 

Mr. Theodore Thomas, Conductor. 

June 29. — Soloists: Mr. Edward Lloyd, Tenor; Mr. Bruno Stein- 
del, 'Cellist. 

Dvorak — Suite, op. 39; Blumenthal — The Message (Mr. Lloyd). 
Servais — Solo for Violoncello (Mr. Steindel). Stephen Adams 
—Adieu, Marie (Mr. Lloyd). Bruch — Swedish Dances, second 
set, new. Fifteenth Century Composer — Sally in Our Alley 
(Mr. Lloyd). Goldmark — In the Garden; Dance, from op. 26. 


Linefif Russian Choir of 30 mixed voices. 
Mme. Eugenia Lineff, Organizer and Directress. 
Exposition Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. V. J. Hlavac. 
Series of Eight Concerts, June 5 to 13 inclusive. The Orches- 
tral numbers performed were as follows : 

Balakirew — Overture on Three Russian Melodies. Borodin — 
Sketch, On the Steppes. Cui — Tarantfelle. Dargomijsky— Kos- 
atschok Fantasia on Melodies of Little Russia. Glazounow — 
Triumphal March. Glinka — Kamarinsjaia (twice); Overture to 
* 'Russian and Ludmilla. ' * Mussorgsky — A Night on the Blocks 
berg. Rimsky-Korsakow- Conte, Feerigue. Rubinstein — 
Bayaderentanz; Hochzeitszug, from "Feramors;" Symphonic 
Poem, * 'Ivan the Terrible." Tschaikowsky— Capriccio Italien; 
Elegy for String Orchestra; Fest Overture, "1812," twice; 
Marche Slav; Polonaise from Suite No. 3. 

The Vocal Numbers performed were as follows: 


Anon— <^heronvimskaia (Cherub Song). Bortniansky — Da Is- 
pravitsa (Hearing Prayer); Kol Slavan (Gloria). Tschaikowsky 
— Svaty Boje (Tnsagion); Otche Nash (Lord's Prayer). 



BouRi^ATSKi (Bargemen's Songs); 
Ay Ouhnem (Heave Ho). Volga (Down the River Volga). 

Khoravod (Chorai. Dance Songs): 
Notchka (The Night). Outitza (Ducky Darling). 


Lootchina (The Birch Ught). Sceni (The Threshold). Posduo 
Vetcherom Ssidela (I sat late into the Night). 

Dance Songs: 
Vo lyoosiakh (In the Meadow). 

Rkkroutski (Recruting Songs): 
Ne Beli Snegi. Lootchina (The Birch Light). Vo Loosiakh 
(In the Meadow). 

FOI.K songs of OUKBAINA. 

HisTORiCAi, Songs of Cossacks: 
Oi na Hori. Oy, I ne Harazd (For Shame, Cossacks). Hay, 
ne Divouite (Wonder Not, Good People). 

Humorous Songs: 
Hop, moi Gretschauiki (Rise, My Cakes). Tchorna Gretchka. 
Oy, Znati (Oh, One knows). 

Lyrics: • 

Oy, on Ssadotchkon (In the Garden — women's voices). 

Rkkroutski (Recruting Songs): 
Oy, on Loosi. 

The Lineff Russian Choir: 

Mme. Eugenie LineflF, Directress. 

Soloists: Mme. Eugenie LinefF, Contralto; Mme. Mary OrlofF, 

Soprano; Mr. N. OrloflE-Radonegsky, Bass. 

Also began a one month's engagement on October 2, present- 
ing every afternoon (excepting Sundays), for the first time in the 
United States, the play, "The Russian Peasant Wedding." 



Not under the control of the Bureau of Music, given in Music 
and Festival Halls. 
June 5. — Denmark's Day. Participants: The Exposition Or- 
chestra of 1 14; Mr. Theodore Thomas, Conductor, and a Male 
Chorus. Works noted: 
Gade — Overture, * 'Ossian . ' * Hartman — Overture , * *The Vikings. ' * 
June 10. — Concert given in honor of the Infanta Eulalia and the 
- Infante Antonio, of Spain. Participants: The Exposition Or- 
chestra of 114, Mr. Theodore Thomas, Conductor; The Apollo 
Musical Club of Chicago and the World's Fair Children's 
Chorus, Mr. W. L. Tomlins, Conductor; Edward I^loyd, Tenor. 
June 21 to 24. — ^National Convention of Woman's Amateur Mus- 
ical Club's, held in Recital Hall, Music Hall Building. Chair- 
man, Mrs. Theodore Thomas. A full report of the proceed- 
ings has been published. 
August 3.— Russian Concert, Mr. V. J. Hlavac of St. Peters- 
burg, Conductor. Participants: The Exposition Orchestra of 
114; a Chorus of Amateurs; Miss Zoe Hlavac, Contralto; Mr. 
Adolph Erst, Tenor. Works noted: 
Glazounow — ^Triumphal March (Composed on the occasion of the 
World's Columbian Exposition). H. I. H. Grand Duchess Al- 
exandra Josiphovna— Symphonic Sketch, ** Titans.'* Tschai- 
kowsky — Ballet Suite, "Casse-Noisette" (the "Celesta," an in- 
vention of M. V. Mustel of Paris, was used). Kosa— Gypsy Song 
and Chorus, arranged by Glinka. Rimsky-Korskaow— Spanish 
Caprice. Glinka— Duet, from "Ruslan and Ludmilla." Serow 
—Woman's Dance from the Opera **Rogneda." Solowiew — 
Dances from the Opera *'Vakoula Smith." Pobuda — Glouk- 
howskoy March. 
August 12. — Bohemian Day Concert. Conductors, Dr. An- 
tonin Dvorak (his own compositions only) and Mr. V. J. 
Hlavac. The Exposition Orchestra of 114. 
Smetana — Overture, *'The Bartered Bride." Dvorak — Sym- 
phony No. 4, in G. Fibich — Funeral March, from **The Bride of 
Messina." Naprarink — Spanish piece, *'Fantango." Dvorak — 
Three Slavonic Dances. Hlavac — Entr' Acte, from comic opera 
'*The Chase;" Mazurka, No. 3. Dvorak — Overture, My Country. 
August 25.-^oi,ored Americans' Day Concert. Partici- 

?ant8: Mme. D. Plato, Contralto; Mr. Sidney Woodward, 
'eiior; Mr. T. Arthur Freeman, Tenor; Mr. H. T. Burleigh, 
Baritone; Mr. Joseph Douglass, Violinist; Mr. M. A. Strothotte, 
Accompanist; Miss H. Q. Brown, Reader. 


September 5 to 8. — Internationai, Eisteddfod. Samnel Job, 
President; J. B. Rees, Chairman Executive Committee; Wm. 
Apmadoc, Secretary. Programs of eleven meetings including 
literary and musical competitions and bardic exercises. More 
important participants: A mixed Chorus, and Representative 
Chorus of the United States and Wales; Mr. John Thomas, 
Conductor and Solo Harpist; Mr. Ben Davies, Tenor; Mrs, 
Mary Davies, Soprano. Works noted: Cantata *' Llewelyn," 
by John Thomas, for Mixed Chorus, Solos and Orchestra. The 
important choral competition was participated in by the fol* 
lowing Choirs: Cymrodorion Choral Society of Scranton, Pa., 
Mr. Dan Protheroe, Conductor; Salt Lake Tabernacle Choir 
of Salt Lake, Utah, Mr. Evan Stephens, Conductor; Scranton 
Choral Union of Scranton, Pa., Mr. Haydn Evans, Conductor; 
Western Reserve Choral Union, Ohio, Mr. J. Powell Jones. 
Conductor. Each Choir numbered from 200 to 250 voices. 
The test pieces sung by each in the order above noted were : 
^'Worthy is the Lamb," Handel; * 'Blessed are the Men that 
fear Him," Mendelssohn; "Now the Impetuous Torrents Rise,'* 
from "David and Saul, " Jenkins. The adjudicators were Mr. 
W. L. Tomlins, Mr. John Thomas and Dr. John H. Gower. 
The first prize of $5,000 was awarded the Scranton Choral 
Union. The second prize of $1,000 was awarded the Taber- 
nacle Choir. 
October 28 — Concert of Chicago Composers. Given under 
the auspices of a Committee of the Chicago City Government. 
Conductor, Mr. S. G. Pratt; Participants: An Orchestra of 
65; a Mixed Chorus; Mrs. G. Johnstone-Bishop, Soprano; Mr. 
Emil Liebling, Pianist; Mr. W. H. Sherwood, Pianist; Mme. 
Linne, Contralto. Works noted: 
A. Rosenbecker — Grand march. Horace Ellis — Andante from 
Symphony in C. F. G. Gleason — Introduction and March of 
the Priests, from "'Montezuma." Henry i^chonefeld — ^Marcia 
Fantastico and Gypsy Melodies. S. G. Pratt — Selections from 
'* The Triumph of Columbus" (Song, "Ultima Thule" and '*Isa- 
bella's Prayer"). A. Weidig— Overture, ''Sappho." S. G; 
Pratt — Grand Triumphal March and Entry into Barcelona. 
October 30. — The program of the closing exercises of the Exposi- 
tion included a new "Jubilee March," for military band, 
written for the occasion by Mr. Lewis Adolphe Coeme. Ow- 
ing to the assasination of the Mayor of Chicago, the Hon. Car- 
ter H. Harrison, the entire program as originally proposed 
was given up. 






July 31. 

Bach, J. S.— Toccata in P major. 

Back— Variations on the " Star Span- 
gled Banner " 

Spinney— A Royal Procession. 

Wagner-Eddy— "PilRrim's Chorus." 

Guilmant—Ptineral March and Sera- 
phic Sonff. 

Batiste— Saint Cecilia Offertory, in C 
minor, op. 7. 

I«emmens — Grand Pantaisie, '* The 

Weber-^J|^rren— Overture, "Oberon." 


August i. 

Bach, J. S.— Toccata and Fugue, in D 

Beethoven — Andante.from Ssrmphony 
No. I. 

Widor— Organ Symphony, No. 5, first 

Wagner— Vorspiel, '* Lohengrin." 

Whiting— Two Concert Etudes, A mi- 
nor and B-flat major. 

Wagner— Selection, from *'The Flving 

August 4. 

Mendelssohn— Prelude and Fugue, in 
C minor. 

Gounod— Sanctus, from " St. Cecilia " 

Bennett, Stemdale— Barcarole. 

Whiting-'Organ Sonata, in A minor, 
first movement. 

I,emmens— Pontifical March and Fi- 
nale (Fugue on Fanfare Subject). 

Beethoven— Finale, Ssrmphony No. 5. 

August 5'. 

Handel— Concerto, in G minor, ar- 
rangement and Cadenza by Best. 

Gounod— Parapharse on "Nazareth." 

Best, W. T.— Pastorale, in G major. 
— Fantaisie,' in E-flat major. 

Schumann— Finale from Overture 
Scherzo and Finale. 

Whiting— Theme, with Variations and 
Finale, from Sonata in A minor. 

Mendelssohn— Overture, in C minor, 
arranged by Best. 


August 7. 

Bach, J. S.— Toccata in F major. 

MacMaster— Pastorale. 

Guilmant— Marche dela Symphonie, 

Handel— Organ Concerto, in D mi- 
nor, No. 10. 

Dubois— •• Noel," new. 

Widor— Finale, from the Fifth Organ 

Salome— Allegretto. 

Nessler-Carl— Festival March,. '* The 

August 8. 

Weddi, A.— Overture, "Euryanthe." 
Bibl— Visione. 
Tombelle— March Nuptiale. 
Deshayes — Suite for Organ (Ms.), 

Guilmant — Morccau Symphonique , 

Salome— Valse d'amour. 
Meyerbeer- Schiller March. 



August ii. 

Bach— Toccata and Fugue in D minor. 
Guilmant — Communion. 
— Marchc Funcbrc ct Chant Sera- 
Dubois— Messc dc Marriage. 
Wachs — Pastorale. 
Buck— Variations on a Scotch Air. 
Dcshayes— March Triumphale. 


August 14. 

J^endelssohn — Fourth Sonata, three 

Guilmant — Allegretto in B minor. 
Smart— Overture in D 
KuUak— Pastorale in F. 
Handel— Organ Concerto, No. 2, first 

Tombelle— Paraphrase, "I Am the 

Resurrection and the Life." 
Widor— Marche Pontificale. 

August 15. 

Bach— Passacaglia, Fugue. 

Mendelssohn— Nocturne, " Midsum- 
mer Night's Dream." 

Salome — Sonata in C minor, first 

Jensen— Bridal Song. 

Franck— Piece Heroique. 

Guilmant— Marche Religieuse. 

Foote— Pastorale. 

Grison— Christmas Oflfertoire. 

August t6. 

Salome— Gothic March. 

Grison— Cantilene Pastorale. 

Saint-Saens— Fantaisie, in K-flat. 

Handel- Organ Concerto, No. i, two 

Buck — Sunshine and Shadow. 

GuSoomt— Funeral March and Sera- 

Ciukia — Andante con Varia. 

Tombelle— Toccata, Finale First Son- 


August 17. 

Best— Toccata in A m^or, new. 
Martini-Guilmant — Gavotte, in F 

Gounod Best— Funeral March of the 

Marionet es. 
Handel-Whitney- Largo. 

Schubert-Eddy— Am Meer. 
Mendelssohn-Kddy — Spring Song. 
Rossini-Buck— Overture to " Wifiiam 

Buck— The Holy Night (Noel). 
Thiele— Concert Piece, in C minor. 

August 18. 

Oskar Wenuann— Sonata in C minor, 

op. 70, new. 
Foote— Al egretto, new. 
Thomas— Gavotte, frcm "Mignon " 
Flotow-Buck — Overture to *'Stra- 

Volkmann — Allegretto, from op. 63. 
Spinney— Harvest Home. 
Carter^Festival March. 
Thiele — Theme, Variations, Finale. 

August 19. 

Dubois— Triumphale Fantaisie. 


Lux— Fantaisie de Concert, on the 

prayer from Weber's "Der Friesc- 

Guilmant— Scherzo Symphonique. 
King— Pastorale, from the Organ 

Suite, op. 60. 
Attrup — Variations on the Austrian 

Wely— March in R-flat. • 
Thiele— Concert Piece in R-flat minor. 


August 21. 

Archer— Triumphal March, in E-fla,t. 
Beethoven-Hall— Andante, from S3'm- 

phony No. 5. 
Flotow-Hall— Overture, "Martha " 
Guilmant— Grand ChoruStin D major. 
Hall, W. R. — Minuet and Gavotte, 

Leopold du Prins — Concert Fantasia. 
Moszkowski-Hall— Serenade in D. 
Berlioz Hall— Rakoczy March, from 

"The Damnation of Faust." 

August 22. 

Hall— Festival March for Thanksgiv- 
ing Day. 

Beethoven — Larghetto, from Sym- 
phony No. 2. 

Stewart — Overture to "Bluff King 

Grieg-Hall- Suite, "Peer Gynt." 

Smart — Air, Concert, Variations in A. 
—Festive March in D. 



August 23. 

Meyerb^r— Coronation March from 
•• The Prophet." 

Beethoven-Hall— Andante, from Sym- 
phony No, X. 

Handel— Allegro, from Biflrhth Con- 
certo.— Allegro, •'Cuckoo and Night- 
ingale " Concerto. 

Nicolai-: all — Overture, "Merry 
Wives of Windsor. " 

MacMaster — Kpithalame, " Bridal 

Mendelssohn-Hall— Alleeretto, from 
^* The Hymn of Praise." 

Best— Concert Piece, Allegro Mar- 
ziale, in D. 


August 24. 

lyiszt— Prelude and Fugue, on Bach. 
Massenet— The Last Sleep of the 

Beethoven-Best— Hallelujah Chorus, 

from '• The Mount of Olives." 
Gleason, F. G. — Prelude to *' Otho 

Guilmant— Morceau de Concert, op. 


Morandi— Bell Rondo. 

Batiste— Saint Cecilia Offertory, in F 

minor, op. 9. 
Buck, Dudley— Scherzo and Finale, 

from the First Sonata. 

August 25. 

Rheinberger— Pastoral Sonata, op. 88. 
Dubois- Nuptial Benediction. 

—Finale, '^Laus Deo." 
Handel-Best— Overture to "Samson." 
Bach— Prelude and Fugue, in D major. 
Chauvet— Andantino, in D-flat. 
Svendsen- Allen— Coronation March. 

A. s. yOOT. 

August 28. 

Bach Fugue, in K-flat (on St. Ann's 

Smart — ^Andante Grazioso, in G. 
Guilmant— Sortie, in D. 
Spinney — Berceuse. 
Pinck— Allegretto Recitative, Allegro 

Pnoco, from Sonata in G minor. 
Petrali — Romanza. 
Wagner-Subze — Vorspiel to '*I,ohen- 

Gounod-Archer— March, "Militairc." 


August 29. 

Bach — Fantasia and Fugue, in G 

Wagner-Thunder — Introduction to 
Act III, "liohengrin." 
-Fire Charm. "Die Walkuere." 
—Pilgrim's Chorus, "Tarinhaeuser" 
—Excerpt from Act III, "Siegfried." 

Guilmant— Nuptial March. 

Tours— Allegretto, in A. 

Batiste— Offcrtore, in R-flat. 

Chopin— Nocturne, in E-flat. 

Meverbeer— Shiller March. 


August 29. 

Bach— Prelude, in B minor. 

Guilmant — Cantilene Pastorale, 
Marche Religieuse. 

Handel— Second Concerto, first move- 

Tombelle — Toccato, in E minor. 

Calkin — Andante con Variationa. 

Saint-Saens — Fantaisie, in E-flat. 

Buck, Dudley — Variations on "Star 
Spangled Banner." 

B. J. LANG. 

August 30. 

Bach— Fantaisie, in G major. 

— Andante, iu C major. 

— Pastorale, in F major. 
Schumann — Fugue, on Bach. 
Mendclssohn-Iyang— Transcription of 

the Overture to "Midsummer 

Night's Dream." 
Beethoven-Lang — Transcription of 

the Overture to " Egtnont." 


August 31. 

Bach— Toccato,in F. 
Salome Offertory in D-flat. op. 8. 
I^emmens- Sonata Pontlficale. 
Guilmant— Invocation, in B-fiat. 

—Finale, in E-flat. 
Rousseau---Cantabile in A-flat. 
Mendelssohn— Sonata, No. 3. in A. 
Guilmant~Funeral March and Hymn 

of Seraphs. 
Schumann— Canon, in B minor. 
Dubois— Toccata in G. 
Improvisation on a Given Theme. 
Best— March for a Church Festival. 



Sbptbmbbil 1. 

Mendelssohn— Sonata, No. s, In C mi- 

Klein, Aloys -Meditation, in A-flat. 

Guilmant^-Sonata, No. 4. 

Wesley— Piece, in P-sharp minor. 

I^emmens— Pastoral, ia P. 

Chauvet-G'uilmant--Andantino, in D- 

Bach — Prelude and Pugue, in A 

Berlioz-Guilmant—Iv' Adieu des Ber- 

Buxtehude— Pugue, in C. 

Gigout — Communion, in A. 

Martini— Gavotte, in P. 

Improvisations on a given theme. 

Guilmant— Pugue, in D. 

Sbptember 2. 

Salome— Sonata, No. i. 
Buxtehude — Ciacona, in K minor. 
Guilmant— Elevation, in A-flat. 

— Nuptial March. 
Mendelssohn— Sonata, No. i, in P. 
lyiszt— Adagio, in D-flat. 
Bach— Toccata and Puga, in D minor. 
Guilmant— Caprice, in B-flat. 
Wagner-I^isst — Pilgrim Chorus. 
Improvisation on a Given Theme.' 
I«emmens— Pinale in D. 

Sbptbmbbr 4. 

Handel— Concerto No. 10. in D. 

Couperin-Guilmant— Scene Monique, 

Pranck, Cesar— Finale, in B-flat. 

Guilmant — Lameutation . 

Tombelle— Pastorale. 

Bach— Pantasia and Puga, in G mi- 

Guilmant — Offertoire, upon Two 
Christmas Themes. 

Chauvet-Gu'lmant— Romance, in B- 

flat minor. 
Lemmens — Panfare. 
Improvisation on a Given Theme. 
Wesley — Choral Song. 


September ii. 

Bach— Prelude and Fugue, in E-flat 

major, No. 1, Book 3. 
Buck— Adagio, from Second Sonata, 

Pmtti— Sonata, in G minor, op. 22. 

Pranck— Pastorale, in E major, op. 18. 

Ivemaigre— Prayer. 

Guilmant— Marche Punebre et Chant 

Seraphique, op. 17, No. 2. 
Shelley— A Twilight Picture. 
Grison- Pugue, in D major. 

September 12. 

Bach— Toccata, in P mi^or, No. 2, 

Capocci— Offertoire, in B-flat major. 
Merkel— Sonata, op. 178. 
Salome— Cantilene, in A minor. 
Lemaigre— Meditation. V 

Dubois— Toccata, in G major. 
Shelley— Serenade. 
Tombelle— Pontifical March, op. 23. 

September 13. 

Bach— Fantaisie and Pugue, In G mi- 
nor, No. 4, Book 2. 

Merkel— Concert Adagio, in E major, 
op. 35. 

Reubke— Sonata, *' The 94th Psalm." 

Tombelle— Elegy, op. 33. 

Dienel — Adaigo, from Secoad Sonata, 

op. II. 

Buck—" On the Coast." 

—At Evening, op. 52. 
Parker— Concert Piece, No. 2, op. 28, 

No. 4. 


September 14. 

Bach — Toccata and Pugue, in D mi- 

Beethoven— Andante con moto, Fifth 

Wagner-I^iszt —Romance, Evening 
Star, from " Tannhaeuser," 

Batiste— Grand Offertoire in D, "St. 

Best—" My Country, 'Tis of Thee." 


September 16. 

Bach — Toccata and Pugue, in D mi- 

Schumann— Evening. 

Rheinberger— Intermezzo. 
— Scherzoso. 

Guilmant— Second Meditation. 
—Prayer in P major. 
—Marche Religieuse. 

I^iszt- Pantaisie'on Bach. 




September i8. 

Guilmant— Concert Piece, op. 24. 

Gigout— Marcbe Rustique. 

Bacb— Grand Fantasia and Fugue, 

in G minor. 
Buck— At Kvening. 
Widor— Toccata, from Symphony No. 

5, for Organ. 
Spinney— Vesper Bells. 
Wachs— Pastorale. 
Wely— March, in E-flat. 

September 19. 

Lemmens — Pontifical March and 

Batiste— Communion, op. 4. No. i. 

Gleaeon, P. G.— March of the Priests 
of "Huitzil" (Ms). 

Saint-Saens-Guilmant — Prelude to 
the "Deluge," op. 45. 

Ritter— Sonata, op 19. 

Thomas — "Mig^non" Gavotte. 

Hofmann - Shelley — Russian Ro- 

Ro«sini-Buck— Overture to " William 

September 20. 

Buck— Triumphal March. 
Foot^Allegretto, op. 29, No. 2. 
Parker, H. W. — Romanza, op. 17, 

No. 3. 

—Scherzo, op. 32, No 3. 
Whitney — Processional March. 
Gleason-Eddy— Vorspiel to " Otho 

Flagler— Concert Variations on an 

American air. 
Whiting— Pastorale. 
Shelley— Serenade. 
Brewer— An Autumn Sketch. 
Buck— Fugue on "Hail Columbia," 

op. 22. 


September 23. 

Rheinbcrger— Pastorale Sonata, first 


—Trio, in A major. 
Byrd— Pavane. 
Coeme — Andante; Concerto for Organ 

and Orchestra, in K major, arranged 

for Organ Solo> 

Guilmant — Andantino. 

—Pastorale, in A majdr. 
Bach— Adagio, in A minor. 

—Toccata, in F major. 


September 28. ■ 

Bach — Fantaisie and Fugue, in G 

Mozart- Haupt — Andante, in A-flat, 

from Fantaisie, in F minor. 
Thiele-Haupt— Concert Piece, in C 

Saint-Saens— Fantaisie, in B-flat. 
Guilmant— Pastorale and Finale, op. 

Bach — Adagio e dolce, from third 

Bach— Toccata and Fugue, in D minor. 

September 39. 

Bach— Prelude, B minor. 
— Andante, in B minor, from fourth 

—Fugue, in D major, from the 
" Wohltemporierte Klavier." 

I^oeschhorn — Anoso, from Suite, op. 

Merkel — Sonata, in D minor, op. 118. 

Guilmant — Lamentation. 

Satnt-Saens — Rhapsodic, No. i. 

Thiele— Theme, Variations and Fi- 

September 30. 

Merkel — Sonata, op 42. 

M endelssohn— Adagio. 

Bach-Haupt — Fantasie and Fugue, in 

A minor, from the English Suite. 
Widor— Allegro Cantabile, from Fifth 

lylszt— Fantaisie on the Choral "Ad 

nos ad salutarem undem," from 

the opera, "The Prophet." 
Piutti— Andante grazioso; Finale. 


October 5. 

Bach — Toccata and Fugue. 
Schumann— Nachtstueck. 
I^iszt— Rhapsodic Hongroise, No. 2. 
Moszkowski — Serenata. 
Paderewski— Minuet, in G. 
Pfefferkorn — Song of the Nymphs, 

from an operetta. 
Wagner — Overture to "Tannhaeuser.' ' 




October 9. 

Buck— Wedding March, iiitroducinr 

" Old Hundred." 

— Variations, I«ast Rose of Summer. 

—Fugue, Hail Columbia. 
Taft— Potjpourri, War Songs of the 

Guilmant — Fragment from a Fan- 


—Home, Sweet Home. 
Taft— Concert Piece, Old Folks at 


—Finale, Star Spangled Banner. 

October 10. 

Mendelssohn — Second Sonata. 
Waener — Romance and Pilgrims' 

Chorus, "Tannhaeuser." 
Batiste- Offertoirede St. Cecile, in D 

Gounod-Eddy— Fantaisie, " Faust." 
Bach— Toccata, in F. 
Taft— Serenade. 

—Regal March. 

October ii. 

Tombelle— Pontifical March. 

Salome— Melodic. 

Kuckeu-Taft— Slumber Song. 

Bach— Toccata and Fugue, in D mi- 

Wagfuer— Wedding Music, "lyohen- 
grin " 

Palestrina— Trio, in A minor. 

Broustet — Scherzo. 

Buck— Home, Sweet Home. 

Wely— Sortie, in B-flat. 


October 13. 

Handel — Concerto in G minor. 
Thiele— Chromatic Fantasia. 
Bach — Choral in G. 

— Fugue in D. 
Rheinberger— Pastorale in A major. 
Widor — Scherzo in E major. 
Shelley— Spring Song. 
Wagner- WoUe — Siegfried's Death 

March, from "Die Goetterdaem- 

Thiele— Finale. 


October 16. 

Bach— Fantasia and Fug^e in G mi- 

Dubois— March of the Magi Kings. 

—Toccata in G major. 
Merkel— Concert Adngio, in E, op. 35. 
Fumagalli— Peasants' March. 
Guilmant— Third Sonata, in C minor. 
Batiste— Offertory, in F major, dp. 36. 
Thiele — Chromatic Fantasia and 


October 17. 

Bach— Prelude and Fugue, in G major. 

Wagner— Vorspiel to '* I^ohengrin.'- 

Buck— Sonata, No. 2, op. 77. 

Flagler — Variations on '* Home, 
Sweet Home." 

Dubois— Nuptial Song. 

Lachner— Marche Celebre. 

Guilmant— Grand Chorus, in D ma- 

Batiste— Saint Cecilia Offertory, in D 

October 18. 

Bach— Prelude and Fugue in B minor. 

I<emaigre— Contemplation 

Guilmant— Sonata, in D minor. No. i. 

Whiting — Pastorale. 

Hofmann-Shelley — A Russian Ro- 

I,ee, Maurice- Gavotte de Louis XV. 

Bartlett, Homer N. — Allegretto Es- 
pressivo, op. 116, new. 

Meyerbeer-Best— Coronation March. 


October 18. 

Merkel— Fantaisie in D minor. 
Bach— St. Ann Fugue. 
Foote — Allegretto. 
Dubois— Adoratio et Vox Angelica. 
Salome — Allegro Symphonique. 
Godard-Guilmant— Idylle. 
Guilmant— Pi iore In F. 
— Marche aux Flambeaux. 


October 19, 

Bach— Prelude and Fugue in A minor. 
Wagner-Eddy — Romance, Evening 

Merkel- Sonata in 6 minor, No. 2. 
Buck— Home, Sweet Home. 

— Triumphal March. 
Guilmant— X,amentation. 
Grison— Fantaisie on the Portuguese 

Weber-Warren— Overture to "Eury- 





October 19. 

Bach — Prelude and Fugue in E minor. 

MaiUy— MediUtion. 

Liszt — March of the Crusaders, from 
"St. Elizabeth." 

Widor — Allegro Cantabile, from Or- 
gan Symphony, No. 5. 

Sering— Toccata in B-flat. 

Saint-Saens— Rhapsodic, No. 3. 

Improvisations showing some of the 
resources of the organ . 

Salome — ^Allegro Symphonique. 

Morand— Overture in E minor. 


October 20. 

Bach -Prelude and Fuc^ie in E minor. 

Guilmant— Prayer and Cradle Song. 

Rheinberger— Sonata in D, No. 15, op. 

Dubois — In Paradise. 
— AUelulia, new. 

I*ux— O Sanctissima. 

Parker, H. W. — Melody and Inter- 
mezzo, new. 

Tombelle— Pontifical March. 

October 21. 

Bach— Prelude and Fugue in C mi- 
nor. Book. 2. 

Schumann-Kddy — Traeumerei and 

Ritter, A. G. — Sonata in E minor, 
op. 19. 

Vogt— Night Song. 

Gounod-Eddy— Fantaisie on themes 
from " Faust." 

Wagnuer-Warren — Introduction and 
Bridal Chorus from '•I/)hengiin." 

I,emaigre— Fragment Symphonique. 

Weber-Best -Jubilee Overture. 


X>CT0BER 22. 

Baclj Program, 

—Fantasia and Fugue in G minor. 

— Passacaglia and Fugue, in C mi- 

—Chorale in G, *'Alle Menschen 
muessen sterben." 

—Prelude and Fugue, in G. 

—Aria, in F. 

—Toccata and Fugue, in C. 

—Fugue, in G minor. 

—Fugue, in D. 


October 23. 

Bach— Toccata and Fugue,in D minor. 
Salome— Offertory, in D-flat, op. 8. 
Mendelssohn— First Sonata. 
MacMaster— Pastorale, op. 47, new. 

— Grand Choeur, op. 48, new. 
Guilmant— Prayer, in F. 
Lemmen.s— Fantaisie, in A minor. 
Best— Alia Marcia, new. 

October 24. 

Mendelssohn— Second Sonata. 
West, John A.— Melody in C, new. 
Bach -Fugue, in G minor, the lesser. 
Guilmant— Nuptial March. 
Widor— Pastorale, from the Second 

Orsfati Symphony. 
Shelley— Spring Song 

— Scnerzo. 
Meyerbeer-Best— Schiller March. 

October 25. 

Hesse— Toccata, in A-flat. 
Saint-Saens— Elevation in E. 
Mendelssohn — Third Sonata. 
Bach— Fugue, in E-flat, St. Anns. 
Gigout— Marche Funebre. 

— Grand Choeur Dialogue. 
Brewer, J. H. — Romanza, op. 22, No. 

2, new, 
Whitney, S. B. — Processional Grand 



October 25. 

Bach— Toccata, in F. 
Salome— Offertory, in D-flat, op. 8. 
Guilmant— Sonata, in D minor, op. 42. 
Whiting — Postludium, in G. 
Rheinberger— Intermezzo and Fugue, 

op. 88 
Smart- Festival March, in D. 


October 26. 

Bach— Prelude and Fugue, in E mi- 
nor, Peters' Edition, Book 3, 

Buck— Idylle, At Evening. 

Mendelssohn— Fourth Sonata. 

Wagner—Elsa's Bridal March, from 

Chopin-Best— Polonaise, in A major, 
op. 40, No. I. 

Guilmant— Religious March. 

Klein— Meditation, in A-fiat. 

I<emmens— Finale, in D major. 



October 27. 

Kddy— Prelude and Pugue, in A minor. 

Bach-Whitney— Aria, from the Or- 
chestra Suite, in D. 

Mendelssohn— Fifth Sonata. 

Matthison-Hansen— Fantasy, Drown- 
ing Dagmar. 

Lemmens— Fanfare, in D major. 

Whiting— Christmas Pastorale. 

Buck— Variations on a Scotch Air, 

Wagner-Kelley— Grand March, from 
'' Rienzi." 

October 28. 

Bach— Prelude and Fugue, in C ma- 
jor, Peters' edition, Book 2, No. ". 

Scarlatti-Best— Romanza, " O cessata 
di piargarmi." 

Menaelssohn — ^Sixth Sonata. 

I^emaigre — Capriccio, in F major. 

Foote — Festival March, new. 

Wider— Adagio, in B major, from the 
sixth Organ Symphony. 

Spinney— Daybreak. 

Guilmaut — Torchlight March. 
October 29. 

Bach— Toccata and Fugue (Doric), Pe- 
ters' edition. Book 3, No. 31. 

Widor-^ddy- Ave Maria. 

Guilmant— Offertory on two Christ- 
mas Hymns. 

Grison — Communion in- F, op. 58. 
Buck— Rondo Caprice, op. 35. 
Best — Pastorale in G. 
Hesse— Variations on " America." 
Tombelle— Kcho. 

— Meditation . 
Lemmeus — Pontifical March, from the 

Pontifical Sonata. 

October 30. 

Mendelssohn — Prelude and Fugue in 
D minor. 

Chopin-Eddy— Funeral March. 

Chopin-Haupt— Etude in C sharp mi- 

Thiele— Theme, Variations, Finale. 

Smart — Grand Solemn March. 

Gade-Eddy— Christmas Chimes. 

Haupt— Concert Fugue in C major. 

Whiting— Finale, Allegro Maestoso. 

October 31. 

Nicolai— Festival Overture, op. 31. 
Mendelssohn-Best — War March, from 

Buck — Variations on *%ast Rose of 

Rheinberger — Tenth Sonata, op. 146. 
Guilmant— "Epitholame, "op.58. No. 2. 
Krebs —Concert Fueue in G major. 
I,emmens— Triumphal March. 



June 19. 

Schumann— Faschingschwauk. 
Beethoven— Fantaisie . 
Schubert— The Trout. 

(Miss Gifford). 
Chopin— Nocturne in D-flat major. 

—Etude in F minor. 

—Etude in G-flat major. 
Moszkowski— Waltz in E major. 
Oskeston-I^lppa, Kate — When I^ove 

was Young (Miss Gifford). 
Kroeger— Dance of the Elves. 
Oskleston-I^ippa, Kate.— Rueckblick 

Beethoven - Rubinstein — Turkish 

lyiszt — Rhapsodie, Hongroise, No. 14, 


October 17. 

Bach-Tausig— Toccata and Fugue, 
Beethoven —Scherzo, in A-flat major. 
Chopin— Nocturne, op. 27, No. i. 
Seeboeck— Bourree . 
Smith, Wilson G.— Gavotte. 
Klein, B. O.— I^eSecret d' Amour. 
Foote, Arthur— Etude Mignonne.' 
Sternberg, Constantine— Staccatella. 
Barili, A.— Minuetto and Cradle Song 

from op. 20. 
Bird, Arthur— Humoresque. 
Kroeger, E. R. — Humoresque. 
MacDowell, E. A.— Hexentanz. 
Moszkowski— Momento Giojoso . 

— Barcarolle, A minor. 

—Caprice Espagnol. 




Soloists: Agnes Thomson, Soprano; James F. Thomson, Bar- 
itone; Kate P. Richards, Accompanist. 

Note: These Concerts were ffiven after the resijg^ation of the Musical 
Director, in August; they do not fonn a part of the Official Record of the Bureau 
of Music of the Exposition. 

Jordan— Down by the Brook in Spring 

(Mr. Thomson). 
Henschel— Oh that We Two Were 
Maying (Duet). 

September i6. 

Gotze— Still wie die Nacht (Duet). 
Liszt— Du bist wie eine Blunie. 
Nicolai— Ich muss hinaus 

(Mrs. Thomson). 
Roeder— An die Nacht; 
—Troubadour's Song 

(Mr. Thomson). 

Gounod — Plus g^rand dans son obs- 

curite, from "lia Reine du Saba" 

(Mrs. Thomson). 

Handel — Honor and Arms, from 

"Samson" (Mr. Thomson). 
Neidlinger— My I^addie; 

—The Curl; 
Dolores— Song of a Nest 

(Mrs. Thomson). 
Handel— Wher'er You Walk, from 

Newcomb— A Twilight Time; 
Tosti— More and More 

(Mr. Thomson). 
I^ambilotte — ^Justus ut Palma. 

September 19. 

Meyer-Helmund — No Furnace, No 

Fire (Duet). 
Korbay— From Woods Around (Duet). 
Bohm— Still wie die Nacht; 

— Deine blauen Augen 

(Mr. Thomson). 
Denza— Si tu m'aimais; 
Scochdopole— The Orange Girl 

(Mrs. Thomson). 
Rossini— Pro Peccatis from "Stabat 

Mater" (Mr. Thomson). 
Donizetti— Regnava nel Silenzio, from 

'Xucia di I^mmermoor" 
(Mrs. Thomson). 
Schumann— A Red, Red Rose; 
Neidlinger— Messages ; 
Royle— Summum Bonum 

(Mr. Thomson). 
Henschel— I Once Had a Sweet I«ittle 

Doll, Dears; 
Alden— The Rose One Day to Me 


September 21. 

Abt— Sprache der I^iebe (Duet). 
Massenet— Dans le Sentier, parmi les 

Vidal — Printemps Nouveau; Chant 

d'Kzil (Mr. Thomson). 
Meyer-Helmund — Die Monche von 

Ries— Hinaus 

(Mr. Thomson). 

Donizetti— O luce di quest anima, 

from 'Xinda di Chamounlx" 

(Mrs. Thomson). 

Handel— Why do the Nations, from 


(Mr. Thomson). 
Van de Water— Night Time; 
Dennee— lyuUaby 

(Mrs. Thomson). 
Shields— Kre Around the Huge Oak; 
West— My Pretty Marquise; 
Arditi— The Stirrup Cup 

(Mr. Thomson). 
Marzials— Go, Pretty Rose (Duet). 

September 23. 

Abt-Wenn die ersten Rosen bluehn 

Hervey— Veilchen ; 

Henscnel — Und well du bist ein 
—A Red, Red Rose 

(Mr. Thomson). 

Schumann— Die I<otosblume. 

Roeder— Warnung; 
— Gestaendniss 

(Mrs. Thomson). 

Bezet — Toreador Song, from "Car- 
men" (Mr. Thofnson). 

Gounod — Mon Coeur ne Pent Chan- 
ger, from "Mireille" 

( Mrs . Thomson ) . 



Adams— Holy City. 

Purcell— Kind Fortune Smiles; 

I^loyd— When love's Afar 

(Mr. Thomson). 
Neidlinger — Where did Tou Come 

From, Baby Dear; 
Marston— The Violet; 
Behrend— Daddy 

(Mrs. Thomson). 
Balfe— Excelsior (Duet). 

Sbptembbr 25. 

Badia— Repeat Again (Duet). 
Zollner— Ich lag[ im stillen Zimmer; 
— Der Bach mit seinem Rauschen; 
Grieg— Ich liebe Dich 

(Mr. Thomson). 
Rubinstein— Du bist wie eine Blunie; 
Nevln— Herbstgefuehl ; 
Faure— Bon Jour, Suzou 

iMrs. Thomson). 
»n — Consume Them All, 
from "Saint Paul;" 
-Old English: Dear Kitty 
(Mr. Thomson). 
Rossini— Bel Baggio, from "Scmi- 

ramide" (Mrs. Thomson). 
Mozart— Within This Sacred Dwell- 
Smith, Gerrit— ThcForget-Me-Not; 
Shelley— The Minstrel Boy 
(Mr. Thomson). 
Weil— Spring Song; 
Black— Slumber Song; 
Arne— PoUv Willis 

(Mrs. Thomson). 
Verdi— To t'Amo Amalia, from "I 
Masnadieri" i^Duet). 

September 28. 

Gotze— The First Song (Duet). 
Hildach— Mein I^iebsteristein Weber; 
Boeder- Weisst Du noch; 
Bemberg— Niaka 

(Mrs. Thomson). 
Zollner -I,iebeswonnen, zarte Bande; 
Schumann— Ich Grolle Nicht 

(Mr. Thomson). 
Gomes- Mia Piccirella, from "Salva- 
tor Rosa," 

(Mrs. Thomson). 
Mendelssohn — It is Enough, from 
' " Elijah" (Mr. Thomson ). 
Rogers— At Parting; 
Adams— I«ullaby; 
I,ehmann— When I«ove is Kind 

(Mrs. Thomson). 
Tosti— Good-bye; 

Cooke— Two Marionettes; 
Rodney— Clang of the Forge 

(Mr. Thomson). 
Reinecke— Mailed (Duet). 

September 29. 

Mendelssohn— I Would That My I/)ve 

Dvorak— Mein I,ied ertont. Rings ist 

— Darf des Falken Schwinge 
(Mr. Thomson). 
Nicolai— Herbstlied ; 
Tosti— Ti Rapirei; 

— Ideale (Mrs. Thomson). 
Handel — Recitative: Behold, I Tell 
You a Mystery; 

—Aria, The Trumpet shall Sound, 
from "The Messiah" 
(Mr. Thomson). 
Randegger — Marinella 

(Mrs Thomson) . 
Kelley— Thou Gentle Fisher Maiden; 
—Two Words; 
—An Olde Rhyme 

(Mr. Thomson). 
Purcell— Nymphs and Shepherds; 
I,ehmann— Titania's Cradle; 
MoUoy— Home, Dearie, Home 

(Mrs. Thomson). 
Gra ben-Hoffman— Die Trostloien. 

September 30. 

Donizetti-Iv'Addio (Duet). 
Massen et— Elegie ; 
Wickede— Herzens Fruhling 

(Mrs. Thomson). 
ZoUner-Schon Grusstauf dammern- 

den Pfade; 
Ries— Herz, Mein Herz 

(Mr. Thomson). 
Rossini— Una Voce poco fa, from " II 
Barbiere de Siviglia" 

(Mrs. Thomson). 
Steams— 1 he Parish Sexton ; 
Cherry— The Dear I^ittle Shamrock 
(Mr. Thomson). 
—The I^ast Rose of Summer, air, 

"The Groves of Blarney;" 
—The Gap in the Hedge at Kil- 

—Old Melody, "Kathleen O'More" 
(Mrs. Thomson). 
Couch -Kathleen Mavourneen; 
Sheley— The Minstrel Boy 
(Mr. Thomson). 
Blumenthal — Venetian Boat Song 


Dominion of Canada. 



With Ladies' Auxiliary and Orchestra. 
Mr. C. H. Porter, Jr., Conductor. 
Mr. H. Klingenfeld, Concert-master. 


Flotow— Overture, * 'Stradella. " Parker — Choral Ballad, "The 
Knight and his Daughter." Wieniawski — "IvCgende," Violin 
Solo (Mr. Heinrich Klingenfeld). Bizet — Habanera from * "Car- 
men" (Miss Madeleine Homer and Chorus). Lanner — Valse, 
*Testher." Schumann — Spring's Journey (Mr. C. E. W. Dod- 
well). Barnby— The Skylark. Grieg— On the Hills There is no 
Sin (Mrs. Kennedy Campbell). Musin — Mazurka de Concert 
(Mr. Heinrich Klingenfeld). Distin— Jack Homer. Moszkowski 
— I Wait Beneath Thy Window (Miss Homer). Wagner — 
March, from "Lohengrin.** Flotow — Finale, from "Martha" 
(Mrs. McLaren, Mrs. Clarkson, Mrs. Taylor, Mr. H. Ward and 

January 17. 

Wagner— -Selections from ''Lohengrin.** Watson — Night. Mas- 
senet — Grand Aria, from "Herodiade'* (Miss Madeleine Homer). 
Strauss — Valse, "Blue Danube.'* DeBeriot — Sixth Air Vane, 
Violin Solo(Frl. Graziosa Unbekant). Bendal — Cantata, "Lady 
of Shalott** (Miss Homer and Ladies* Auxiliary). Mascagni — 
Prelude and Siciliano; Romanza and Scene (Miss Homer); Inter- 
mazzo; Prayer, from "Cavalleria Rusticana.'* 

February 14. 
Gluck — Overture, " Iphigenia in'Aulis.'* Rubinstein — Night 
Song (Mrs. J. McD. Taylor and Mr. D. C. GilHs). Beethoven 
— Symphony in C, op. 21. Mattei — Oh Hear the Wild Winds 
Blow (Mr. C. E. W. Dodwell). "A Dream of Spain,** Song 
(Miss Annie Service). Corbin — Spanish Waltz, ''Santiago.** 
Mattei — I Love Thee (Mr. D. C. Gillis). Meyerbeer— Torch- 
light Dance. 


March 21. 

Mendelssohn — "Hymn of Praise" (Soloists: Miss Madeleine 
Homer, Miss Iv. Wilson, Mr. D. C. Gillis). Bruch— "The Flight 
ofthe Holy Family." Rossini— "Stabat Mater" (Soloists: Mrs.H. 
R. Hagarty, Mrs. J. McD. Taylor; Dr. W. B. Slayter, Mr. J. B. 

M.\Y 16. 

Mozart — Overture, * ^Figaro's Wedding." Eichberg — Finale, 
from **Doctor of Alcantara." DeKoven — O Promise Me (Lieut. 
W. F. Slajrter). Wagner — Selection from " Tannhaeuser." 
Graben -Hoffmann — Gondolier's Song (Ladies* Auxiliary). 
Vieuxtemps — Concerto in E major, for violin (Mr. H. Klingen- 
feld). Griswold — ^What the Chimney Sang; Dessiauer — To 
vSevilla (Miss Madeleine Homer). Brahms — Two Hungarian 
Dances. Hoffmann — Cantata, "Song of the Norns" (Miss Mad- 
eleine Homer and Ladies* Auxiliary). Strauss — Valse, * 'Thou- 
sand and One Nights." Balfe — ^Though Every Hope be Fled 
(Mrs. C. J. Clarkson, Miss Clara Slayter, Mr. D. C. Gillis, Mr. A. 
Wiswell, Mr. G. E. Boak, and Chorus.) 

May 31. 
Mackenzie — Cantata, "The Bride" (Solos by Miss Madeleine 
Homer and Dr. W. B. Slayter). Wagner — Ladies' Procession, 
from "Lohen^in." Hoffimann — Cantata, "Song of the Norns" 
(Miss Madeleine Homer and Ladies' Auxiliary). Mascagni — 
Intermezzo, from * 'Cavalleria Rusticana. ' ' Bruch — ' 'Fair Ellen' * 
(Solos by Miss Madeleine Homer and Mr. G. E. Boak). 



Eighteenth Season. Windsor Hall. 

Mixed Chorus of 250 Voices. Orchestra of 40. 

Mr. G. Couture, Conductor. 

Mr. Hector Mackenzie, President; Mr. A. Browning, Secre- 

December 20.— First Concert. 

Handel — **The Messiah" (Soloists: Miss Rose Stewart, Soprano; 
Miss Lillian Carllsmith, Contralto; Mr. H. O. Johnson, Tenor; 
Mr. Heinrich Meyn, Bass). 


March 14. — Spxond Concert. 

Beethoven — '"Mount of Olives" (Soloists: Mrs. Anna Burcli. 
Soprano; Mr. W. H. Rieger, Tenor; Mr. Heinrich Meyn, Bari- 
tone). Mendelssohn — 'The First Walpurgis Night" (Soloists: 
Miss Burdette, Contralto; Mr. W. H. Rieger, Tenor; Mr. 
Heinrich Meyn, Baritone. 

March 15. — ^Third Concert. 

Bennett— Overture "The Niads." Sullivan— "The Golden Le- 
gend" (Soloists: Mrs. Anna Burch, Soprano; Miss Burdette, Con- 
tralto; Mr. W. H. Rieger, Tenor; Mr. Heinrich Meyn, Baritone; 
Mr. A. K. Fisk, Bass). 

March 16. — Fourth Concert. 

Mehul — Overture, "La Chasse du Jeune Henri." Gounod — 
"Galia" (Soloist: Mrs. Anna Burch, Soprano). Berlioz — Menuet, 
"Will o' the Wisp" and Marche Hongroise. Boildieu — Aria, 
"Cest la Princesse de Navarre." Dubois — Ballet Music, "Faran- 
dole," first time in America. Massenet — "Eve" (Soloists: Mrs. 
Anna Burch, Soprano; Mr. A. Fortier, Tenor; Mr. Heinrich 
Meyn, Baritone. 


Mr. Jos. Gould, Conductor. 

December ii. — Assisted by Mme. Lillian Nordica, Soprano. 

Caldicott — Out on the Waters. Rheinberger — ^The Mystic Lake. 
Sullivan — Evening. Gade — Summer Night. Dregert — Spring's 
Return. Koschat—Corinthian Folk Song (Male Voices); For- 
saken. Mendelssohn — Forty-third Psalm. Dvorak — One Hun- 
dred and Forty-ninth Psalm. 


First Season. Natural History Rooms. 

Jehin-Prume, Director. 

Assisted by Mrs. Laing, Soprano; Miss Edyth Murphy, So- 

Schumann— Quintet, op. 44 (Mme. Heynberg, Messrs. M. F. 
Jehin-Prume, M. E. Jehin-Prume, M. R. Gruenwald, M. J. Clos- 
set. Massenet — Air de I'Infante du Cid (Miss Edyth Murphy). 
Haydn — Caprice avec variations, op. 12; T. Ritter — Les Cour- 
riers. Piano Solos (Mme. Heynberg). Lassen — Duet, The Vil- 


lage Lindens (Mrs. Laing, Miss E. Murphy). Rubinstein — 
Sonata, op. 19, No. 11, Piano and Violin (Mme. Heynberg, M. 
F. Jehin-Prume). Pessard — Menuet; Gretry — Rigodon, String 
Quartet (Messrs. Jehin-Prunie, Prume, Gruenwald and Closset). 



Grand Opera House. 

Mr. F. G. Smythe, Conductor. 

Mr. Sheriff Sweetland, President; Mr. C. Stuart, Secretary. 

January 17.— First Concert. Soloists: Mme. Ida Bond Young, 

Soprano; Mile. Lillian Carllsmith. Contralto: Mr. George 

Campbell, Tenor; Dr. Carl Martin, Bass. 

Handel — "J^das Maccabaeus. ' ' 

Second Concert. 
Weber — "Preciosa," and Miscellaneous Program. 



Pavilion, Horticultural Gardens. 

Mr. E. W. Schuch, Conductor. 

Mr. J. K. Kerr, Q. C, President; Mr. J. M. Sutherland, Secre- 

January 17. 

Bishop — Now Tramp O'er Moss and Fell. Moehring — 
Legends, Ladies' Voices (Misses Harford, Klinger, Grundy, 
Carter, Green, Leadlay, and Mmes. Blogg and Pringle). Kucken 
— The Banners Wave (Male Voices of the Society). Field — 
Nocturne; Chopin— Etude, "The Butterfly" (Frederick Bosco- 
vitz). Barn by — Now the Day is Over. Mascagni — Ave Maria. 


•'Cavalleria Rusticana " (Miss Jardine-Tliompson). Bariiby — 
Sweet and Low (Misses Beach and Carter, Messrs. Baxter and 
Sturrock). Smart — Serenade. Bridge — Crossing the Bar. Reich- 
ardt — The Image of the Rose (Messrs. George Taylor, Tinning, 
Dent, Sutherland, Shortiss, Harper, Wilson, Grund)^ Musson, 
Jr.). Bellini — Aria, Casta Diva, from * "Norma" (Miss Minnie 
Gaylord). Liszt — Christmas Carol, **Noel" (Frederick Bosco- 
vitzi. Denza— Nocturne (Ladies' Voices of the Society). Gou- 
nod — O Day of Penitence. Mexican National Air, ''La Golon- 
drina" (Misses Jardine- Thompson and Lilli Kleiser). Caldicott 
— Little Jack Horner. God Save the Queen. 

Aprii, 27. — Assisted by the New York Symphony Orchestra. 
Soloists: Miss Lillian Blauvelt, Soprano; Miss Evelyn De 
Latre Street, Violiniste. 

Bizet — March of the Toreadors, "Carmen," Suite No. i (Sym- 
phony Orchestra). Caldicott — Little Jack Horner. Beethoven 
— Seventh Spmphony (Symphony Orchestra). Morniugton — 
Here in Cool Grot; Pinsuti— The Sea Hath its Pearls. Tschaik- 
owsky — Andante for Strings (Symphony Orchestra). Gounod — 
Valse, from "Romeo and Juliet" (Miss Blauvelt). E. W. Phil- 
lips — Evening. Bruch — Concerto No, i (Miss Street). Men- 
delssohn — Forty-second Psalm (Soloists: Misses Minnie Gaylord, 
Lilli Kleiser, Maud Beach, Mary Jardine-Thompson). Wagner — 
Sounds of the Forest, from ""Siegfried;" Forest Bird (Miss Blau- 
velt); Ride of the Valkyries, from "Die Walkure" (Symphony 
Orchestra). Verdi — Crowned with the Tempest, from "Er- 
nani'' (Mr. A. D. Sturrock, Toronto Vocal Society). 


Mr. A. S. Vogt, Conductor. 

Chorus of Eighty, Orchestra of Thirty-five. 

Meyerbeer — Coronation Marct, from "Le Prophete," (Orches- 
tra). Grieg — Asa's Death; Anitra's Dance, from *'PeerGynt," 
Suite, op. 46 (String Orchestra). Haydn— With Verdure Clad 
(Miss Jardine-Thompson). Dinelli — Romanza for Violoncello 
and Orchestra, first time in Toronto (Sig. Guiseppe Dinelli). 
Gaul— "The Holy City" (Soloists: Miss Jardine-Thompson, So- 
prano; Miss Laura Sturrock, Contralto; Mr. E. J. Lye," Tenor; 
Mr. H. M. Blight, Baritone; Mr. A. L. E. Davies, Bass). 



Mr. F. H Torringtoii, Conductor. 

January 12. 

Cherubini — Overture, "Water Carrier;'* Dvorak — Slavische 
Tanze, second set (Orchestra). Schubert — Song, The Hrlking 
(H. W. Webster). Liszt —Concerto in E-flat, Piano and Orches- 
tra (H. M. Field). Leonard — Violin Solo, "Souvenir d' 
Haydn" (Wm. Yunck). Guiraud — Scene and Valse de Ballet. 
Beethoven — String Quartet, op. 74, E-flat major (Detroit Phil- 
harmonic Club). Verdi — Scena and Aria, Ah fors'e lui, ' 'Traviata' ' 
(Miss Florence Brimson). Servais— Violoncello Solo, Fantasie 
Varie (Alfred Hoffman). Lacome — Aubade Printaniere; God- 
ard — Valse No. 2 (Orchestra). 

April 20. 
Handel — "Acis and Galatea" (Soloists; Mrs. Campbell, Soprano; 
Mr. M. Gorrie, Tenor; F. Warrington, Bass). Max Bruch — Violin 
Concerto (with Orchstra). Goltermann — Violoncello Concerto 
(Paul Morgan and Orchestra). Suppe— Vocal Romanza, Violin 
Obligato (Mrs. Campbell and Mr. Yunck). 

June 16. 

Nicolai — Overture, "Die Lustigen Weiber." Jensen — Song, 
•'Murmuring Zephj'rs (Whitney Mockridge). Weber — Concert 
Stueck, Piano and Orchestra (Fannie Sullivan). 


Pavilion Music Hall. 
Seventy five Male Voices. 
Mr. E. W. Schuch, Conductor. 

February 24.— Third Annuai^ Concert. Assisted by Mrs. 
" Genevra Johnstone-Bishop, Soprano; Mr. Harry Field, 

Pianist. Mr. Paul Morgan, Violoncellist; Varsity Banjo and 

Guitar Club and Mandolin Quartet. 

Numbers by the Glee Club and Soloists: 
Barri-Caldicott— The Old Brigade (Glee Club). Goltermann— 
Concerto in A minor (Mr. Morgan). Weber — Ocean, Thou 
Mighty Monster, from ''Oberon" (Mrs. Bishop). Chopin— Pre- 
lude; Strauss-Schutt — Valse, from **DieFledermaus" (Mr. Field). 
Buck — Twilight (Glee Club). Pache — Serenade; Niedlinger — 
Hush (Glee Club). Grieg — Parting; Hunter's Song; Bohm — 
Thine (Mrs. Bishop). Pergolese — Air; DavidofF— Romance 
l*opper — Gavotte (Mr. Morgan). Liszt — Venezia e Napoli, Tar- 
antelle( Mr. Field). Gounod — Ah e'stranoPoter, from '*Faust" 
(Mrs. Bishop). Lacome — Estudiantina (Glee Club). 





W. C. CAUL. I 

Organ Recitals: Canton, O.; Coluni- ' 
bus, O.; Cincinnati, O.; Mansfield, | 
O. New York City, N. Y. North | 
Adams, Mass. 

Bach— Sinfonia ("Wir danken dir i 
Gott"). j 

—Toccata, C major. ; 

—Toccata, F major. ' 

— Toccata and Fugue, D minor. 
Berlioz— Danse des Sylphs, "Damna- j 
nation of Faust." • 

Bibl, R.— Visione. 

Buck— Variations on "Annie Laurie." 
Buxtehude— Choral, "I/)b Gott." 
Capocci— Menuet, B-flat. 
Clerambault— Prelude. 
Corelli — Prelude. 

Couperin— Sarabande et Fuguette. ! 

Deshayes — Fanfare. ! 

— Menuet. ^ i 

— Suite for the Organ (Ms. ). 
Dubois— Alleluia. 

— Fiat Lux. 

Frescobaldi — Passacaglia. 
Frohber^er — Capriccio. ' 

Gabrielli— Fantasia Allegro. 
Guilmant.— Communion. 

— Marche de la Symphonic, "Ari- 

— Mbrceau Sympbonique. 

— Nuptial Marcn. 

— Scherzo. 

— Wedding Music. 
Handel— Concerto, D minor. No. lo. 
Janssen — Fest Praeludium (Messrs. 

Stebbins and Carl ). 

Lemmens — Hosannah, first move- 

Loret — Scherzo, Fanfare. 

MacMaster — Pastorale. 

Marie — La Ciuquantaine. 

Martin— Gavotte, from Organ Sonata 

Mendelssohn —Praeludium II . 

Nessler— Festival March, "The Trum- 

Neustedt-Carl — Carrilon de Lonis 
— Menuet Antique. 

Paumann— Prelude. 

Rheinbcrger — Agitato, Sonata XI. 
—Finale, Sonata XIV. 

Rossini— Overture, "William Tell.'' 

Salome — Andantino. 

Thiele— Concert satz, C minor. 

Tombelle— Nuptial March. 

Wagner— March, "Tannhaeuser." 

Weber— Overture, "Kuryanthe." 

Widor— Finale, from Organ Sym. VI. 
— Toccato, from Organ Sym.'V. 


Piano Recitals: Chicken ng Hall, 

Bach — Bourree. 

—Chromatic Fantasie and Fugue. 

— Fuga. 
Bach-Tausig— Toccata and Fugue. 
Beethoven— Sonata, op. 27. 
Boccherini— Menuet. 
Chopin— Ballade, op. 23. 

—Ballade, op. 47. 

—Ballade, op. 52. 

—Berceuse, op. 57. 

— Mazurka, op. 40. 



Chopin— Nocturne, op. 15, 

—Nocturne, op. 32. 

—Nocturne, op. 48. 

— Polonaise, op. 22. 

—Polonaise, op. 53. 

—Scherzo, op. 31. 

— Valse, op. 18. 

— Valse, op. 34. 
Dreyschock— Gavotte. 
Hartmann— Idylle. 
Henselt— Spiing Song. 
Hyllested— Mazourka. 

—Polonaise in K. 


— Suite Romantique. 

—Suite, op. 7. 
Iviszt — Ricordanza. 

— Tarantelle. 
Mendelssohn— Song without words. 
Mozart— Fantasia. 
Rosenfeld — Five Pieces for Piano. 
Rossini-I^iszt — Overture to "William 

Schumann— Etudes Symphoniques. 

—Hunting Song. 

— Vogel als Prophet. 

£m:il lieblino. 

I'lAN-o Recitals: Chicago, 111., Cairo, 
III., Joliet, 111., Kenosha, Wis., La 
Porte, Ind., Piano, 111 , Racine, 
Wis., Rochester, N. Y., Rockford, 

Bach— Bourree. 

—Prelude and Fugue in C minor. 
Beethoven— Andante and Variations, 
from op. 26. 

—Sonata Pathetique. 

— Sonata, op. 27, No. 2. 

—Sonata, op. 31, No. 2. 
Beethoven-Seiss— German Dances. 
Blumenschein— Barcarolle. 
Brandeis— Polka Pantastique. 
Chopin— Ballade, op. 47. 

— Etude. 

— Fantasie, op. 49. 


— Mazurka. 

—Nocturne, op. 37, No. 2. 


—Scherzo, op. 31. 

—Valse, op. 32. 

—Valse, op. 34, No. i. 
Gernsheim— Romance, op. 23. 

Gottschalk— Last Hope. 
Grieg— March of the Dwarfs and Not- 
turno, op. 54. 

—"Peer Gynt," Suite Nos. i and 2. 
Handel— Harmonious Blacksmith. 

— Passacaglia, in G minor. 

—Variations in E. 
Joseffj' — At tne Spring. 
Klein — Prelude. Theme and Varia- 
tions, op. 25. 
Lack— Song of the Brook. 
Liebling— Florence, Valse de Con- 
cert. " 

— Kensington Waltzes. 
Liszt — A la hongroise. 
Lysberg — "Don Juau," Fantasie, for 

Two Pianos, 
Mendelssohn — Fantasie, op. 27. 

— Prelude. 

—Song Without Words. 
Moszkowski — Barcarolle, op. 34. 

— Spinning. 

— ^Valse de Concert, op. 34. 
Nevin — Barcarolle, op. 13. 

— Narcissus, op. 13. 
Neupert — Etude in F. 

— Spring Song. 
Reinecke — Gavotte, op. 123. 

— Iniprovisata on Gluck's Gavotte, 
Two Pianos. 

— Impromptu on Schumann's "Man- 
fred," Two Pianos. 
Raff— Fileuse. 

— Variations. 
Rubinstein — Melody. 
Scarlatti-Tausig— Sonata in G minor. 
Schumann — Fantasiestuecke, op. 12. 

— Kreisleriana, op. 16. 

— Sonata, op. 22. 
Schytte— Etude. 

— Polonaise de Concert. 
Wagner — Overture, "Tannhaeuser." 
Weber — Concertstueck, op. 79. 

— Sonata, op. 39. first movement. 


Pi.\NO Recitals: Albany, N. Y., Bing- 
hampton, N. Y., Boston, Mass., 
Brooklyn, N Y., Buffalo,^. Y., 
Baltimore, Md., Cleveland. Ohio, 
Chicago, 111., Detroit, Mich., Gen- 
eva, N. Y , Ithica. N. Y., Morris- 
town, N. J., Montreal, Can., New 
York, N. Y., New Haven, Conn., 



Orange, N. J., Philadelphia, Pa., 

Portland, Me., Providence, R. I , 

Rochester. N. Y., Syracuse, N. Y., 

Springfield, Mass., Toronto, Can., 

Washington, D. C. 

Bach— Fantasie Chromatique et Fu- 
Bach-Liszt— Fantasie and Fugue in A 

— Prelude and Fugue. 
Beethoven— Sonata, op. 28. 

—Sonata, op. 31, No. 3. 

— Sonata, op. 57. 

— Sonata, op. iii. 
Brahms — Capriccio. 

— Intermezzo. 
Chopin — Ballade, 

— Barcarolle. 

— Berceuse. 


— Impromptu. 

— Mazurkas. 


— Preludes. 

— Somaita in B minor. 

— Valses. 
Field— Nocturne. 
Handel — Suite in A minor. 
Haydn — Variations. 
I^iszt— Hungarian Rhapsodies. 

Mason — Spring Dawn. 
Mendelssohn — Prelude and Fugue in 

K minor. 
Mendelssohn-Liszt — Midsummer 

Night's Dream, Fantasie. 
Mozart— Rondo in A minor. 
Paderewski— Deux Melodies. 

— iNocturne. 

— Scherzino. 

— Variations and Fugue, No. i. 
Paganini-Liszt — La Campanella. 
raganini-Schumann— Etude. 
Rubinstein- Barcarolle. 

— Melancolie. 
Scarlatti— Capriccio. 

— Pastorale. 
Schubert — Impromptu. 
Schubert-Liszt— Erlking. 

^—Melodies Hongroises. 

— Serenade. 

— Soiree de Vienne. 
Schumann— Aria. 

— Carneval, op. 9. 

— Nachtstueck. 

— Pa pi lions. 

Wagner-Liszt— Spinning Song. 
Weber— Momento Capriccioso. 
—Sonata in A-flat. 


Pi.\NO Recitals: Chicago, III., Colum- 
bus, O., Duluth, Minn., Green- 
castle, Ind., Helena, Mont., Har- 
risburg, Pa., Joliet, 111., Jackson, 
Mich., Kansas City, Mo., Mt. Ver- 
non, Iowa, Newark, N. J., North- 
field, Minn., Oakland, Cal., Port- 
land, Ore., San Francisco, Cal., 
Salt Lake City, Utah, St. Paul, 
Minn., Toronto, Ont., Wichita, 
Kan., Worcester, Mass. 

Bach— Chromatic Fantasie and Fugue. 

—Prelude and Fugue in G minor 
(W. T. C, Book I, No. 16). 
Bargiel—Prelude and Scherzo, from 

op. 31. 
Beethoven — Sonata, op. 57. 
Beudel— Cascade du Chaudron. 
Brandeis— Menuetin B-flat. 
Chopin— Ballade, op. 38. 

— Ballade, op. 47. 


—Etude, op. 10, No. 2. 

— Impromptu, op. 36. 

— Mazourkas, op. 33, No. 2; op. 50, 
No. 3; op. 56, No. I. 

— Nocturne, op. 27, Nos. i and 2. 

—Polonaise, op. 53. 

— scherzo, B-nat minor, op. 31. 

—Scherzo, op. 39. 

—Sonata, op. 35. 

—Waltz in A-flat, op. 42. 
Dupont— Toccata de Concert, op. 36. 
Grieg— Norwegian Bridal Procession, 
op. 19. 

—La Papillon, op. 43, No. 3. 
Gottschalk— Tremolo. 
Gounod-Liszt— Faust Waltz. 
Hollaender — March, op. 39. 
Liszt—Liebestraum, No. 3. 

— Waldesrauschen . 
Mendelssohn— Scherzo a Capriccio in 
P sharp minor. 

—Song without words, Nos. 3, 22, 34. 
Moszkowski— Moment Musicale, op. 

7, No. 2 
Paganini-Liszt— La Campanella. 



raine, J. K.— Welcome Home, op. 26, 

No. 10. 
Raff— Cavatina and March, from op. 

— Suite, op. 72. 

—Prelude and Fugue, from op. 72. 
Rein ecke— Ballade, op. 20. 
Rubiut*tein— Meloaie. 

—Serenade, op. 93. 

—vStaccato Etude, op. 23. No. 2. 
Sherwood, E. H. — Menuet in A-flat. 
Sherwood, W. H. — Mazourka, op. 6, 
No. 2. 

— Ethelinda. 

Schubert— Impromptu, op. 142. No 2. 

— Impromptu, op. 142, No. 3. 

—Minuet, from op. ^8. 
Schubert • Lis zt—Dn bist die Ruh. 
Schubert-TausiK— Marche Milltaire. 
Schumann — AuTschwung. 

—Bird as Prophet. 

—Carnival, op. 9. 

— Fantasie, op. 17, second move- 

— Kreisleriana, Nos. i, 3 and 4. 

— Nocturne in F. op; 23. 

— Romanza and Scherzitio,op. 26. 

— Scherzino, from op. 26. 

— Warum. 
Verdi -Liszt— Rigoletto Fantasie. 
Wagner-Brassin — Feuer Zauber. 
Wagner-Liszt— Isolden's Liebestod. 

— Tannhacuser March. 
Wel)er— Sonata, op, 39. 
Weber-Liszt— Polacca in E. 
Wieniawski— Waltz in D-flat. 


Organ Recitals: South Church, New 
York City, N. Y.. from Oct. 31, 
1892, to Feb. 13, 1893. 

Arne— Fugue, J) minor. 
Bach — Air, from Suite in D. 
— Fugue, G minor (Peters' Edition, 

Book 4). 
— Gavotte, from Suite in D. 
—Prelude, B minor (Peters* Edition, 

Book 2). 
— Prelude and Fugue, in G-niinor 
(Novello Edition, Book 2). 
Bartlett— Grand Fantasia. 
Batiste— Offertoire. "Cecelia," op. 8. 
Best— Fantasie on Ancient Christmas 

Brewer— Romanza. op. 22, No. 2. 

Bridge— Finale, 

French Style, A 

—Quasi Pastorale, A major. 
Buck— The Holy Night, "Noel." 
Bunnett— Largo, E-Sat. 
Calkin— Allegretto, G. 
Capocci— March Nuptiale. A, 

— Melodic, C minor. 

— Minuetto, B-flat 
Corelli— Pastorale, G. 
Deshayes— Communion . 

Dienel— Adagio, op. 23, 

— Adagio, D major, op. 29. 

— Sherzando, op. 27. 
Dubois — Adoratio et vox Angelica. 

— Hosannah, Chorus Magnus. 

— March of the Three Kings. 
Franck— Audantino, G minor. 

—Chorale, Three Chorals, No. 3. 
( Mrs. Mary C. Fisher. ) 
"^ — Marche Heroique, B minor. 
Frost — Variations on Mendelssohn's 
Hymn, "Hark the Herald Ang- 
els Sing." 
Gladstone, F. E. — Larghetto, D major. 
Godard — Canzonetta, 6-flat. 
Goldmark — Bridal Song, from Wed- 
ding Symphony. 
Grieg-Smitn — Funeral March. 

— Norwegian March, op. 54. 
Guilmant— Allegro Moderato e Pas- 
torale. E major. 

— Bridal Chorus, D-flat. 

— Cantilene Pastorale, B minor. 

— Canzona, A minor. 

— Canzona, F minor, op. 47. 

— Grand Choeur, D major. 

— The Manger, op. 50, No. 3. 

—Offertory on Christmas Carols. 

—- Offertory on Two Christmas 

—Prayer, op. 56, No. 2. 

— Sonata, No. 2. 
Haupt— Concert Fugue, C major. 
Henselt Ave Maria. 
Hesse— Theme and Variations, D 

Hird — Processional Wedding March. 

-Theme, A. 
Hummel— Polonaise, F major. 
Jensen- Bridal Song and Wedding 

March, from op. 45. 
Kirchner— Album-Blatt, F major,op.7. 
Lee— Sylvana Menuet 
Lemaigre— March, B-flat. 
Liszt — Consolation, E major. 




Mailly — Pacqiies Fleuries, O major. 
Matthison-Hanseu — VolksHed, D mi- 
Mendelssohn — March, "Tiree du Ca- 

priCCio," op. 22. 

Merkel— Andante, A minor, op. 122. 

— Sonata No. 7. 
Parker— Vision, op. 32. No. 2. 
Renaud— Scherzo, D major. 
Rhcinberger — Sonata, Pastorale. 
Ritter— Sonata, E minor, 
Salome— Cautaline. A minor. 

— Cantaline Nuptiale, A-flat. 

— Fugue, E minor. 

— Grand Choeur, A major. 

— Melody, C major. 

— Offertory, E-ffat. 
Schumann — Romanza, from Sym- 
phony D minor. 

—Study, for Pedal Piano, op. 56. 
Sjoejfren— Fantasie, C major. 
Smart— Andante Graziozo, G. major. 
Spinney— At Daybreak. 
Thiele — Chromatic Fantasie. 
Tombelle — Marche Pontificale. 

—Pastorale, op. 33. 
Tschaikowski— Andante Cantabile. 
Wagner, O.— Sonata, E minor. 
Wagner— Vorspiel , ' ' Parisfa 1 . " 
AVesley- Addante, F. 
Widor— Adagio, Finale, from Sym- 
phony No. 2. 
Wood— Postlude,D major, 


Organ Recitals: Unity Church, Chi- 
cago, Sunday afternoons from Oc- 
tober 2, 1892, to March 26, 1893. 

Auber— Overture, "Le Macon." 
—Overture to "Masaniello." 
—Overture to "Zanetta." 
Bach— Passacaglia. 
— Prelude and Fugue in C (Peters' 

edition. Book 2. No. i). 
—Prelude, "St. .\mis." 
— Toccata and Fugue (Peters' edi- 
tion Book 3, No. 3). 
— Toccata and Fugue In C (Peters' 

edition, Book 3, No. 8). 
— Toccata and Fugue in D Minor 
(Petere' edition, Book 4, No. 4). 
Batiste— Grand Offertoire in F ( Ash- 
down edition, No. 83). 
Beethoven -Best — Hallelujah Chorus, 
from "Mount of Olives." 
— March, from "'Egniont." 

Beethoven-Ooltschalg — Andante from 

Fifth Symphony. 
Bennett-Steggafl— Barcarolle. 
Best— "God Save the Queen," op. 29. 

— Sonata, op. 38. 
Bolim— Victoria Gavotte. 
Boieldieu — Overture to "Caliph of 

— Overture to "I,a Dame Blanche.'' 
Brewer, J. A. — An Autumn Sketch. 
Buck— Choral March. 

—Sonata, op. 77. 
Capocci — Allegretto (Angcner edi- 
tion. Book 4). 
Chad wick — Overture to "Dedication 

Ode," op. 15. 
Chopin — Polonaise Militaire. 
Chopin-Fergus — Nocturne, op. 48, 

No. I. 
Clark, Scot — Chorus of Angels. 

—Marche Militaire. 
Claussmann— Fantasie in C. 
Cutler, H. S. — ^Toccata on a theme by 

Deniare — Gavotte Moderne. 
Dubois— Adoratio et vox Angelica . 

— Fantasie Triomphale. 

— Grande Choeur. 

—Nuptial Song. 
Duvivier — Funeral March. 

— Tone Poem. 
Fink — Sonata, op. 6. 
Flotow— Overture to "Martha." 
Flotow-Buck — Overture to "Stra- 

Foote. A.— Allegretto, op. 29, No. 2. 

—March, op. 29, No. i. 
Fumagalli— Rustic March. 
Garrett— Christmas Postlude. 
Gigout — Funeral March. 


— Marche et Fete. 

—Marche Rustique. 
Gleason — March and Chorus from 

Godard-Guilmant— Idylle, op. 116. 

— Solitude, op. 27. 
Goldner-Allen— Andante, op. 39. 

Gounod-Best — Funeral March of a 

Grieg-Morse— The Death of Ase, from 

"Peer Gynt." 
Grison — Easter Offertoire, op 20, 
No. I. 
—Festival March In D. 
—Grande Marche Triomphale. 
—Toccata in F (Mr. Sieben). 



Guilmaiit — Cantilene Pastorale. 
—Elegy, Fugue, op. 44, No. 2. 
— Fantasia on t wo English Airs. 
— Fugue in D, op. 25, No. 3. 
—Introduction and Fugue, op. 70, 
—Nuptial March, op. 25, No. r. 
— Offertoire on two Christmas 

— Processional March, op. 44., No. 3. 
— Sonata, No. 2, op. 56. 
— Sonata. No. 4, op. 61. 
Guilmant-Kddy — Prayer and Cradle 

Song, op. 27. 
Handel— Concerto for Organ, No. i. 
— Concerto for Organ, No. 2. 
— Funeral March from "Saul." 
Handel-Best— Overture to *' Samson." 
Haydn — Adagio from Symphony in F. 
Herold — Overture to '*Zampa." 
Hervey-Wild — Ksquisse, in G minor, 
Hesse — Fantasia Sonata. 
—Concert Variations on "God Save 

the Queen." 

— "Wer nur den lieben Gott laesst 
walten," Choral and Variations. 
Hiles — Air Varie. 

Hofmann-Shelley — A Russian Ro- 
Janssen. P. — Festival Prelude for Four 
Hands and Double' Pedal 
(Messrs. Wild and Dickinson ). 
Jensen-Eddy— Bridal Son«[. 
Kroeger, E. R- — Introduction and Fu- 
gue, op. 27. 
De Lange — Sonata, No. 4, op. 28. 
Lemaigre — Capriccio. 

— Marche Solennelle. 
I^enimens — Fanfare. 
—Sonata O Filii. 
— Sonata Pascale. 
— Sonata Pontifical. 
Lutkin, P. C. — Processional March 

MacMaster — Prelude, op. 42. 
Mailly — Sonata, op. i. 
Mendelssohn — Prelude and Fugue, 
op. 37, No. 3. 
— Sonata, op. 65, No. 5. 
— Songs without words, Nos. 9, 23, 

—War March, from "Athalie." 
—Wedding March. 

Mendelssohn-Best— Overture to "St. 

Merkel — Christmas March, op. 145. 

— Christmas Pastorale, op. 56. 

— Concert Adagio, op 35. 

—Concert Piece, op.* 141. 

—Fantasia and Fugue, op. 109. 

— Introduction and Double Fugue, 
op. 105. 

— Sonata, op. 30, arranged for one 

—Sonata, op. 42. 

— Sonata, op. 137. 

— Sonata, op. 183, 
Oake, W. — Variations on a Christmas 

Paine, J. K. — "Star Spangled Ban- 
Parker, H. W. — Fantasia, op. 20, No. 4. 

— Romanza, op. 17, No. 3. 

—Scherzo, op. 32, No. 3, 
Perelli— Marcia Religioso. 
Petrelli— Marche in E-flat. 
Plante, J. — Fantasia on tne Russian 

Hymn, op. 21. 
Read — Offertoire in A-flat. 
Rheinberger — Sonata, op. 119. 
Ritter— Sonata, op. 11 (Mr. Wells'). 
Rubinstein -Brown — Melodie in F. 
Saint-Saens-Guilmant — Prelude du 

Deluge, op. 45. 
Saint-Saens — Rhapsodie in E. 
Salome — Andantino, op 48, No. 9. 

— Cantilene. 

— Gothic March, op. 48, No. i. 

— March in E-flat. 

— Minuetto, op. 48, No. 8. 

— Offertoire in F minor. 

—Scottish Eclogue, op. 48, No. 4. 

— Wedding Son^, op. 48, No. 7. 
Scarlatti — Fugue in D minor. 
Shelley— A Twilight Picture. 
Silas— Melody in C. 
Smart — Andante Grazioso. 

— Grand Andante in A. 

—March in G. 
Smith, Wi G.— Berceuse. 
Soedermann-Gleason— Swedish Wed- 
ding March. 
Somervell— Shepherd's Cradle Song. 
Spark— *' Jerusalem the Golden." 
Spinney — Toccata in G minor. 

—Two Fantastic Sketches. 
Steen, Julia P.— A Twilight Reverie. 
Thiele — Concert Piece, in C minor. 
Tombelle — Sonata, op 23. 
Tours — Allegretto Grazioso. 
Van Eyken — Sonata, op. 15. 

— Sonata, op. 25. 



Vilhar — Danses Croates, op. 152, No. 1. 
— Danses Croates, op. 152, No. 2. 
—Danses Croates, op. 152, No. 4. 
Wachs — Pastorale. 
Wagner - Kelley — March from 

Weber— Overture to "Peter Schmoll." 
Weber-Batiste — Chorus from "Ober- 

Weber- Warren— Overture to *'Kury- 

anthe" (Mr. Dickinson). 
Wely -Andante in F. 
— March in K-flat. 
— Offertoire in C (Novello edition, 

No. 15). 
— Offertoire in F (Novello edition, 

No. II). 
— Postludc in E-flat (Novello edi- 
tion. No. 29). 
Whiting— Postlude in G. 

— Postlude in F. 
Widor— Sixth Organ Symphony, first 
—Sixth Organ Symphony, Finale. 
— Toccata from Organ Symphony, 
No. 5. 


Org.\n Recitals: Brooklyn , N. Y. 
Chicago, 111., New York City, N. 
Y., Whitesboro, N. Y. 

Bach — Fugfue, CI minor. 
Batiste— Offertoire de St. Caecelia, D 
• minor. 

Beethoven— Hallelujah, "Mount of 

Buck — At Evening. 
Chopin — Funeral March. 
Dubois — Cantilene Nuptiale. 
Guilmaut— Allegretto. 

— Funeral March and Seraph Song. 

— March Religieuse. 
Handel — Andante, from First Organ 

— Largo, "Xerxes." 

—Minuet, '*Samson." 
Herold — Overture, ''Zampa," 
Huss— Nuptial March. 
Jensen— Bridal Song and Wedding 

March. "Wedding Music." 
Kull a k— Pastorale. 
Lemaigre— Priere.' 

Mendelssohn — Nocturne, "Midsum- 
mer Night's Dream," 

—Sonata No. 4, first movement. 
Merkel— Adagio, D-flat. 
Rubinstien— Torchlight Dance, "Fer- 

— Wedding Procession, "Feramors." 
Saint-Saens— Fantasie, E-flat. 
Smart— Overture in D. 
Thiele — Finale, Variations, in A-flat. 
Tombelle — Toccata, Finale from First 

Vogt— Night Song. 
Wagner— Pilgrim's Chorus. 

— Vorspiel, "Lohengrin." 
Widor— Melody. * 




Published Since May, 1892, and Before September, 1893, by American 

Publishing Houses. 


Arnold, Maurice 

Beach. Mrs. H. H. A. 

Bird, Arthur. 

Bonviu, Ludwig. 
Buck, Dudley .... 

Chadwick, Geo. W, 


Op. 30. Valse Elegante; fot two pi- 
anos, eight hands 

Op 32, Minstrel Serenade for violin 
and piano 

Festival Jubilate. Mixed voices. .. 

Wandering Clouds Sail Through 
the Air. Aria for contralto 

Op. 32, Third Little Suite, for or- 
chestra. Score 

Op. 32. Third Little Suite, for or- 
chestra. Arr. for four hands 

Op. 12, The Tone Pictures, for full 
orchestra. Score and parts 

The Story of the Cross. Cantata for 
Lenten use, for chorus, solos, or'n 

Phcenix Expirans. Canta for solo 
voices, chorus and orchestra 


Breitkopf & Haertel 

Arthur P. Schmidt. 

Coverly, Robert 

DeKoven, Reginald. 

Foote, Arthur. 

Op 41, Concert Pieces for violin and 

The Fencing Master. Comic opera 

The Knickerbockers. Comic opera 

Op. 4, String Quartet in G minor. 

Op. 24, Symx>honic Prologue. Fran- 
cesca de Rimini. Score and parts 

Op. 25, Serenade in F for string 

Breitkopf & Haertel. 

G. Schirmer. 

Arthur P. Schmidt. 

Breitkopf & Haertel. 
G. Schirmer. 

Arthur P. Schmidt. 

Hamerik, Asger. 

Op 28. The Skeleton in Armor. 
Ballad for chorus and orchestra . . 

Op 36, Symphonic Serieuse in G 
minor. For orchestra, score and 

Qreitkopf & Haertel. 

♦Native and resident. 





Hood, Helen 

Koemmenich, Louis' 

MacDowell, E. A 

<< < . 

• • • • 

Marston, G. W 

Melamet, D 

Parker H. W...».... 

It li 

Rogers, Clara K 

Scharwenka, Xavier 

(I C( 

Schoenefeld, Henry, 
Spicker, Max 

Vogrich , Max 

Whiting, Geo. E.... 



Op. 6, Suite for violin and piano. . . 

Op. 13, Morning Song. For male 
chorus and orchestra; vocal score 
with piano accompaniment 

Op. 44, Barcarole. For mixed voices 
and piano, four hands 

Op. 45, Sonata Tragica. For piano 

David, Sacred dramatic cantata . . . 

Columbus. Cantata for solo voices, 
male chorus and orchestra 

The Ballad of a Knight and His 
Daughter. Chorus, solos and or- 

Hora Novissima, Oratorio 

Idylle. For chorus, solos and or- 

Op. 25, Sonata in D minor. For 
piano and violin x. 

Mataswintha. Opera in three acts. 
Vocal s^ore with piano accompan- 

Mataswintha. Introduction for or- 
chestra. Score and parts 

Op; 15, Suite for String Orchestra 
Score and parts , 

Op. 30, The Pilot. For male chorus, 
baritone solo and orchestra. Vo 
cal score with piano accompani 

King Arthur. Opera in three acts 
with prologue 

Midnight, Cantata for solo voices, 
chorus and orchestra 

Arthur P. Schmidt. 

Breitkopf & Haertel. 

Arthur P. Schmidt. 

Breitkopf & Haertel. 
Arthur P. Schmidt. 

G. Schimier. 

Novello, Ewer & Co. 

G. Sch inner. 

Arthur P. Schmidt. 

Breitkopf & Haertel. 

Claj'ton F. Sum my. 

Breitkopf & Haertel. 
G. Schirmer. 

Arthur P. Schmidt. 





Note.— The indefiniteness and incompleteness of some of the titles, is 
accounted for by the same discrepancy on the part of many of the programs; 
e.g.^ "Brahms— Hungarian Dances" (?). 

The figures in parenthesis, after titles, indicate the number of times such 
works were given. The names of cities following the larger and more impor- 
tant works, serve the same purpose, and also show at a glance where .such 
works were performed. 

Adam — Overture, If I were a King (2). 
Auber— Overture, "Fra Diavolo." 

—Overture, *'Masaniello." 
Bach — Prelude; Chorale: Fugue (3). 
—Chorale and Fugue (12). 
— I^argo and Allegro. 
— Sonata, F minor. 
—Suite No. 3, in D (2). 
Bach-Abert— Prelude, Chorale and 

Bach-Bachrich— Prelude, Adagio and 

Bach,Ch.— Fairest of the Fair,Gavotte. 
— Fest Overture (2). 
—Honey Moon Waltz, '%oin du 
Bach-Wilhelmj~Air for G String. 
Bargiel— Overture, Medea, op. 22. 
Beethoven— Larghetto, from Second 
— Allegro con brio; Marcia Funebre, 

from Symphony, "Eroica." 
—Andante, from Symphony No, 5 

—Allegretto, from Symphony, No. 

7 (8). ^ . 

—Allegretto; Presto, from Sev- 
enth Symphony (2). 

—Allegretto, from Symphony No. 8 

—Septet, op. 20 (2). 

—March, from "Ruins of Athens." 

—Music to Goethe's "Egmont," op. 

84 (Chicago, World's Fair). 
-Overture, "Consecration of the 

House," op. 124. 

—Overture, "Coriolanus" (3). 

—Overture, "Egmont" (4). 

—Overture, "Leonore," No. 2. 

—Overture, "Leonore," No. 3 f 12). 

—Overture, "Fidelio," No. 4. 

— Symphony No. i (Detroit, Green- 
castle, Halifax). 

— Symphonjr No. 2 (Boston, Buf- 
falo, Philadelphia, Worcester). 

— Symphony No. 3, "Heroic" (Bos- 
ton, Chicago, New York, Wash- 
ington, World's Fair). 

— Symphnoy No. 4 (Chicago-2, Cin- 

—Symphony No. 5 (Baltimore-2, 
Boston, Brooklyn, Chicago, 
Salem, Worcester, World's Fair 

— Svmphony No. 6, ^'Pastorale" 
"(Buffalo, Nashville, New York). 

—Symphony No. 7 (Baltimore, Bos- 
ton, Chicago, New York, Ober- 
lin, Toronto, World's Fair). 

—Symphony No. 8 ^Boston-2, Buf- 
falo. St. Louis, Springfield, Wash- 

— Symphony No 9 (Boston). 
Beethoven-Gerberich — Adagio, from 

"Sonata Pathetique." * 
Bennett— The Niads. 
Benoit— Overture, Entr' Acte Valse, 

from **Charlotte Corday" (2). 
Berlioz— Selections from "Damnation 
of Faust" (10). 

— Rakoczy March, "Damnation of 
Faust" (10). 

♦Exclusive of Artists' Recitals. 



Berlioz— Marche Marocaiue (7). 

— Queen Mab Scherzo, from Sym- 
phony, "Romeo and Juliet"'(2). 

— Ball Scene, from *'Romeo and 

— Overture, Benvenuto Cellini" (3). 

— Overture, ** Carnival Roniaine" 

—Overture, *'King Lear" (2). 
— Sjrmphonle Pantastique, Episode 
in the life of an artist (Chicago). 
Bird. A. — Suite No. 3, op. 32 (2). 
Bizet— March of the Toreadors, ''Car- 
men" (3). 
—Suite No. I, "Carmen" (3). 
—Danse Boherae. Suite 1, "Carmen." 
—Suite, "L'Arlesienne," No. i (8). 
Boito— Fragments, '*Mephlstofeles." 
Brahms — Hungarian Dances, First 
— Hugariau Dances ■, 2) 
— Hungarian Dances, Nos. 5. 6. 
— Two Hungarian Dances (3). 
— Hun|^rian Da »ces, 17 21 (i )). 
— Festival Overture, "Academic" 

— Serenade, op. 16. 
— Tbeme ana Variations. Chorale, 

**St. Anthony." by Haydn (3). 
— Symphony II. '(New York). 
— Allegretto, from Symphony II. 
— Symphony No. 3 ( Bostou-2, Brook- 
lyn, Philadelphia). 
— Symphony No. 4 (Boston, Chicago, 
World's Fair). 
Brand, M.— Dirge. 

Brandeis— Intermezzo, "Album Leaf." 
Bristow, G. F.— Overture, "Jibbe- 

wainoske," op. 64 
Broustet, A.— Intermezzo; Serenade. 
Bronsart, Ing von— Grand March. 
Bruch— Vorspiel, from "Loreley (3). 

— Swedish Dances (5). 
Bnsoni, F. B.— Symphonic Tone Poem 

(Ms.) (Boston). 
Chabrier— Spanish Rhapsody (6). 
Chadwick — Overture, ** Melpomene " 
— Symphony No. 2, op. 21 (World's 
Cherubini— Introduction to Act III., 
— Overture in G. 
— Overture, "Anacreon." 
—Overture, "Water Carriers." 
Chopin — Mazurka, op. 68, No. 4. 
— Waltz, op. 34, No. 2. 

Chopin -Bendix— Nocturne, C minor. 
Chopin-Thomas — Marche Funebre. 

Claasfn, Arthur — Symphonic Poem, 

Converse, C. C— Overture, "Hail Col- 
Corbm— Spanish Waltz, "Santiago." 
D' Albert— Symphony No. i (Boston). 
D'Ernesti, Titus — Suite, two move- 
Delibes— Ballet Music, "Sylvia" (7). 

— Intermezzo, from "Naila" (5^. 
Dubois— Suite, "La Farandole" (5). 
Duvivier, A. D.— The Triumph of Bac- 
Dvorak— Overture, "Husitzka" (8). 

—Scherzo, Capriccioso, op. 66 (9). 

— Slavonic Dances (9). 

— Slavonic Dances, Second Set. 

—Slavonic Dances, Third Set (2). 

— Slavonic Dances, Fourth Set (3). 

— Slavonic Rhapsody, No. 3(8). 

— Suite, op 39 (Baltimore, Boston-2, 
Brooklyn, Philadelphia, 

—Symphonic Variations op. 78 (6). 

— Symphonic "Variations, op. 99 ^2). 

— Symphony No. i, op. 60 (New 

— Symphony No. 2 (Boston). 

— Symphony No. 4 (Buffalo). 
Eilenberg — March Militaire. 

—Return of the Troops. 

— Unter Palmen, Walzer. 
Elfaker— Two movements from Sym- 
phony in A major. 
Erkel— Overture, "Hunyadi Laszlo." 
Esner— Roman za, "Farewell." 
Flotow— Overture, "Ruebezahl." . 

—Overture, "Stradella." 
Foerster, Ad. M.— Festival March. 
Gade— Novelletten, op. 53. 

—Overture, "In the Highlands." 

— Overture, "Ossian." 

— Symphony No. 4 (Boston). 
Gillet, Ernst— Air de Ballet. 

—Loin du Bal (2). 

Gilson, Paul — "La Mer," Quatre 

esquisses symphoniques (2). 
Gleason— Prelude, "Otho Visconti." 

—Procession of the Grail. 
Gluck— Ballet Music, from "Alceste." 

—Ballet Music, from "Orpheus." 

—Ballet Music, from "Paris and 
Hclene' ' (3). 



Gluck — Overture, "Iphigenia in Au- 

Godard— Valse, No. 2. 
Goetz— Overture, op. 15, "Spring." 
Goldmark — Overture, "Prometheus 
Bound," op. 38 (2). 
— Overture, *'Spnng," op. 36. 
—Ballet Music, "Queen of Sheba" 

—March, *'Queen of Sheba" (2). 
—Overture, "Sakuntala" (6). 
—Scherzo, op. 19, G major. 
—Symphony in E, "The Rustic 
Wedding" (Boston, New York). 
—Bridal Song and Serenade, from 
"Rustic Wedding" Symphony 
— Wedding March and Variations, 
from *'Ru8tic Wedding" Sym- 
phony (5). 
Gottschalk— Gerberich "March De 

Gounod— Hymn to "St. Cecilia." 
— Airs from "Faust." 
—Ballet, from "Faust" (3). 
—Ballet Music, "Reine du Saba." 
— March e et Cortege, "Queen of 
Sheba" (5). 
Grieg — Overture, "In Autumn." 
—Suite, No. I, "Peer Gynf (12). 
—Suite, No. 2, "Peer Gynt" (6). 
— Arabian Dance; Solvejg's Song; 
"Peer Gynt" Suite, No. 2. 
Gulraud— Melodrame de Piccolino. 

— Scene and Valse de Ballet. 
Gungl— Dream on the Ocean, Waltz. 
Hallen— Rhapsody, No. i, op. 17(3). 
Hamerik, Asger— Jewish Trilogy, in 

C minor, op 19 (Baltimore). 
. —Prelude, Act IV "Tovelille" (2). 
— Suite. No. I, op. 22. 
—Swedish Folk Songs (^). 
-Symphonic Tragique, in C minor. 
Handel— Menuet, from "Berenice.'* 
Hartmann — Overture, "Eine nor- 
dische Heerfahrt." 
—Overture Tragique, op. 25, 
Hasselmann — Hungarian Dance. 
Haydn — Rondo, All Ongarese. from 
Trio, in G major. 
— Sj'mphony, No. i, in E-flat. 
— Symphony in G major, No. 6 

(Buffalo, Des Moines). 
—Symphony No. 9, (B.& H.) (Balti- 
— Sj-mphony in C minor, No, 9 (Bos- 

— G major,No. 11 (Balti- 
— Symphony, in B major, No. 12 

— Symphony, No. 13, 
— Variations on Austrian Hymn. 
Hofmann— Symphony, Frithjof, op. 

22 (Baltimore. Buffalo). 
Hohnstock— Hall Columbia. 
Hollaender— Nocturne, op. 44. 
Holmes, Aug.— Poeme Symphonique, 

Howson, Frank A.— Sinfonia, "Sam- 
son" (Ms). 
Humperdink— Humoresque . 
Ivanovici — Danube Wave, Waltz. 
Jaxony — Intermezzo. 
Jensen — Wedding Music. 
Jungmann — Gavotte. 
Kahmer, Ph. Louis — Concert Over- 
ture, E minor (Ms. ) (Baltimore). 
Keler-Bela— Overture, "Rakoczy" (3). 
Klughardt— Symphony, op. 27 (New 

Koch, T. E. — Symphony, "Von der 

Nord See" (Harlem). 
Koellin^ — World's Columbian Expo- 
sition Waltz (2). 
Kretschmer — Coronation March, 

Kreutzer — Overture, A Night in Gren- 
Kuhlan— Overture, "Elverhoi." 
lyachner— Overture, " Turandot." 
Lacome — Aubade Printaniere (2). 
Lalo — Divertissement. 
— Norwegian Rhapsody. 
—Overture, "Le Roi d' Ys" (3). 
— Swedish Rhapsody. 
— Serenade; Theme with Varia- 
Lang, Margaret Ruthven — Dramatic 
Overture (Ms.). 
—Overture, "Witichis" (2). 
Langey, Otto — Arabian Patrol. 
Lanner — Pesther Valse. 
Lassen — Festival Overture (4). 
Leoncavallo — Intermezzo, '^Pag- 

Leutner— Fest Overture. 
Liebling — Kensington Waltzes. 
Liszt— rThe Angelus. 
—Hungarian Fantasie, No. i (2). 
— Hungarian Rhapsody, No. i (3). 
— Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 2 (10). 
— Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 14 (4). 
— March, from "Mountain to Sea." 



— Mephisto Waltz. 

— Polonaise, No. 2 (9). 

—Sermon to the Birds. 

— Symphonic Poem,Festklaenge (2). 

— ^Lament© e Trionfo. 

— Symphonic Poem, "Les Preludes" 


— Symphonic Poem, *'Tasso" (5). 
Ivum^ye — Visions in a Dream. 
Masca^i-Intermezzo. Sinfonico. 

— Intermezzo,from"I,'amico Fritz." 

—Intermezzo, from '*Cavalleria Rus- 
McCunn— Overture, *' The Land of 
the Mountain and the Flood (4). 

—Concert Overture, No. 3. 
McDowell— Two Poems, op, 22. 
Mackenzie— Benedictus (2). 

—Scotch Rhapsody, "Burns" (6). 
Massenet— Andalouse and Aubade . 

— Ballet du "Cid," from Suite. 

—Overture. "Le Cid." 

— Les Erinnyes. 

— Marche Heroique (7). 

—Overture, *'Phedre" (18). 

—Prelude, 'Xe Dernier Sommeil de 
la Yierge." 

—Scenes Napolitaines (6). 

—Scenes Pittoresques. 
Mehul— Overture, "La Chasse du 

Jeune Henri." 
Mendelssohn — Wedding March, "Mid- 
summer Might's Dream" (6). 

— Spring. Song (6). 

—Overture, "Athalia" (2). 

— Overture, "Calm Sea and Happy 
Voyage" (2). 

— Overture, "Fingal's Cave" (3). 

— Overture, "Meeresstille." 

— Overture,^"Meluslna " 

— Overture,' from "Midsummer 
Night's Dream" (3). 

—Overture, "Ruy Bias" (9). 

—Symphony No. 4, "Italien" (Balti- 
more, Boston, Brooklyn, Chi- 
cago, Pittsburgh). 

—Symphony, "Scotch" (Harlem). 
Meyerbeer — Fest March. 

— March Indieune. 

— Schiller March. 

— Fackeltanz, No. i (3). 

— March Coronation, from "The 
Prophet" (3). 

— Fantasie, "Prophet " 

—Ballet Music, "Robert le Diable." 
Moszkowski— Ballet, "Boabdil," 

—March, "Boabdil" (3). 

— Mala^iena, "Boabdil" (12). 

— Maurische Fantasie, "Boabdil" 

— Bolero, Spanish Dance. 
—Suite, *'The Nations" (5). 
— Germany,from"The Nations" (2). 
— Hungary, from "The Nations." 
— Spain, from *'The Nations." 
— Suite No. I, .op. 39, two move- 
ments (2). 
— Suite No. 2, op. 47. 
Mozart — Andante Cantabile. 
—Overture, "Don Giovanni." 
—Overture, "Magic Flute" (7). 
— Overture, "The Marriage of Fig- 
aro" (3). 
—Serenade No. 7, D major (Kochel 

— Symphony, C major, "Jupiter" 
(Chicago, Pittsburgh, World's 
— Sj'mphony in G minor (Kochel 550) 
(Chicago, Des Moines, Spring- 
field, 111., New York, World^s 
—Symphony in E-flat (St. Louis-2, 

Washington, Worcester— 2). 
—Symphony No. 31, "Parisian" 
Muhlert, Max— Dramatic Overture, 

"Perseus " 
Nesvadba— Paraphrase, "Loreley." 
Nicolai — Overture, "Merry Wives of 

Windsor" (11). 
Paderewski— Menuet a L'Antique, op. 

14, No. I, 
Paine — Columbus March and Hj-mn 
— An Island Fantasy, op. 45. 
Phelps— Hiawatha's Childhood, from 

"Hiawatha's Symphony." 
Raff— March Brilliant, op. 132. 
. — March, from Symphony "Leon- 
— Overture, op. 127, "A Safe Strong- 
hold is Our God." 
—Symphony No. 3, "Im Walde" 
(Boston, Brooklyn, World's 
Ra\'ina — Spanish Dance, op. 62. 
Reinecke — Overture, "King Man- 
fred" (3). 
Resch— Defilir Marsch. 
Rheinberger— "Wallenstein's Camp" 
and ''Capuchin's Sermon," from 
Symphony "Wallenstein" (2). 
—Symphonic Tonepicture, "Wal- 
lenstein," op. 10 (Baltimore). 


Riemenschneider, Georg — ''Todtcn- 

Rossini— Overture, "William Tell" 

Rubinstein — Bal Costume (3). 
— Bal Costume, No. 2 (2). 
—Ballet Music. "Feramors" (6). 
—Overture, "Trioraphale." 
— Adagio and Scherzo,from"Ocean" 

^Sto'nn Movement, from "Ocean'' 

—Ocean Symphony (Detroit). 
Saint-Saens — Divertissement, "Hen- 
ry VIII." (7). 
— Marche Heroique. 
— Suite Algerienne (6). 
— Symphonic Poem, *'Danse Maca- 
bre" (9). 
—Symphonic Poem, '%e Rouet d'- 

Omphale'» (15). 

— Symporiic Poem, *' Phaeton" (7). 

—Symphony No. 2, op. 55 (Boston). 

Scharwenka, P.— Symphonic Poem, 

*'Fruehling8wagen, op 87(Boston) 

Scharwenka, X. — Vorspiel, from 

"Mataswintha" (2) 
Schubert — Andante, from Symphony 
in C. 
— Ave Maria (6). 

— Divertissement a la Hongroise. 
— Entr' Acte, "Rosamonde" (2). 
— Overture, Rosamonde." (2). 
— Overture, No. 2, in Italian Style. 
—Serenade (6). 

— Symphony No. 9, C major (World's 

—Symphony, B minor, unfini.shed 
(Boston, Chicago— 2, Concord, 
Detroit, Indianapolis, Madison, 
Oberlin, Pittsburgh, Worcester, 
World's Fair). 
Schubert-Dam rosch — Marche Mili- 

Schubert-Liszt — Cavalry March. 

— Hungarian March (^). 
Schubert-Lux — Ave Mana. 
Schubert-Mottl — Fantasia, op. 103 (4). 
Schubert-Newman — Serenade. 
Schumann— Entr» Acte; Invocation 
of the Alpenfairy, from "Man- 
—Overture, "Manfred" (2.) 
— Overture, Scherzo and Finale, op. 

—Symphony No i (Boston, Chicago, 

—Symphony No. 2, op. 61 (Boston 
—2, Brooklyn, Milwaukee, New 
York, Philadelphia, Washing- 
ton. World's Fair). 
— vSymphony No. 3. "Rhenish" (Bos- 
ton, World's Fair). 
— Symphony No. 4 (Boston, Wash- 
ington, Worcester, World's^ 
Schoenefeld— Gypsv Melodies. ~ 
Sgambati — Seren ade. 
Shelley, H. R.— Carnival Overture. 

—Suite, "The Ruined Castle." 
Smetana— Overture to a comedy. 
Sodermann— Overture, "The Maid ot 
—Swedish Wedding March. 
Steinmann— First March. 
Strauss— Ein Herz, ein Sinn, Polka 
—Express Galop. 
— Peisian March. 
— Pizzicati. 
— Polka Francais*, 's giebt nur a 

—Polka Schnell, Jocus. 
— Ulanenritt. 
—Artist's Life, Waltz. 
—Blue Danube Waltz (8). 
—Kaiser Waltz. 
— Publicisten Waltz (3). 
— Seid uinschlungen Millioueii, 

Waltz (7). 
— Sphaerenklaenge Waltz (5). 
—Telegram Waltz (2). 
—Tout Vienne. Waltz 
— Vienna Woods, Waltz. 
—Village Swallows, Waltz (9). 
— Wiener Bonbons, Waltzer. 
— Wine, Women and Song, Waltz (6). 
Strong, Terapleton— SynTpnony, "Sin- 
tram" (New York). 
Sullivan — Overture, di Ballo (3). 
Suppe— Overture, "Poet and Peasant" 

Svendsen — Carnival in Paris. 
— Norwegian .\rtists' Carnival. 
— Norwegian Rhapsodj' (2). 
— Norwegian Rhapsody-, No. 3 (4). 
— Polonaise. 

— "Zorahayda," op. 11 (Boston). 
Thieriot, F.— Sinfonietta, op. 55 (Bos- 
Thomas — Overture, "A Midsummer 
Night's Dream. • 
— Overture, "Mignon." 
—Polonaise, "Mignon." 



Thome— Entreacte Pizzicati. 

Tinel, Edgar— Fete dans le Temple le 

Jupiter, op. 21 (Chicago). 
Tschaikowsky — Andante Cantabile, 
from Symphony No. 5 (4) 

— Capriccio Italian, op 45 (2). 

— Marche Slav (10). 

— Marche Solenelle. 

— Fantasy, "Romeo and JuUet"(3). 

— Overture, "Romeo and Juliet" (5). 

.._<^^ rc n d.d6 

-Suite, "Casse Noisette" (16). 

— Sj'mphony, op. 36 (New York). 

— Symphony No. 4 (New York, 
World's Fair). 

—Symphony No. 5 (Boston, Brook- 
lyn, Chicasfo, Milwaukee, Wash- 
ington, Worcester, World's 

— Theme and Variations, from Suite 
No. 3 (8). 

— Variations and Polonaise, from 

— Valse, op. 55. 

— Valse. from Symphony No. 5. 
Van der Stucken — Festival March. 
Venth. Carl- Pi elude (Ms.). 

Volkmann— Symphony No. 2, op. 53 

Wag-ner- Centenliial Maich (3). 

— Eine Faust Overture ( 2). 

— Huldigung's March (8), 

— Kaiser-March (10). 

—Overture, "The Flying Dutch- 
man" (6). 

—Selections from "The Flying 
Dutchman" (4). 

—Closing Scene, "Goetterdaemmer- 

— Siegfried's Death, ' 'Goetterdaem- 
merung" (4). 

— Siegfrie<rs Rhine Journey, "Goet- 
terdaemnierung" (12). 

— Entr' Act, from 'Lohengrin. " 

— F'antasie, from "Lohengrin " 

—Prelude, Act I, "Lohengfrin." 

— Selections, Act I, "Lohengrin" (5). 

-7-Introduction, Act III, "Lohen- 

—Bridal March and Chorus, Act III, 
"L'^hengrin" (61. 

—Prelude, Act III, "Lohengrin." 

—Selections, Act III, "Lohengrin*' 

— Selections, "Lohengrin" (4). 

— Vorspiel, "Lohengrin'' (9). 

— Introduction from Act III, 

— Prelude, "Meistersinger" (24). 

— Selections from Act III, "Meister- 
singer" (8). 

—Prelude, "Parsifal." 

—Prelude and Glorification, "Parsi- 
fal," (2). • 

—Prelude, Cathedral Scene; The 
Gods Entering JVallhall, from 

—Overture, "Rienzi" (6). 

—Siegfried: Idyl (4). 

— Waldweben, "Siegfried" (22) 

— Bacchanale, "Tannhaeuser'' (7). 

— Introduction Act IH, "Tannhaeu- 

—March "Tannhaeuser" (7). 

— Overture, "Tannhaeuser" (14). 

— Pilgrim Chorus, from **Tannhaeu- 
ser " 

—Selection from "Tannhaeuser" 

—Love Scene, Act II, * 'Tristan and 

— Prelude and Closing Scene, "Tris- 
tan and Isolde" (4). 
—Vorspiel and Liebestod, from 

"Tristan and Isolde" (8). 
—Tristan and Isolde's Death, Act 

IIL "Tristan and Isolde." 
—Magic Fire Scene, "Walkuerie." 
—Ride of the Walkueries, "Walkue- 
rie" (11). 
Weber — Overture, "Euryanthe" (7). 
— Overture, "Freischutz" (19). 
— Overture, "Jubilee" (3). 
*— Overture, "Oberon" (8). 
— Overture, "Precioso." 
Weber - Berlioz — Invitation to the 

Dance" (10). 
Weidig. Ad. — Overture, "Sappho" 


Weiss — Auf der Bastei, Pizzicato 

Williams, Margaret E — Concert Over- 
ture in E-flat major (Ms.) (Balti- 

Wiske — Selections from Waltzes, writ- 
ten when a boy. 

Wuerst, R.— Serenade, op. 78. 
— Suite (Russian), op. 81. 




Bach— Adagio and Gavotte, from Suite 


—Air (6). 

—Christmas Pastorale (4). 

— Fugue in A minor (4). 

— Praeludium, Adagio and Gavotte. 
Bach-Bachrich — Gavotte, Suite in E. 
Bach- Gounod — Ave Maria (9). 
Beethoven — Andaiue Cantabile, op. 18. 

— Theme and Variations, oj) 18. 

— Polonaise fVom Serenade in D (4). 
Bocherini— Minuetto. 
Bounaud— Serenade Knfantine. 
Brahms— Theme and Variations, op. 

Brandeis, F. —r Divertimento, from 

Suite (Ms). 
Czibulka — Love's Dream After the 

Ball (7). 
Eilenberg— Schelm Amor. 
Foote— Serenade, op, 25 (6). 
Gillet— Passapied. 

— Preceiuse, Movement de Gavotte. 
Grieg— Asa's Death, Anitra's Dance; 
from Peer Gynt, op. 46. 

— "Aus Holbcrg's Zeit." 

— Melody, Spring (4). 

—Norse Melodies, op. 53. 
Hallen- Andreas — Rhapsody. 
Handel— Concerto, G minor. 

—Largo (13) 
Haydn — Serenade. 

— Variations on the Austrian Na- 
tional Hymn (4). 
Jadassohn— Quintet, C minor. 

Jensen — Larghetto; Finale from op. 

Kullak— Evening Bells. 
Liszt— Angclus. 
Lund, John— A Novelette. 
Massenet— Prelude, "L' Dernier Som- 

meil de la Virgo." 
MacDowell — Suite, op. 42 (3). 
Paderewski— Menuet a I'antique. 
Reinhold— Suite. 
Rubinstein— Sphaeren Gesang, 
Salnt-Saens — Poem Biblique Le 

Schoenefeld— Abendandacht; Staend- 

— Air, G String. 

Schubert — Theme and Variations, 

from Quartet in D minor (3). 
Schumann— Abcndlied. 

— Northern Song. 

— Traumerei (5]. 
Speil — Inspiration, Movement de 

Svendeen— Norwegian Folk Song. 
Tobani— Wedding Serenade. 
Tschaikowsky— Andante (3). 

— Elegia, op. 48. 

—Souvenir de Florence, op, 70. 

— Valse. 
Volkmann— Serenade. 

—Serenade, No. 2, op. 63. 

— Serenade No. 3., op. 69. 
Wilson— The Chapel (Reverie). 
Wuerst— Serenade, Sous Le Balcon. 
Zavertal— Al Fresco. 

Trios, Quartetg, Etc* 

Andreoli, G.— Tempo di Gavotta, 

from Quartet No. i. 
Bach — Air, in E major. 

— Air; Bordier; Canzonetta. 

— Bouree (2). 
Bargiel — Trio, F major, first move- 

—Trio, op. 6, Finale. 
Bazzini— -Gavotte (2). 

— Intermezzo, 

— Menuctto. 

— Quartet, op. 75; No. 2. 

— Andantino, from op. 76. 
Beethoven— Serenade, Violin, Viola, 

— Trio, op. I, No. 2. 

— Trio, op. 38. 

—Trio, op 70, No. I (2). 

—Trio, op. 97 (5). 

—Polonaise, from Serenade. 

—Quartet, A major, first movement. 

—Variations from Quartet, A major. 

—Quartet, Piano, Violin, Viola, 

and 'Cello. 
—Quartet, op. 16 (2). 
— Quartet, op. 18 (3). 
— Allegro, op. 18. 
—Quartet, op. 18, No. i (2). 
—Quartet, op. 18, No. 2(2). 
—Quartet, op. 18, No. 4(2). 



Beethoven— Quartet, op. t8, No. 5 (4). 

— Theme and Variations, from Quar- 
tet, op 18, No. 5 (2). 

—Quartet, op. 18, No. 6. 

— Quartet, op. 59, No. i. 

—Quartet, op. 59, No. 2 (3). 

—Quartet, op. 59, No. 3(2)- 

— Grand Fugue, from op. 59, No. 3. 

—Quartet, op. 74 (3).. 

—Quartet, op. 95 (5). 

— Quartet, op. 131 (2). 

— Quartet, op. 132. 

— I^nto Assai, from op. 135. 

— Quartet, op. 185. 

—Quintet, op 29. 

— Septet, op. 20. Adagio. 

—Adagio Cantabile; Tema con Var- 
iazioni; from Grand Septet. 
Benedict— Trio. 

Bcnnctt-Stemdale— Trio, op, 26. 
Bernard — Trio, op. 30. 
Boccherini — Quintet. 
Borodine— Serenata Alia Spagnola. 
Brahms — Trio, op. 87. 

—Quartet in A major. 

—Quartet in C minor. 

— Quartet, op. 51, No. i. 

— Quartet, op, 67 (2). 

— Quintet, op. 34 (2). 

—Quintet, op. 115, 
Brewer, John Hyatt— Sextet, Roman- 

za; Danse Rustique. 
Chadwick— Quintet, in E-flat (2). 
Cherubini— Scherzo, from Quartet, 

No. I. 
Dvorak— Trio, op. 26. 

—Trio, op. 74 (3). 

— Larghetto-Scherzo, op. 74. 

—Quartet, op. 23. 

—Quartet, op 51 (2). 

— Quartet, op. 80. 

— Quartet, op. 87. 

—Quartet, op. 90. 

—Quintet, op. 81 (3). 

— Quintet, Dumka and Scherzo. 

—Quintet, first and last movement. 

—Quintet, for Piano and Strings. 
Foote — Trio, op. 5. 

—Quartet, op. 4 (Ms.). 

—Quartet, op. 23 2). 
Foerster, Ad. M. — Quartet, op. 33 

Gadc— Novelettes, op. 29. 

—Sextet, op. 44. 
Gemsheim — Rond all' Ungarese, from 
op. 25. 

Gillet, E.— Patrouille enfantiiie. 

— Serenade. 
Goldmark— Piano Quartet. 

—Quintet in C minor. 
Grau, Max— Entr ' Acte, Avec Plaisir. 
G retry —Rigodon . 
Grieg-Quartet, op. 27 (4). 

—Quartet in G minor, first move- 

— Quartet, op. 27, two movements. 

—Heart Wounds. 

— Romanze. 

— Saltarello (2). 
Haydn— Allegro. 

— Menuetto. 

—Serenade (5). 

— Quartet: Minuet and Finale. 

—Quartet in G. 

—Quartet in B major. 

- Quartet in D major. 
—Quartet in D, first movement (2). 
— FiYisrle, from D major Quartet. 

— Quartet in D minor. 
—Quartet, E-flat. 

—Quartet in G, first movement (2). 

—Quartet No. 8. 

—Quartet XI. 

—Quartet, op. 33, No. 2. 

—Adagio, from Quartet No. 33. 

—Quartet, op. 50, No. 10. (2). 

—Quartet, op. 64, No. 3. 

—Quartet, op. 64, No# 5. 

—Largo, from Quartet, op. 74, No. 3. 

—Quartet, op. 76, No. 1. 

— Quartet, op. 76, No. 2. 

—Quartet, op. 76, No. 3 (3). 

—Andante and Variations, from op. 
76. No. 42. 
Herbert— Can zonett a. 
Hermann, Reinhold L.- Trio in F, 

• Two Movements. 
Huss, Henry Holden— Andante, from 

Jadassohn— Trio, op. 16. 

— Adagio, op. 80. 

— Quintet, op. 70. 
King, Arnold — Adagio. 
Kroeger, Ernest R.— Quartet in D mi- 
nor (Ms.). 
Liszt — Angelus (2). 
Loeffler, C. M.- -Sextet in A major. 
Lully— Menuet du Bourgeois gentil- 

Maria, Elisabeth— Wiegenlied. 
Mascagni— Intermezzo, from ''Caval- 
leria Ru.sticana.^' 




Massenet — Prelude de L'Assonip- 

tion, for Strings. 
Mendelssohn — Trio, D minor, op. 49 

—Trio, op. 66 (2). 

— Quartet, in D, movement (2). 

— Quartet, in D, last movement. 

— Quartet, in E minor, first move- 

—Scherzo, from Quartet. 

— Quartet, op 12. 

— A^ndante, Alleffro. from op. 12. 

— Quartet, op 44, No. 2. 

— Scherzo, from op, 44, No . 2. 

— Quintet, op. 87. 

— Octet, op. 20. 
Mohr, H. — Capriccio, F major. 
Moszkowski —Serenade. 
Mozart — Andante Cantabile. 

— Minuetto. 

— Trio in E major (2). 

—Quartet A major. 

—Quartet in B-iiat major (3). 

—Quartet in D major (B. & H. edi- 
tion, No. 7). 

— Quartet, in D minor. 

—Quartet, in E-flat(2). 

—Quartet, in G major. 

—Quartet, in G, first movement, 

— Quartet, in G finale. 

— Quartet, G minor. 

—Quartet, XIV. 

—Quartet, No. 17. 

— Quartet, No. 23. 

— Quintet. 

— Quintet, in G minor. No. 3. 

—Quintet, E-flat major. No. 3. 
Nicode — Provincial Fairy Story. 
Novacek, Ottokar — Quartet, in G mi- 
Onslow— Andante and Variations. 
Parker. H. W.— Suite, op. 35 (Ms.). • 
Pessara — Menuet. 

Pizzi, Emilio — Movement, from Sec- 
ond Siring Quartet (Ms.). 
Raff— Trio, op. 112. 

— Trio, in G, first movement. 

—Quartet, op. 77(2). 

— Andante, from op. 77. 

—Second and third movement from 
op. 77. 

— Quartet, op. 192, The Miller's 
Daughter (3). 

— The Mill; Love Declaration, from 
op 192 (2). 

— Quartet, op. 202. 
Rauchenecker — Quartet, in C minor 

Rheinberger— Trio, op. 121. 

— Quartet, op. 38. 

—Quartet, op. 147. 

Quintet, C major, op. 114 (2). 
Ries — Trio, op. 28. 

— Allegretto, from Quartet, op. 22. 
Rubinstein— Trio, op. 52. 

—Quartet, op. 17. 

—Quartet, op. 17, Finale. • 

— Quartet, op. 17, three movements. 

—The Music of the Spheres; from 
Quartet, op. 17, No. 2 (2). 

— Quartet, op. 17. No. 3. 

—Quartet, in F, first movement. 

—Quartet, in F, last movement, 
Saint-Saens — Trio, op. 65. 

— Andante and Scherzo, from Piano 

— Romanza. 

— Quartet, op. 41 (2). 

—Quartet, op. 41. first movement. 

— Finale, from Piano Quartet, 

— Quintet, op. 14. 
Scharwenka— Andante Religioso. 
Schubert -Trio, op. 99 (2). 

— Moment Musical (3). 

— Quartet in A minor, first move- 
ment (2) 

—String Quartet, in D minor. 

—Andante and Variations, from 
Quartet in D minor, posth (6). 

— Quintet, op. 114. 
Schulz, L —Trio. A minor (Ms.). 
Schumann— Trio, op. 63 (2). 

—Evening Song (2). 

— Nachtstueck, op. 23, No. 4. 

—Quartet in A, first movement (2). 

—Finale, from Quartet in A. 

— Quartet, op. 41, No. i (5). 

—Scherzo, from op. 41, No. 2. 

— Quartet, op. 41, No. 3 (8). 

— Piano Quartet, op. 47 (2). 

—Piano Quartet, op. 4', first move- 

— Piano Quartet, Andante and 

— Quintet, op. 44 (6). 

—Quintet, first movement (2). 

— Quintet, op. 44, last movement. 

— Funeral March and Scherzo, from 

gluintet, op. 44. 
ati— Quartet, op; 17 (2). 
Smding— Quintet, E minor. 
Sven dsen —Allegro, 
—Quartet, in A minor, first move- 
ment (2). 
—Quartet, in A minor, last move- 



Svendsen— Octet. 
Taubert— LiebesHedchen . 
Tschaikowsky— Trio, In memory of a 
grreat artist. 
—Andante and Scherzo, Strings. 
— Andante, from Quartet in D ma- 
— Scherxo, from Quartet, B major. 
— Audante Canta'bile, from Quartet, 
op. II (7J. 

— ^Three movements from Quartet, 

op. II. 

— Chant sans paroles. 

— Sextuor, op. 70, Souvenir de Flo- 
rence, Strings. 
Venth— Christmas Adoration. 
Volkmann — Quartet, op. 14 (2). 

— Quartet, op. 35. 
Weidig — Quartet, in D minor. 


The asteri^ indicates that the work was performed with orchestra. 

JVggahzy-Hubay-Duo Puszta Klaeuge. 
Alard— Fantasie, *'Trovatore." 
Bach— Chacon ne (2). 

—Concerto for Violin and String Or- 
chestra, in E minor (World's 

Bach-Wilhelmj— Air, for G String. 
Bazzini— Fairy Dance. 

—La Ronde des Lutius. 
Beethoven— Sonata, op. 12, Fo. 1. 

—Sonata, op. 24. 

—Sonata, op. 47. 
Boisdeffre— Cantilene (4). 
Brahms— Adagio, from Concerto, op. 

— *Concerto in D major (Boston). 

—♦Concerto in I) major, op. 77, first 

movement (2) 

—Sonata, op. 100 (2). 

—Sonata, op. 108. 

Brahms- Joachim- Hungarian Dances 

Brandeis, L —Romance <Ms.). 
Bruch —Adagio. 

— Vorspiel and Adacio. 

— *Concerto, No. i (Boston, Buffalo, 
N. Y., World's Fair, Toronto 2). 

— *Concerto, No. i, first and second 
movements (3). 
Brueschweiler — Romanza, op. 12 (Ms). 
Carri. Ferdinand — Cavatina (Ms.). 
Chopin— Nocturne (6). 
Chopin-Saras «te- -Nocturne (5). 
Czibulka — Valse. 

David — Andante and Scherzo Capric- 

— Le Petit Tambour. 
DeBeriot — *Concerto No. 7 (Brooklyn). 

—♦Concerto, No. 8 (World's Fair). 

—Sixth Air Varie. 
Ernst— *Concerto, op. 23 (Boston). 

— Hungarian Airs (3). 
Faure, Gabriel— Sonata, op. 13. 
Gade— Sonata, op. 21. 
Godard— Adagio. 
Godard, B. — Canzonetta (2). 

— *ConcertoRomaniique (Brooklyn). 

— *Conerto, op. 131, No. 2 (Chicago-2, 
New York). 

— Adagio,from Second Concerto (13). 

—Andante, from Second Concerto. 
Goldmark— Suite. 
Gounod — Vision de Jeanne d'Arc. 
Gounod-Sarasate— Faust Fantasie (7). 
Grieg— Sonata, op. 45. 

—Sonata, No. 3, first and second 
Handel— Largo (5). 

—Sonata, in A major (2) 
Hauser, Miska — Rhapsodic Hou- 

groise (2). 
Herman, Reinhold L- — Sonata, op. 42. 
Hubav, Jeno— Carmen Fantasie. 

— The Zephyrs. 
Lassen — *Concerto.op 87 (New York). 
Leonard— Duetto, for Violin alone. 

— Les Echoes. 

— Souvenir d'Haydn. 
Lutkin— Allegretto jscherzando. 
Miller, Russell King— Fantasie (Ms.) 

Musin— Caprice, No. 3, on Scotch Mel- 

— Mazurka de Concei*t (4). 
Mendelssohn— *Concerco ( Baltimore, 
Brooklyn, Chicago, Indianapo- 
lis, St. Louis). 

— Andante, from E minor Concerto. 



Mendelssohn— Andante and Finale, 
from Concerto. 

—Sonata, in F minor. 
Monsigny — Chaconne and Rig^odon. 
Moszkowski — Ballade. 
Nachez— Gypsy Dance (3), 
Nardini — Larghetto. 
Ogaren — Caprice . 
Ondricek — Barcarolle. 
Orlande — Santa Notte. 
Paderewski — Melodie. 

—Sonata, op. 13 (3). 
Paganini — *Concerto in D (first move- 

— *Concerto in D (New Bedford). 

— *Concerto. 
—Variations de Bravoura. 

Paganini- Wilhelmj — *Concerto D ma- 
jor (Baltimore). 

Pierne — Serenade. 

Pirani— Serenade Espagnole. 

Pizzi, Bmilio — Bacarolle, Allegro Mod- 
erato (Ms.). 

Popper— Elfentanz (3). 

Raff— Cavatina. 

— I,a Fee D' Amour, op. 67. 
— Sonata A minor, op. 78. 

Ries— Adagio. 

— Andante, Gavotte (2). 

— GondoHera (from third Suite). 

— Perpetuum Mobile. 

— Romance and Moto Perpetuo from 
Rubinstein— Sonata in D, op. 18. 

— Grand Sonata, op. 19 (2). 
Saint-Saens — *Concerto, op. 20 (Bos- 

— *Concerto C minor (Buffalo). 

—♦Concerto (World's Fair). 

— Introduction and Rondo Capric- 
cioso (5). 
Sarasate— Faust Fantasie (7). 

— Gypsy Dances (7). 

— Gypsy Dances (second part). 

— Romanza Andalouza. 

— Spanish Dance (4). 
Sauret— Farfalla (3). 
Sawyer, Frank E. — Legende, Mazur- 
ka (Ms.). 
Scharwenka— Rondo (2). 

Schuberth, Chas.— Andante and Ca- 
Schubert— The Bee. 

—Serenade (3). 
Schumann — Garten Melodie, Am 

— Fantasia, op. 131. 

— Sonata, op. 105. 

— Sonata, op. 121. 
Spohr— Adag^io from 9th Concerto (2), 

— *Conccrto, op. 47, No. 8 (Ann Ar- 
Svend sen— Romanza (9). 
Tartini— Le Trille du Diable. 
Thome— Andante Religieuje (2). 

— Cavatina. 

— Pizzicato. 
Tschaikowski — Chant sans paroles. 

— ^*Concerto (New York). 
Vieuxtemps — Aire Varie (3). 

— Caprice Ogarew. 

—Ballads et Polonaise de Concert. 

— *Concerto in E minor (Halifax). 

—♦Concerto op. 31 (Boston). 

— Fantasia Caprice (2). 


— Reverie (7). 
Viotti— Concerto No. 22. 
Wagner— Albumblatt . 

—Evening Sta'r, from '*Tannhaeu- 

— Walther's Prize Song (2). 
Wagner- Wilhelmj — Walther's Prize- 
Song (3). 
Whiting, Arthur— Sonata, op. 17. 
Venth, Carl— Romanza and Gavotte 

from Suite (Ms.). 
Wieniawski— Air Varie. 

— *Concerto (World's Fair). 

— Concerto, op. 22 (Ann Arbor,. 

— Legende (3). 

— Mazurka (6). 

— Polonaise in D (2). 

— Polonaise (6). 

— Second Polonaise (2), 

— "Souvenir de Moskow." 

— Valse Caprice (2). 
Wilhelmj — Romanze. 
Wilkeling — Romanza. 
Zarzychi— Mazurka (7). 




The asterisk indicates that the work was performed with orchestra. 

Bach — Adagio (2). 

— ^Air. 

— Sarabande. 

—Sonata, D major. 
Bizet-Hollman — Fantasie, *'Carmen." 
Boccherin i — Largo. 
Bmch — Adagio. 

— Kol Nidrei (4). 
Chopin— Nocturne (4). 

— Nocturne, op. 9, No. 2. 
Coeme— Arrangement of the Dance 
and Son^ from Symphonic 
Poem, "Hiawatha." 
Cossman — Tarentelle . 
Davidoff— Cantilener. 

— Concerto, No. 3 (New York). 

—Concerto, No. 3, one movement. 

—Romance (2). 
Delsart— Fantasie. 
Dinelli— Romanza. 
Fischer — Romance. 
Fitzenhagen— Pcrpetuum Mobile. 
Godard— Sur le Lac • 
■* Goltemiann —Concerto (Nashville, 

— *Concerto in A minor (Toronto). 

— Andante. 

— Andante, from Third Concerto. 

— Andante and Allegro. 

— ^Andante and Finale, from A mi- 
nor Concerto. 

— Polacca. 

Grieg— Fantasie. 

— ^nata,op 36. 
Herbert — Berceuse. 

— ^Legende; Alia Mazourka (3). 

—Petite Valse. 
Hollman— Andante. 

— Mazurka. 

Klengel— Capriccio (5). 

— Scherzo (2). 

Lalo— *Intermezzo; Finale, from Con- 
certo in D minor. 
Lindner — Concerto (Serenade and 


—Finale, from Concerto. 
Mendelssohn— Sonata, B-flat, op. 45. 

— Sonata, op 58. 
Molique— Concert Andante. 
Mozart— Adagio. 

— Andante. 
Nicode— Sonata, op. 25 (2). 
Paderewski-Hollman — Minuet (2), 
Pergolese — Air (2). 
Piatti— Tarentelle. 
Popper— Elfentanz. 

— Gavotte (2). 

—Masked Ball Scene (Harlequin). 


— Paplllon. 

— Sarabande and Gavotte. 

— Tarantelle. 

— Vito. 
Reinecke— Romanza. 
Rubinstein— Melodic (3). 

—Sonata, op. 39 
Saint-Saens— The Swan. 

— *Concerto, op. 33 (New York. Salem 
World's Fair). 

— Sonata, op. 32. 
Schubert — Moment Musicale. 

Servais — ^Le Desir. 

— Fantasie (2). 

—Fantasie Characteristique. 

—Fantasie, "Daughter of the Regi- 

—Fantasie, O cara memoria (5). 

—Fantasie Varie. 
*Sitt, Hans— Concerto (Cincinnflti). 
♦Volkmann —Concerto, op. 33 (Chi- 


Andersen, J.— Fantasie on Dutch Na- 
tional Hymn. 
Boehm— An Italian Bouquet. 

— Elegie. 
Doppler— Airs Valaques. 

Kohler— Barcarolle; Papillon. 
Kuhlau — Sonata. 

Popp — Andante and Bolero, from 
Spanish Concerto, 





Rubinstein— Senate. 
—Sonata, first movement. Piano and 

ftchill, Otto K.— Romance, E major. 

Saint-Saen« — Tarantella. Flute and 

Clarinet (6). 
Handel— Concerto Grosso. Strings and 

two Wind Bands. 
Schul?, 1,. — Religioso. Five Cellos, Vi- 

ola« Contrabass and Timpani. 
Bach— Concerto, for two Violins (Bal- 
timore, Chicago). 
Pletsch— Hochzeit Knnuening. Two 

Violins and Piano. 
Roeder. Martin— Sonata, op, 66 (Ms)., 

Piano and Clarinet. 

Schumann— Fantasiestuecke, op. 73. 
Clarinet and Piano. 

Weber— Solo for Clarinet, op. 73. 

Foote— Three Pastoral Pieces. Oboe 
and Piano. 

Mendelssohn — Spring Song. Cornet 
and Piano. 

Mueller, C. C— Romanza; Lied (Ms.). 

Rossini — Inflamniatus. "Stabat Ma- 
ter." Cornet. 

Reich ardt— The Image of the Rose. 
Saxophone Solo and Quartet of 

Reiter— Mephinto. French Horn. 

Zeller— Symphonic French Horn Con- 
certo, K major (Ms. Baltimore). 


The asterisk indicates that the work was performed with orchestra. 

Anon— Sarabande, i6th Century. 
Auber— "Die Stumme von Portici." 

(Piano Duet). 
Bach, J. S. — Capriccio from C minor 

—"Capriccio Sopra la Lontananza 
suo Fratello Diletissimo " 

—Fugue from the Fifth Violin Son- 

— Italian Concerto (2). 

—Organ Praeludium and Fuga. 

— Passacaglia in C minor. 

— Prelude and Fugue in A minor. 

—Prelude and Fu^ie in B- flat minor. 

—Prelude in E minor. 

— Rondeau. 

— Sj-mphonia. 

—Triple Concerto in D minor (Chi- 
Bach-Saint-Saens— Air and Largo. 
Bach-Tausig— Toccata and Fuga (4). 

— Toccata and Fuga in D minor. 
Bach, P. E.— Sonata in F minor, 

— Rondeau in B minor. 

—Fugue in G minor. 

Beach, Mrs. H. H. A.— Phantoms. 
Bartlett, H. N.— Caprice de Concert, 

op 119. 
Ballade (Ms ) (3) 
Ballakireff— Fantasie Russe. 

— Islamey, An Oriental Fantasy. 

Beethoven — Bagatelles, op. no. 
— ♦Concerto in G major (Baltimore). 

(Chicago, New York). 
— *Concerto, op. 61, first movement, 

(New York). 
— Fantasie, op. 77. 

— Rondo a Capriccio, op. 129 (4). 
— Minuet from Sonata op. 7. 

— Sonata, op. 27, No 2. 

—Sonata, op. 53. 

— Introduction and Rondo, op. 53. 

—Sonata, op. 81. 

— Sonata, op. 90. 

— Adagio from Sonata, op. 106. 

—Sonata, op. in. 

— Thirty-two Variations. 

— Theme with Variations, op. 35. 
— Variations and Fugue, op. 35. 

Beethoven-Saiut-Saens — Andante and 
Variations (two pianos). 

Beethoven-Siess— German Dances. 

Benedict, Milo— Impromptu. 

Bennett-Sterndale — Three Musical 
Sketches, op 10. 

Bird— Virginal Piece from Queen Eliz- 
abeth's Virginal Book. 

Boeckelmann, Bern. — Polonaise. 

Boothe — Octave Etude. 

Brahms — Capriccio, op. 76, No, 2. 

— Hungarian Dance. 

— Intermezzo, op. 117. No. i. 
— Rhapsodic, op. 79, No. 2(2). 



Brahms— Scherzo from op. 5. 

— Three Valses, op. 35. 
Brandeis — Polka Fantastique. 
Brassin — Nocturne, op. 17 (21. 
Brocca— Gavotte de Padre Martini. 

— Dance Caprices. 
Bull, John — King's Hunting Jig. 
Buxtehude— Cantonetta in G major. 
Byrde, Wm — Carman's Whistle. 

— Pavane, The Earl of Salisbury. 

— Prelude in C major. 

— Pavane in C minor, 
dementi— Sonata, B minor, first 

— Sonata, B-fiat. ist movement. 

— Sonata, G minor. 

—Toccata, B-flat. 
Chopin— Ballade (2). 

—Ballade, op. 23 (2). 

—Berceuse (2). 

—♦Concerto F minor (Baltimore). 

— Romanza, from Concerto No. 2. 

—Etude (4). 

—Etude, F minor (posthunie). 

— Etude,A-flat(2). 

—Etude, E-flat (2). 

— Etude, op. 10, No. 12. 

— Etude, op. 25. 

— Etude, op. 25, No. 11. 

— Impromptu, op 36. 

— Marcbe Punebre, op. 35. 


—Nocturne (7). 

— Nocturne, C minor (2). 

—Nocturne, E minor. 

—Nocturne E-flat. 

— Nocturne, F minor. 

—Nocturne, op. 9, No. i. 

—Nocturne, op. 15. 

— Noclurne, op. 27. 

— Nocturne, op. 27, No. i. 

— Nocturne, op. 37, No. 2 (.2). 

— Nocturne, op. 62. 

—Nocturne, op. 62, No. i. 

— Nocturne, op. 62, No. 2. 

— Polish Song. 

- Polonaise. 

—Andante Spianato and Polonaise 

— Polonaise in E-flat. 
—Polonaise, op. 53 (5). 
— Fantasie Polonaise, op. 61. 
—Prelude (4). 
—Prelude, C (2). 
—Prelude, G (2). 

—Romance from E minor Concerto. 
— Rondo. 

— Rondo in E-flat ^2^. 

— Rondo, two pianos, op. 73. 

—Scherzo, B minor (2) 

— Scherzo in B flat minor 13). 

—Sonata, op. 58. 

— Valse (6). 

— Valse C-sharp minor. 

—Valse, G-flat. 

— Valse, op. 42 (2). » 
Couperin— Four Character Sketches: 
La Favorite, Les Channils, Les 
Agrements, Le Carillon de Cy- 
Daquin — " Le Coucou." 
Dupont — Bourree. 
Durante — Studio in A major. 

— Gigue in C minor. 
Dussek — Elegie Harmon ique. op. 61. 
Dvorak — Valse, op. 54, No. i. 
Field — Nocturne (2). 
Foote — Suite, op. 30. 
Gade— Folkedanse. 
Gibbons, Orlando— Galliard in C ma- 
Gluck Brahms— Gavotte. 
Gluck-Saint-Saens— Ballet from " Al- 

Godard— " Chopin." 

— Hindoo. 

— Marcel the Huguenot. 

— Pan and His Flute. 

— Venetienne. 
Gottschalk— Le Bananier. 

— Last Hope. 

— Tremolo. 
Gounod-Liszt- " Faust " Waltz. 
Grieg— ♦Concerto, A minor (World's 

—March of the Dwarfs (2). 

— Nocturne. 

—Norwegian Bridal Procession Pas- 
sing By. , 

— Papillon. 
Handel— Chacon ne in E mafor. 

— Prelude, Fugue, Air with Varia- 
tions and Capriccio from Suite 
in D minor. 
Haydn— Caprice avec Variations, op. 

— Fantasie in C major. 

—Adagio from Sonata in A-flat. 

—Variations in F minor. 
Haesler, J. G.— Grand Gigue (2^. 
Heyman. Carl— Elfenspiel. 
Hummel -Rondo in B minor. 
Jensen— Nocturne in F sharp. 
JoseffN — At the Spring. 



Kroeger, E. R. — Prelude. 

Kunz-Venth, Lydia — Barcarolle, Re- 
membrance, Mlalith Valse (Ms). 

Lack — Song of the Brook. 

Leschetizky — Souvenir de Grafeu- 
— Nocturne. 

Liebling— Concert Etude. 

— Gavotte Moderne. 
— Albumblatt. 

— Florence, Valse de Concert. 
I^iszt — I,a Campanella (6). 
—Christmas Carol "Noel." 
—♦Concerto No. i, E flat (Chicago, 

— ♦Concerto No. 2 (Boston. New 

Haven, St. Louis, Toronto). 

— Gondoliera (2). 

— Gnomen Reigen (3). 

— Hungarian Fantasie (3). 

—Legend No. 2, St. Francis' Sermon 
to the Birds. 

— Liebestraum. 

— Nocturne No 3, '%iebestraum." 

— Pesther Carnival. 

— Polonaise. 

— E (3), 

— Rhapsodic Hongroise (2). 

— Rhapsodie Hongroise No. 6 (3). 

— Rhapsodie Hongroise No. 10. 

— Rigoletto Fantasie (3). 

— Schiller Marsch. 

— Sonata in B minor. 

— Tarantella. 

— Tarantella di Bravura (3). 

— Venezia e Napoli, Tarantelle (4). 
Lubeck — Poloijaise. 
Lutkin — Canzonetta. 
MacDowell— »Concerto,op. 15 (Boston). 

— Prelude. 

— Intcrmeazo. 

—Witches' Dance. 
Marcello — Presto, in G minor. 

— Allegro, in G minor. 
Martucci — Etude de Concert (2). 

— Mazurka. 

— Melodia (2). 
Mason, Wra. — Berceuse, op. 34. 
Mattheson — Gigue in B-flat. 

— Gigue in E minor. 
Mayer, Ch. — Concert Etude, in F 

Mendelssohn — *Concerto, G minor 
(Boston, Concord). 

—Concerto, in G minor, last move- 

— Fantasie, op. 27. 

—Fantasie, op. 28 (2). 

—Perpetual Motion. 

— Praeludium and Fugue, E minor. 

— Rondo Capriccioso, op. 14. 

— Scherzo, a Capriccio in F-sharp 

— S<;^erzo, from "Scotch" Sym- 

—Song without words. 

— Song without words. No. 18. 

—Song without words, No. 27. 

— Spinning Son^. 

— Variations Seneuses. op. 54 (2). 
Mendelssohn-Liszt— Fantasie, "Mid- 
summer Night's Dream." 
Moszkowski— Air de Ballet. 

— Barcarolle. 

— Etincelles, op. 36 (2). 

— Mazurka. 

— Serenade; 

—Two Waltzes (Piano Duet). 

— Valse de Concert (2). 

— Valse, op. 34 (2). 
Mouret — Les Amour de Ragonde, 

Mozart — F'autasie, C minor (3). 

— Gigue, in G major. 

— Pastorale. 

—Turkish March. 

— Variations on a theme by Paisiello. 
Mueller, Carl C— Overture "Nathan 
der Weise" (Piano Duet). 

Murschhauser— Aria, Pastoralis Vari- 

Nevin, E.— Ballade, G minor. 

— Narcissus (2). 
Neupert— Spring Song. 

—Etude in F. 
Nicode — Tarantelle. 
Olesen, Ole— *Suite Norwegian, op. 50 

Paderewski— *Concerto, op. 17 (Balti- 
more, Boston, Chicago, Wash- 
ington, World's Fair). 
— Minuet a I'Antique (2). 
— Nocturne (4). 
Perry, Edward Baxter— Etude, "Ao- 
lienne (2). 
—Ballad, "Last Island" (3). 
Porpora— Two Fugues, in B-flat. 
Ralx>ch, Wenzel A.— Reverie; Ballet. 

from Suite (Ms.) (2). 
Raff— ♦Concerto, op. 185 (Chicago, 
Nashville, Worid's Fair). 
—Etude de Concert. 
—Etude, op. 157. 



Raff— Gavotte, Musette, op. 200. 
— Marche, from Suite, op. 91, 
— Rigfaudon, op. 204 (2). 
Rameau— Le Rappel pes Oiseaux; Les 
Niaisde Sologue; I«e Tambourin; 
La Poule; Gavotte, A minor, 
with Variations (2). Castor et 
Pollux, Air de Ballet. 
Rive-King — Fantasie "Carmen." 
Ritter, T.— Les Courriers. 
Rossi — Andantino. 

— Andantino, in G major. 
Rossini-Liszt— William Tell Overture. 
Rubinstein— *Concerto, D minor, first 
movement iGreencastle). 

— *Concerto, op. 70, (Boston). 
—Etude, op. 23, No. 2 (3). 
—Etude de Concert, E-flat. 
—Etude (2). 

— Kammenoi Ostrow(2). 
— Xoctume (2). 
— Nocturne, op. 25, No, 8. 
— Romanze (2). 
Saint-Saens— *Concerto, No. 2, op. 22 

—♦Concerto, No. 4 (Chicag:o-2, Ober- 
lin, Pittsburgh; Worcester, 
World's Fair). 

—Dance Macabre, (Piano Duet). 

—En Forme de Valse, op. 52, No. 6. 

— Kermesse. 

— Mazurka, No. 3. 
Scarlatti, A. — Sonata. 
Scarlatti, D.— Allegro, G minor. 

— Burlesca. 

— Cat's Fugue. 

— Courante in F minor. 

— Fugue in F minor. 

— Menuet in G major. 

— Presto in D minor. 

— Scherzo in F minor. 


— Sonata in one movement, Allegro 
in B-flat. 

— Sonata in one movement G minor. 
—Sonata in one movement F minor. 

Scharwenka, Xaver— *Concerto, op. 32 
(Brooklyn, Chicago, New York, 

— Legende, op. 5. 

— Minuetto, op. 49. 

— Novellette, op. 22. 

—Two Polish Dances. 

—Valse Caprice, op. 31 (2). 

Schubert — Andante from Sonata No. 
— Fantasie. 
—Fantasie in C, first and second 

— Impromptu (2). 
—Impromptu, op. 142, No. i. 
— Impromptu, E-flat. 
— Scherzo in A major. 
— Marche Militaire. 
Schubert-Liszt— Auf dem Wasser zu 
— Ave Marie. 
—The Elk King. 
— Soiree de Vienne. 
— 'Wanderer Fantasie (3). 
Schubert-Scharwenka— Impromtu a la 

Schubert-Tausig— Marche Militaire (4) 
Schumann — Bird as Prophet. 
— Carnaval, op. 9. 
— Chant du Berceau. 
— 'Concerto in A minor (Buffalo. 
Pittsburgh, Washington, World' s 
— Ende vom Lied. 

— Fantasie, op. 17 (ist movement), 
— Faschingschwauk aus Wien. 
— In modo d'une Marcia. 
— Scherzo, from op. 44. 
— Novelette, op. 21, No. i. 
— Novelette, op. 21, No. 4. 
— Papillory. "* 

— Traumeswirren. 
— Variations, op. i (2). 
— Warum (2). 
Schumann-Liszt — Spring Night (3). 
Seeboeck — Minuet Antique, Fontain- 
bleu, Papillons. 
— Faust Fantasie. 

— Three Portraits: Bach, Haydn, 
Seeling — Etude de Concert. 
Sgambati — Toccata. 
Silas— Gavotte. 

Sternbersf— Concert Polonaise in C. 
Stojowski — Barcarolle. 

— Impromptu. 
Strauss-Schuett — Valse from " Die 
Fledermaus" (3). 
— Schatz-Walzer. 
Strelezki— Serenata (2). 
Svendsen— Carnival in Paris, Humor- 

Strauss-Tausig — Valse Caprice, 

" Nachtfalter.'' 
Tedesco — Nocturne. 



Thalberg— Theme Varie, A minor. 
Tschaikowski— Nocturne F major. 

—Song Without Words. 
Van Westerhout — Canzonetta. 



—II Momento Capriccioso. 
Vivaldi — Adagio in D minor. 

— Prestissimo in C minor. 
Wagner-I,iszt — Spinning Chorus. 
Weber — *Concerto (Brooklyn). 

— Concertstueck (Brooklyn, Toronto, 
World's Fair). 

— Adagio from Sonata, op. 24. 

—Momento Capriccioso. 

— Perpetuum Mobile. 

Weber- Bulow- -March and Finale from 

Weber-Liszt — Polacca in E major. 
Weber- Taiisig — Invitation to the 

Dance (2). 
Wilson, J. Hazard— Romance in F 

—Polka Caprice in E-flat (Ms). 
Wollenhaupt — The Stories of Nocomis 

. (Piano Duet). 
Woods, Eliza M. — Variations on the 

*' Swanee River.' ' 
Zarembski — Polonaise in F-sharp 

'Zielinski, J. L. — Arabic Serenade, 

Reverie (dreams), Marcia (Ms.). 
Zipoli — Gigue in G minor. 


Albrechtsberger — Fugue, in E minor. 

Bach— Toccata and Fugue, in D mi- 
nor (2). 

Batiste — Offertoire. 
—St. Cecelia Offertoire, F minor. 

Berlioz — Hungarian March. 

Chopin-Ritter — Nocturne. 

Dubois — Toccata. 

Dumond— Grave, D minor. 

Frescobaldi— Fugue, D minor. 

Frohberger— Toccata in D minor. 

Gounod-Eddy — Fantasie, themes from 

Guilmaut — Introduction, Allegpro,from 
Sonata, in D minor(2). 

Hall, W. E. — Minuet and Gavotte, 
from Suite in G, for Orchestra. 

Handel — Fugue. 

Krebs— Fantasie and Fugue. 

lyOtt — Offertoire in D minor. 
Merkel — Concert Adagio, in E. 
Moszkowski— Serenade, in D. 
Nicolai — Festival Overture. 
Pasginni (?)— Sonata, in F. 
Rossini- Watson— Overture, from *'Ital- 

iano in Algieri." 
Saint-Saens — Benediction Nuptiale. 

— Rhapsody upon a Breton Air. 
Salome — Wedding Hj-mn. 
Smart— Air with Variations in A. 

— Festive March. 
Taft, F.— March Symphonique. 
Wagner-Eddy— Romance. "Evening 

Weber — Overture, *'Der Frieschuetz." 
Wely— Offertoire, No. 6. 
Whiting— Pastoral, in F. 


Alvars, Parish — "I^a Danse des Fees.'' 

— Reverie. 
Camara— Fantasie, from "Rigoletto." 
Godefroid— Les Adieux. 

— "Marche Triomphale du Roi 

—Morceau Characteristique. 
—Rondo Brilliante. 
Oberthur — Air Russe. 

*Reinecke~Concerto ,E minor, op.iSz 
(World's Fair). 

— Adagio, from Concerto. 
Scheucker — At the Fountain. 

—Fantasie (7). 

— Mazurka (2). 
Thomas— Welsh Melody. 

American Airs. 

Welsh Air, "YCymra." 




Bach— Cod's Time is the Best. 
—Passion Music, according to St. 
Matthew (Boston. Bethlehem, 
Pa., World's Fair). 
—A Stronghold Sure Our God Re- 
mains (3). 
Barnby— Rcbekah (Lincoln). 
Becker— Reformation Cantata, op. 28 

Beethoven— Mount of Olives (Mont- 
Bellini -**La Somnambula" (Goshen). 
Bendal— Lady otShalott ( Halifax). 
Berlioz— Damnation of Faust (Wash- 
— Requiem Mas.s, selections (World's 
Brahms — The (ierman Requiem, op, 
45 (Cincinnati, World's Fair). 
— Song of Destiny, op. 54 (Milwau- 
kee, Boston) 
Brambach, C. Joseph— Columbus (Jer- 

•sey Citv). 
Bruch--Arniiuius (Hartford, Oberlin, 
-Fair F:ileu (Halifax, W'illiam.s- 

—The Flight of the Holy Family 

— Scenes from Frithofs Saga (Boston, 

—Jubilate. Amen. 
Buck— Story of the Cross (2). 
— The Light of Ana. 
—Selections from "The Light of 
Chadwick — Phoenix Kxpirans (Bos- 
ton. New York). 
—The Pilgrims (Lincoln). 
Cherubini — Mass (Boston). 
Costa— Selections from "Eli." 
Cowcu — Song of Thank.sgiviDg (3^ 
Dvorak— Requiem Mass, op. 89 (Bos- 
ton, Chicago*. 
—The Spectre's Bride. 
— Stabat Mater (Brooklyn). 
Flotow— "Martha" (Goshen) 
Foote— The Skeleton in Armor, op. 28 

Gade— The Crusaders (2). 
— Erlking's Daughter (Fall River, 
Kansas City, Williamsport, Wor- 
cester, Washington). 
—Spring's Message, op. 35 (2). 
Garret— The Two Advents. 

Gaul— The Holy City (Peoria, Toron- 
—A Song of Life. Ode to Music. 
—Israel in the Wilderness. 
—Ruth (Jacksonville), 
Gernshejm— Eine Nordische Sommer- 
— Sal am is. 

Gounod— Mors et Vita (Davton). 

—Gallia (4). 

—Redemption (Allegheny, Indian- 
apolis, New Bedford). 

— "Messe Solennelle." 

—Third Mass (2). 
Grieg— At the Cloister Gate. 

—Land Sighting. 
Handel— Acis and Galatea (Lincoln, 

—Israel in Egypt (Goshen). 

—Jubilate (5). 

—Judas Maccabseus (Ottawa, Can.; 
Stamford, W^orld's Fair (selec- 
tions-4), St. Louis, Minneapolis- 

— Messiah (Albany, Ann Arbor, Bos- 
ton-2, Bridgeport, Brooklyn, 
Chicago, Cincinnati, Des Moines, 
Detroit, Gloucester, Indianap- 
olis-parts I and 2, Milwaukee, 
Minneapolis, Montreal, Nash- 
ville, Newark, New Britain, 
Newburgh, New York-2, Oberlin, 
Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Prov- 
idence, St. Louis, St. Paul, Stam- 
ford, Taunton, W^ashington-2, 

— Samson (Boston). 
Haydn— "The Creation" (New Haven, 
Plainfield, Salem, Tiflin, Wil- 
liamsport, Salt Lake, World's 
Fair, Milwaukee, Kansas City, 
Evanston-part i). 

—Mass in D, No. 3 (LaFayette). 
Hiller — Easter Morning. 

— Song of Victory (2) 
Hofmann, H.— Harold's Bridal Voy- 

— Melusina (a legend). 

— Romance of Love. 

—Song of the Norns (Cincinnati, 
Hummel, Ferd. — Queen of the Sea. 
Jensen— The Feast of Adonis (Con- 
cord, LaFayette). 



lyiszt — Symphony to Dante's Divina 
Commedia, Orchestra and In- 
dies' Chorus (Baltimore). 
Lynes — Curfew Bell (Knkomo, New 

Mackenzie— The Bride (Halifax). 

— Venl Creator Spiritus (New York). 
Massenet— Eve (Montreal). 

— Narcissus. 
Melamet — Columbus (Baltimore) . 
Mendelssohn — Athalie. 
— Elijah (Chicago, Concord, I^incoln, 
Ncwburgh, New Haven, Nyack, 
Philadelphia, Salem« Tiffin, 
Washington-2, World's Fair). 
—The First Walpurgls Night (Mon- 
—Hear My Prayer (2). 
—Hymn of Praise (Halifax, Worces- 
ter, World's Fair). 
— "Loreley." (2). 

—Midsummer Night's Dream (2). 
— Music to (Edipus of Sophocles. 
—St. Paul (Dayton, Detroit, Louis- 
ville-ist part, Minneapolis-ist 
part, Nashville, Pittsburgh-Tst 
part, St. Paul-ist part. World's 
—To the Sons of Art. 
Mohr— Columbus. 
—To the Genius of Music (3). 

Mozart— Requiem. 

Parker, H. W. — Hora Novissimma 

(New York). 
Pergolesi— Stabat Mater. 
Pratt, S. G — Thelnca's Farewell. 

— ^Triumph of Columbus. 
Rheinberger— Christophorus. 

— Toggenburg. 
Rossini— Moses in Egypt (Goshen). 

—Stabat Mater (Allegheny, Halifax, 
Fall River, World's Fair). 
Rubinstein — Paradise I«ost. 

—Tower of Babel (Brooklyn). 
Saint-Saens — Christmas Oratorio. 
Stainer — The Daughter of Jairus 

Schubert— Rosamun de . 

— Song of Miriam. 
Schumann— The King's Son. 
Stolpe — Jubilee Cantata. 
Sullivan— The Golden I^egend (Cleve- 
land, Montreal). 
Tinel, Edgar— St. Francis of Assisi 

(New York). 
Van Bree— St. Cecelia's Day. 
Verdi— Requiem Mass (Albany, Hart- 
Wagoner- Selections from his operas. 
Weber— Preciosa (Ottawa, Can.). 
Whiting— Dream Pictures (3). 



Allen— I Love My Love. 

— One May Day. 
Anderson — Song of the Shepherdess. 

—Tell Me What the Brook Doth 
Anderton— Wreck of the Hesperus. 
Andrews— The Lord's Prayer (Ms.). 
Arditi— Softly on Thy Lips, Love. 

— Though Every Hope be Fled. 
Bamby— Behold! I Bnng You Good 

— Gloria. 

-King All Gloiious (2). 

— ^Like Silver Lamps. 

— Now the Day is O'er. 

— Phoebus. 

— Sion Heard of It, 97th Psalm (2). 

—Sweet and Low. 

—The Skylark. 

Bartlett— The Fountains. 
Battson, A. W. — Cephalus and Pro- 
— Love's Inconstancy. 
Beer — Waltz Songs. 
Beethoven — Finale, from "Mount ot 
—The Heavens Resound (3). 
— In Praise of God. 
—Quartet, from *'Fidelio" (3). 
— Song Should Breathe. 
— ^Vesper Hymn (3). 
Benedict— Hunting Song. 

—Sylvan Pleasures. 
Berlioz — Easter Hymn, from "The 
Damnation of Faust.'* 
—Requiem et Kyrie, from *'Requiem 
Bishop — Hark, Apollo Strikes the 

♦The Classification of Part Songs could not be made with absolute accuracy, 
because of the vagueness of many of the programs. 



Bishop— Now by the Day's Retiring 
—Now Tramp O'er Moss and Fell. 
—When Wearied Wretches Sink to 
Bizet— Habanera, from •*Carmen." 
Blumenthal— Gather ye Rosebuds (2). 

-Night (2). 
Bradsky— Night Song, op. 54. 
Brahms — Cry to Mary. 

—The Angel's Greeting (2). 
Braun, Albert— In Sileuce and Alone. 
Brewer, John Hyatt — Blessed is the 
—Oft in the Stilly Night. 
Bridge— Crossing the Bar. 
Brown— When Christ Was Born. 
Bnich — Illustrations of Paul Heyiie's 

Tale, *'Siechentrost." 
Buck— Festival Hymn. 
— Hsrmn to Music (2). 
Caldicott— I^itile Jack Homer (3). 
— Out on the Waters. 
-The Boy and the Bee. 
—The Violet and the Bee (2). 
Callcott, J. G.— Go, Lovely Rose. 
—How Sweet the Moonlight (2). 
—The Lark Now Leaves His Wa- 
tery Nest. 
Campana — Trio, Madre del Sommo 

Chadwick — Commemoration Ode. 
—Part Third Columbian Ode, last 

—Lovely Rosabelle (2). 
Cham pne^s— Rustic Coquette. 
Cherubim— Lo, Morn is Breaking. 
Collyn, G. — Hymen Late His Love- 
Knots Selling 
Cordez— If I Love Will You Doom Me 

to Die ? 
Cornelius— Salamaleikum, from "Bar- 
ber of Bagdad" (2). 
Costa— Zion, Awake. 
Cowen — Bridal Chorus, from **Rose 
Maiden" (2). 
—Rowing Homewards (4). 
Crusell— Hell dig, du Hoga Nord. 
DeKoven — Round and Scene, from 

"Robin Hood." 
De Pearsall— O, Who Will O'er the 

Donizetti — Sextet, from "Lucia di 

Dvorak— Patriotic Hymn (2). 
—149th Psalm. 
—The Woodland Angelus, op. 63. 

Eichberg— Finale from ** Doctor of Al- 
Klgar, E.— My Love Dwelt in a North- 
ern Land (4). 
Elvey, G. J.— Arise, Shine for Thy 

Light is Come. 
Faning— Daybreak (3). 
—Liberty, a song of ancient Rome. 
— Son ff of the Vikings (6). 
—The Miller'.s. Wooing (3). 
Farrant— Lord, for Thy Tender Mer- 
cies Sake. 
Festa, Constantius — Down in a 

Flow'ry Vale. 
Flotow— The Fair Begins with Sound 

of Bell, "Martha." 
Foote— O, Come Let Us Sing Unto the 

Ford, Thomas — Since First I Saw 

Your Face. 
Foster — Massa^s in the Cold, Cold 

Frank— Where a Cottage Stands. 
Frieberg— Serenade. 
Gade— Sunset. 
Gauby, J.— Night at Sea. 
Garrett— My Love is Like a Red Red 

Rose (2). 
Gastaldon— Forbidden Mu.sic. 
Gaul— Daybreak (5). 
—In the Cathedral. 
—The Silent Land. 
Gericke, W. — Awake, My Love. 
Gilchrist— Shout the Glad Tiding.s. 

—The Rose. 
Glaser— Nordeu. 
Glover — A Farewell. 
Goetz— Good Advice. 
— Noenia. 
— O, Happy Day. 
Goldbeck — My Faith Looks ITp to 

GoUmick— A Shadow. 
Gomez— Alpine Hymn. 
Goodhart, Arthur M— Hail, Hail to 

the Swallow. 
Goss, Sir J. — Behold, I Bring You 

Good Tidings 
Gounod— Benedictin from Messe Sol- 
—By Babylon's Wave (2). 
—Chorusof Bacchantes, from "Phil- 
emon and Bauces." 
— De Profundis. 

—From Thy Love as a Father, " Re- 
—Hymn of the Apostles, " Redemp- 



(iouiiod— Hymn to St. Cecelia. 
— " Inter oves locum praesta," "(*on- 

futatis Maledictns," "pro sup- 

plex et acclini.s.'' 
— Lacrymae Dolor. 

— O. Dav of Penitence. 
— O. Sing to God (2). 
—Ring Out, Wild Bells, arranged 

by W. W. Gilchrist (2). 
— Sanctus from Mass (3). 

— Serenade. 

—Soldier s Chorus, from " Faust.'' 
—The Ant and the Grasshopper. 
—Unfold ye Portals (2). 

Gouvy, Th —Awakening of Spring. 

Handel — Arm. Arm ye Brave, from 
Judas Maccabaeus. 

— Father, Whose Almighty Power (2). 
—Hallelujah Chorus (6). 

— I,ift up Your Heads, from "Mes- 
— May no Rash Intruder, from '* Sol- 
omon '' 
— O, the Pleasure of the Plains, from 

"Acis and Galatea." 
—See, the Conquering Hero Comes, 

from "Judas Maccabaeus" (4). 
—Worthy is the Lamb, from "Mes- 
Hatton. J. Iv— Beware. 
—Sailor's Song (3). 
—Summer Eve. 
Haydn— Maiden Fair. 

—The Heavens are Telling (3). 
Hecht— Hunting Song. 
Henry. V. Epoch 1415— Des Gratias. 
Henschel— Five Quartets, on Russian 

texts, op. 51. 
Herman— A Wanderer's Song. 
Holden, A. J.— Hesperides. 
Hood, Helen— The Robin. 
Horsley, W.— Come, Gentle Zephyr. 
Howard— Trip, Trip. 
Hiunmel — Wedding Chorus. 
Ingraham— The Jumblies. 
Jackson, Arthur— Lord Ullin's Daugh- 
ter (2). 
Jordan — lyric* Invocation. 
Kappry— The Little Dummer. 
Keyes— Lullaby. 
King- Hall— lyOve Me Little, Love Me 

King, Oliver — Ebb and Flow. 
Knyvelt— The Bells of St. Michael's 


Krug-Waldsee, Josejjh —Bridal Festi- 
val in Byzantima, from "King 

—Selections from **King Rother." 
Kuhlau — Evening Song. 
Lacome — F,studiantina (3). 
Lago — Madrigal. 
Lam berg -Laughter. 
Lang, Margaret Ruthven— Boatman's 

Lassen — Evening (2). 


—Only Thou (2). 

— Spring. 
Lassus — Matona, Lovely Maiden. 
Lemmens — Drops of Rain. 
Leslie — A Rose of the Garden. 

—Charm Me to Sleep. 

— How Sweet the Moonlight Sleeps 

— Lullaby of Life (5). 

— Resurgam. 

—Thine Eyes so Bright. 
Lewandowski — A Chafer's Wedding. 
Lloyd— A Wet Sheet and a Flowing 

— Longbeard's Saga (2). 

—Song of Balder. 
Lohr— Slumber Song (2). 

— Boat Song. 
Luening— :.iebesdrama in Volkslie- 

dern (6). 
MacDougall-— Onward. Christian Sol- 
Macfarren, G. A.— This Day is Born. 

—You Stole My Love (2). 
Macfarren, Walter— Who is Sylvia ? 
Mackenzie, A. C— Come, Sisters. Come 

-Great Orpheus. 
Marcelli— O Lord Our Governor. 
Masca^i— Selections, from "Cavalle- 

na Ru.sticana" (3). 
Mayer, F.— O Where are you Going, 

My Pretty Maid. 
McCollin, E. G. — Hymen Late His 

Love-Knots Selling (Ms.). 
Mearling— The Sailor's Farewell. 
Mendelssohn- Be Not Afraid, **EH- 
— Choral. 

—Come, Gather Round the Table. 
—Early Spring (2). 
—Farewell to the Forest. 
—Finale, from 'Xorelcy." 
— O Great is the Depth. 
—He Watching Over Israel, "Elijah." 



Mendelssohn— How I^ovely are the 
Messengers, "St. Paul" (2). 
—In the Woods. 
—I Waited for the IvOrd. 
— Judjfe Me, O God (2). 
—Lord, Thou Alone Art God, from 

•St. Paul." 
— O Fly with Me. 
—On the Sea. 
—One Night There Came. 
— Over Their Grave. 
—Psalm xril, 
-Psalm XLII. 
—Psalm XUII. 

—Psalm XCV» Come let us Sing. 
—Selections from "St. Paul." 
—Sleepers, Awake, from **St. Paul" 


—Thanks be to God, »'Elijah." 

—The First Day of Spring ( 2). 

— The Lark's Song (a Canon ). 

— The Primrose. 

—The Shepherd's Song. 

—The Vale of Rest. 

— The Wandering Minstrel. 
Milde, Ludwig — Beneath the Stars. 

—Serenade (3). 

—Spring Waltz. 
Moir— Sweet Summer, 
Molloy — Triton Song. 
Morley — Madrigal, My Bonny Lass 
She Smileth. 

— Summer is a Comin' In. 
Mornington — Here in Cool Grot. 
Morse, Geo. L. — Hark! What Mean 

Those Holy Voices? 
Mozart— Gloria, from **i2th Mass" (2). 

—Motet, No. 3. 

— O Praise the Lord. 
Neidlinger— Serenade. 
Nembach— Psalm XXX. 
Nevin, E— Wynkenand Blynkenand 

Nod (4). 
Olsen— Fanevagt. 
Paine— Columbus March and Hymn 

Palestrina — Benedictus. 

— Sanctus. 

— Tu, es Petrus. 
Parker, H. W.— Daybreak. 

—Harold Harfager, Heroic Ballad. 

—The Knight and His Daughter. 
Parry— Flow Gently Deva. 
Percival, Sidney— You'll Never Guess. 
Phillips, E.. W. —Evening. 
Pinsuti— Good Night, Beloved. 

—In this Hour of Softened Splen- 
dor (2). 

—Moonlight and Music. 

—The Parting Kiss. 

—Rhine-raft Song. 

—Spring Song. 

—The Merry World is Free. 

—The Sea Hath its Pearls. 
Poniatowski — Yeoman's Wedding 

Raff— Mominj? Song (2). 
Randegger— The Forge Scene. 

— The Mariners. 
Reinecke- White— Eveninjf Hymn (2). 
Rhcinberger— At the Spring. 

- Evening (3). 

—Morning in the Wood. 

—Morning Song, op. 69. 

-Night Song (3). 

— Reverie. 

— Song of Thanksgiving. 

— Stars in Heaven. 

—The Mystic Lake. 
Roeckel— Airs of Summer. 
Roeder. Martin — Te Deum Festival in 

Roeder, O.— On Venice Waters; Gondo- 
lier Waltz (2). 
Root— Bells of Freedom. 
Rossini — Inflammatus, from " Stabat 

Rubinstein— Choruses from "Tower of 

—The Awakening of the Rose. 
Rutenber, C. B.— Evening Hymn. 

— Pussy's in the Well (2). 
Saint-Saens — Ave Maria. 
Scharwenka, Ph.— Styrian Dance. 
Schira— The Boatman's Good Night. 
Schumann — Gypsy Life. 

—Night Fall. 

— Parting. 
Seifert, Franz— Rosebud Mine. 
Silas, E —The Owl. 
Simper, Caleb— Let Us Now Go Even 

Unto Bethlehem. 
Smart— Lullaby. 

—Hunting Song. 

Soubre — Spanish Serenade. 
Southard— Hunter's Chorus. 
Stanford, C. V.— Corydon Arise. 

— Sing Heigh-ho. 

— Sweet Love for Me. 

—The Knight's Tomb. 
Stevens, R. J. S. — Sigh No More, 

Stewart— The Bells of St. Michael's 

Strauss— Blue Danube Waltz. 



strong, Templeton— The Haunted Mill. 
Sullivan — Evening. 

—Friar Tuck's Song, from **Ivan- 

— Lead, Kindly Light. 

— Lost Chord (2). 

— O, Hush Thee Mv Baby (3). 

—The Beleaguered. 

—The Long Day Closes (2). 
Sydenham, K. A. — Hail Golden Morn. 

—Maiden of theFleur de-Lys. 

— O Wind that Softly Bloweth (2). 
Taylor— Sleighrider's Serenade. 
Thomas, Goring— Sun Worshippers. 
Tours — Sing, O Heavens. 
Van der Water — Philip the Hunts- 
Veit— Fair Rothraut. 

—The Chafer and the Flower. 
Verdi — Crowned with the Tempest 

-O Hail Us, Ye Free. 
-Quartet, from "Rigoletto" (5). 
Vogrich— Take, Oh Take Those Lips 

Wagner — Awake, from "Meistersin- 
—Prelude, First Scene from "Das 

Rein gold." 
— Finale.from "Rheingold," Act III. 
—Battle Hymn, from "Rienzi." 
— Bridal Chorus. 
— Chorale,from Act III, "Die Meis- 

— Joyful we Greet You, from "Tann- 

—Hail, Bright Abode, from "Tann- 

— March and Chorus, from "Tann- 

—Pilgrim Chorus, from "Taunhaeu- 

ser" (2). 
— Selections from "Lohengrin." 
Warner. M. M — A Rose Leaned Over 

a Woodland Pool. 
Warren, J. C— Good Night. 
Watson — Night. 

—The Gallant Troubadour (2). 
Webbe, Samuel — When Winds Breathe 

Weinwunu — I^ove Songs in Waltz- 

Wcinzierl— Love and Spring Waltzes 

-The Gypsy (3). 

—Thou Loveliest Maid (3). 

—What the Birds Say (2). 

—When the Larks Return. 
Weld— Madrigal. 
Wennerberg— Hor oss Svea. 

— Fan March. 

—Psalm CL. 
Wermann — Hunting Song (2). 
Wiesner— The Crusade. 
Wiske— Oft in the Stilly Night. 
Whiting— Tale of the Vikings. 
Wood, Charles— Full Fathom Five. 
Woodward— The Radiant Mom Hath 

Passed Away. 
Zoelhier, C— Halt (Aus den Mueller- 

— Indian Love-Song. 
Zoellner, H.— Begruessung (2). 

— Der Heini von Steier (2). 

Annie Laurie; harmonized by W. R. 

Chapman (2). 
Awake, My Heart. 
Chieftain of Tyrconnell. 
God Rest You. Merry Gentlemen, 

Hail Columbia. 

Hail America,arranged from"Elijah." 
John Anderson, My Jo John. Air by 

March of the Maguire. 
*'Morgen muss ich fort von hier." 
Night of Joy. 
Oft in the Stilly Night (harmonized 

by W. R. Chapman). 
Past Three O'clock (time, Chas. II). 
Sancta Maria. 
Star Spangled Banner (3). 
**Sumer is icumcn in." 
The Boar's Head Carol, Traditional. 
The Merry Month of Maying. 
Then Round About the Starry 

Throne (2). 
There is Music by the River. 
The Rowen Tree. 
The Star Spangled Banner. 
Three Old Rounds, 1453-1667. 
Wynken, Blynken and Nod. 

For list of Hymn Tuues and Anthems given by the Stoughfon Musical 
Society, of Stoughton, Mass., see page 176. 



maJjE voices. 

Abt— A May Night. 

—Awake, the Day is Breaking. 

—Forest Worship. 

—Gaily O'er the Ocean. 

— laughing. 

— May Dreams. 

— Morgenwanderung. 

—On the Water (2). 

—The Water Uly. 

— Vineta. 
Adam— The Anvil. 
Adams— Comrades in Arms (2). 
Appel, Kbrl— Ye Eyes of Melting Blue. 
Appel, R —Parting. 
Arens— Stars of the Summer Night. 
Astholz— Hunter's Toy. 
Attenhofer— Abendfeier. 

—Evening on thel<ake. 

— Gretelein. 

—In einer Sturmnacht (2). 

— Rothaarig ist mein Schatzlein (2). 

—Song of Freedom. 

— Vale Carissima. 
Baier— The I^ittle Red Lark. 
Baldamus— Consecration of Song (2). 

—Love Finds a Way (2). 

— Kein Sorg um den treg. 
Barri-Caldicott— The Old Brigade (2). 
Bartel, G. — Morning Sweet Cockoos 

Becker — March . 

—Morning in the Woods. 
Beethoven — Hymne an die Nacht. 

—Prisoners' Chorus, from "Fidelio" 
Beschnitt— Serenade . 
Billeter — In Maytime. 
Brahms— Ich schwing mein Horn ius 

— Marschiren. 
Brambach — Lorelei. 

—Night on the Ocean. 
Brewer, J. H.— Sing! Music was Given. 
Bruch— Schlachtgesang. 
Buck— Annie Laurie (2). 

—At Sea, from "Golden Legend." 

—Bugle Song. 

— Chorus of Spirits and Hours. 

— Huzza. 

—In Absence (2). 

—Lead, Kindly Lijfht. 

— King Olafs Christmas (2), 

— Nun of Nidaros (4). 

—Sailor's Chorus. 

—Twilight (7). 

Buente — Minnelied (2>. 
Bullard, F.— Her Scuttle Hat. 
Bungert — Remembrance . 
Catenhausen— Recollections. 
Chadwick— Drinking Song. 


—Song of the Vikings. 

—The Boy and the Owl. 
Cherubini— Lauda Sion. 
Chapman, Wm. R.— Dreamland. 
Chopin -Vogrich — Ring Out, Wild 

Claassen— Arion's Motto. 
Clark— Now to the Dance. 
Cunningham, Allen— A Wet Sheet and 

a Flowing Sea. 
Day, Harry Brooks— The Sirens. 
Debois, F.— Beloved, I Wait for Thee. 

— Briar Rose (2). 

— Gypsy Serenade. 
DeKoven — Hunting Song, **Robln 

—Tinker's Song. 

—The Owl and the Pussy Cat. 
Dietrich — ^Trauter Genosz. 
Distin — ^Jack Horner. 
Dregert — Evening Song. 

—Heart of GolcT 

— Love's Bliss. 

—Oh! Blessed Angel. 

— Spanish Serenade (2). 

— Spring's Return. 

—The Watch of the Angels. 

— Zieh hinaus (3). 
Rckert— Sailor Song. 
Engelsberg— Far Away. 

— Far From Me. 

—Finland Love Song (3). 

—Love Song. 

— Muttersprache (2). 

—Spring Song. 
Esser — A Gallant Hero is the Spring. 
Feyhl— Spinn, Spinn (2). 
Fisher, C. L-— Students' Night Song 

Foote— Bedouin Song (6). 

—Bugle Song (Ms. 2). 

—I Love My Love. 
Foster-Van der Stucken — My Old 
Kentucky Home. 

—Old Folks at Home. 
Gabussi — The Fisherman. 
Gade— The Poet's Joy. 
Gall, Jan.— Maiden with Lips So Rosy. 

— Serenade (2). 



Genee- Italian Salad (3). 
Glueck — In einem knehlen Grunde. 
Goetz — Drinking Song. 
Goldbeck— Three Fishers (3>. 
Graner — Fmehliugs Wandering. 
Grieg— Discovery. 
Haeffiier — Lat Dura Portar Upp. 
Hatton — King Witlafs Drinking 
Horn (2). 

—The Happiest I^and. 

—Tars' Song. 
Hawley, C. B.— Bugle Song (Ms.-2\ 

—She Was But Seven. 
Hep^ar — Der Darelhofen. 
Hemze— Champagner Lied. 

—Sunday on the Ocean. 
Heise — Volmer Slaget. 

— Zigojn ernes Song. 
Hiller, F. — Easter Dreams. 
Isen inann— Herzeleid . 

—The Red Red Rose (3). 
Josephson Vart Land. 
Juengst— Braun Maidelein. 

Kern— O Herzige Anne. 
Klein, B. O. — From Youth's Happy 

Koellner— Morning in the Forest. 
Koschat — Corinthian Folk Song. 

— Forsaken (2). 

—Hunter's March. 

— Sunday on the Alps 
Krause — Gling, Glang, Gloria. 
Kreinser— A Drinking Chorus. 

— Altniederlandi.«iches Volk.slied. 

— Lindduflig haelt die Maiennacht. 

— I'olk Songs. 

— Merry Povertj^. 

—Night's Greeting. 
Kreutzer — Serenade. 
Kuecken — The Banners Wave. 

—The Northman's Song. 

—The Wisn. 
Lachner — Hymne an die Musik. 
Lacorae— Kstudiantina. 
Lenz— Wanderer's Night Song. 
Lieb — Das Heldengrab. 
Lindblad — Naturen och Hjertat. 

— Stridsbon . 
Liszt — Trooper's Song. 

— Over all the Treetops in Peace (2). 
Loewenstamm — Old German Love 

Luebe, Louis— March of the Goths. 
Lund. Jno. R.— The March to Battle, 
MacDowell— Cradle Song (3). 

—Dance of Gnomes (3). 


—The Fisher Boy. 
Mackenzie — A Franklsm's Dogge (2). 
Mair, F'.— Like the Woodland Roses. 

— Suomi's Song (4). 
Mendels.sohn — Rhine Wine Song. 

—The Cheerful Wanderer (2). 

— Schlafe Liebschen. 

—Turkish Cup-Bearer's Song. 
Metzger — My Dream Thou Art. 
Meyerbeer — Chorus of Bishops and 

Mohr— Hoffnung. 

— Hymn of Praise. 
Mosenthal — Sailor's Song. 

— Thanatop.sis. 

—The MU.S1C of the Sea. 
Mozart— Lullaby. 
Muller-Hartung— Serenade. 
Naret-Koning— Slumber Song. 
Neidlinger— Come, Love, Come (2). 

— Hush (4>. 

— Where Arc You Going, My Pretty 
Maid (2). 
Nentwich— The Brownien, Polka (2). 
Nessler, V. E. — Ave Maria (4). 

—The Forest Mill {2). 
Nevin, Geo. B. — Fairest is She. 

—The Night Has a Thou!»and Eyes. 
Nordblom — Faderne-slandet. 
Oelschlegel— Sea and Heart. 
Osgood— A Christmas Carol. 

—In Picardie. 

—The Proposal (2). 
Otto, Julius— Thiuska. 
Pache— Evening Serenade (3). 

—Da die Stunde kanim. 

— Moonrise. 

— Serenade. 

—The Student-Traveler's Song. 
Podbertsky— The Three Comrades. 
Pommer— Song of the Dagger. 

—The St vrian Youth. 
Reichardt-The Image of the Rose 

—The Ladies. 
Reinhold— The Dreaming Rose. 
Reissiger— Olav Trygvason. 
Rheinberger- Roundelay ^2). 

—St. John's Eve. 

—The Mountain Brook (3). 

—The Rose of Hilde.shelm. 

—The Ruined Mill. 
Rietz — Morgenlied (2) 
Saint-Saens- Sailors of Kermor (2^ 
Schreiner— Wirrwarr. 
Schubert— Good Night. 

— Nachtgesang im Walde. 
Schultz— In the Storm . 
— Moonlight. 



Schumann— Dreamy Lake (2). 

— Minnessenger (2). 

— Ritornell. 
Scfa walm — Hope . 

— May Song. 
Silchcr— Lebewohl . 
Smith— Off for Philadelphia. 
Soderberg— The Little Bird. 
Sodermann— I BroUopsgarden. 

—Peasant Wedding March. 
Spicker— The Dewdrop's Fall. 

—The Minstrel's Song (2). 

-Winter Evening (3). 
Spohr— The Flight of Song. 
Stem— Comrades we March. 
Stevens— The Cloud-Capped Towers 

Storch— March: Now Forward, Let us 

— Nachtzauber (2). 

Sturm — Spring Magic. 
Taber— A Cannibal Idyl (2). 
Thayer— Courtship. 

—The Phantom Band. 

— Heinz von Stein. 
Tschirch — Home. 

Van der Stucken— After a Year. My 

— Dixie's Land, arranged. 

— Mein Schatz. 

— Ueber's Jahr (2). 
Vogrich— The Jabberwock. 

Wagner — Chorus of Disciples, from the 
"Love Feast of the Apostles." 

— Pilgrims' Chorus, from "Tann- 
Walter, Carl— Daybreak (2). 
Weber— Before the Battle. 

—In Constant Order. 

— Luetzow's Wilde Jagd (4). 

— Men and Cowards. 

—The Joy of the Hunter, from "Der 

— The Trooper's Song. 

—Sword Song. 

—Prayer Before Battle. 
Weidt— Diebsg^pechichte (2). 
Weinzierl — Am Heimweg. 

— Breeze of Spring. 

—Drinking Song (2) 

— Maiden Eyes. 
Werschinger — Liebe und Wein (2). 
West, J. A —A Warrior Bold. 
Whiting — March of the Monks ot 

Zerlett, J.— "Das Grab im Busento.'' 

Abschied von den Alpen. 

Die drei Roeslein (2). 

Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep; 

arranged by A. J Davis, 
Santa Lucia. 
Slavonic Love Song, adapted from a 

Wallachian popular melody. 
The Ring and the Rose. 
Wie die Bluenilein draussen zittcrn. 


Abt— Ave Maria (3). 
Bach— 'Tis I, My Sins Betray Me. 
Barn by —Sweet and Low. 
Bargiel— The Lord is My Shepherd. 
Beach, Mrs. H. H. A. — The Little 

Brown Bee. 
Benedict, Milo-The Little Stream. 

— Autumn Song. 
Boito— Sing Softly, O, Sirens. 
Bradsky— Thou Beaming Star. 
Brahms— Ave Maria. 

— Lullabj'. 

— Song from Os.sian's Fingal. 
Brinkworth— Birds of Spring. 
Bu Hard —Eventide . 
Chadwick— Lullaby (t). 

—The Rose. 

— Spring Song. 
Cherubini- Like as a Father (2). 

-Sleep, Noble Child (2). 

Corder, F.— The Day that Saw Thy 
Beautv Rise. 

— HurlyMill. 

— Pangbourne. 

—Sunning Lock (2). 
Costa— Chorus of Angels, from "Eli." 

—No Evil Shall Befall Thee. 
Cowen— In Our Boat (2). 

—Lady Bird. 
Decevee— The Wonderful Cradle Song. 
Denza — Nocturne. 
Dvorak— The Woodland Angelus. 
Emery- Stephen— Bobolink Song. 
Foote-To Daffodils. 
Gade— Summer Night. 
Gelbke, Johannes — Ave Maria. 
Gilchrist— The Sea Faires. 
Gounod— Sing, Smile, Slumber. 
Graben-Hoffman— Gondolier's ,Song. 
Gunibert— Cheerfulness. 



Hallen-Andrews — The Wheatfield 

Hamerik, Asger— May Dauce. 
Handel— The Smiling Dawn. 
Hollaender— Heather Rose (3). 

— Moonlight (2). 
Howell— Love's Messengers. 
Huber, Hans— Evening Serenade. 
Hummel- Hunting Chorus. 
Jensen— Hymn of the Nuns. 

— The Maid of Manzanares. 
Kienzl, Wilhelm— Old German Shep- 
herd Song. 
Kjerulf-Rees— I^ast Night. 
Koschat— My Flaxen-Haired Lassie. 
Lang, Margaret Ruthven — Love 

Plumes His Wings. 
Lassen— The Spanish Gypsy Girl. 
Macfarrcn— You Spotted Snakes (4). 
Macy— The Mill. 
Mair, F.— On the Mountain. 
Marchetti— Ave Maria (4), 
Mendelssohn— Lift Thine Eyes. 

—Ride of the Elves. 

— Slumber Song, 
Moderati— La Primavera. 
Moehring— Legends (2). 

—I Softly Dream (2). 
Neid linger— Crossing the Bar. 

— Rock-a-Bye (2). 
Oesten— Invitation to the Dance. 
Palestrina— Crucifixus. 
Parker, H. W.— The Fisher (4). 

—The Water Lily. 

—Who Knows What the Bells Say ? 
Peuret— Daybreak (2). 
Raff— Day is At Last Departing (2). 


Randegger— Chorus of Handmaidens 

, (3). 
Reed— Birth of the OpaL 
Reed, C. H.— Sing it, Silver Throat. 
Rees— By the Sea. 
Rcinecke— Praise of Spring. 
—Snow in Spring. 
—Spring Flowers. 
— When Two are Lovers. 
Rheinberger— omewards, 
Rossini— Charity (2). 
Rubinstein — Song of the Summer 
— The Naiad. 
—Water Nymph. 
Schubert — Serenade (2). 
—Serenade, op. 135. 
—The Lord is My Shepherd (3). 
Schumann — Watersprite (2). 
—Wreath Ye the Steps, from "Para- 
dise and the Peri" (2). 
Storch— Reverie. 

Strong, Templeton— Now is the Month 
of Maying (2). 
— Sister, Awake. 
Sucher— Visions. 

Sullivan- Andeison— The Lost Chord. 
Thayer— What Her Fan Says. 
Tours— To Stay at Home is best. 
Tschaikowski— A Legend. 
Vierling— Brier Rose. 
Wagner — Messengers of Peace. 
— Scene, Chorus and Ballad, from 
*'The Flying Dutchman," 
Weinzierl— Sonjf of the Nixies. 
Wurm. Marie J. A. — Some Strain 
That Once Thou Heardest. 

Skylark, Bavarian. 


Ames, Phillip— O, Daughter of Zion. 
Blumenthal— Venetian Boat Song. 
Brahms— The Gypsies. 
Carracciolo — From F'ar Away. 

—A Flight of Clouds. 

— Nearest and Dearest. 
Cooke— Love and War, 
Dvorak— Now When the Night so Fair 
Doth Show, from "The Spectre 
Graben Hoffman— (iondolier's Song 
Lassen— The Village Lindens. 
Lucantoni— Una Notte a Venezia. 
Mascagni— Duet from L'Amico Fritz. 
Mexican National Air, La Golondrina. 
Millilotti— La Notte. 
Moir— Over the Heather. 

Molique— It is of the Lord's Great Mer- 
cies, from "Abraham." 
Mozart— Bei Maennern welche Liebe 
fuehlen; from "Zauberflote" (2). 
Rossini— Quis est Homo, from "Stabat 

Rubinstein— The Song of the Birds. 

—Wanderer's Night Song (2). 
Salter, Sumner— Eventide (Ms.). 
— Lesbia Hath a Beaming Eye. 
Thomas, A. Goring,— Amour 'Village- 
— Night Hvnin at Sea. 
Wagner— Like to a Vision, "Flying 
— Duet from "Flying Dutchman," 
Weber— Duet from "Der Friescheutz." 




Abt— Evening Hymn. 

— O Welt, wie bist Du schoen. 

— ^Morning Sunshine. 

— Nu er det Natt. 
Adams, Stephen— The Holy City (3). 

—The Sailor's Song. 

—Wandering Knight's Song. 
Alabieff— Russian Nightingale. 
Alden, Blanche Ray— The Pilgrim. 
Alden, J. C. — The Rose Complained. 
Ambrose, Paul — A Lament (Ms.); 

Andrews, A. F. — The Dream of a 

Word (Ms.). 
Arditi— Waltz L'Alba, Day Dream (2). 

—Let Me Love Thee. 
Bach J.S.— My Heart Ever Faithful(2). 
Bach-Gounod — Ave Maria (6). 
Bach, N.G.— Evermore Lost to Me (2). 
Balfe — Come into the Garden. Maud. 

—Then You'll Remember Me. 
Bartlett, H. N.— Say Yes, Mignon, Say 

—The Child and the Moon (Ms). 
Beach, H. H. A., Mrs. — Chanson d' 
Amour ^2). 

— Scenaand Aria, '*Mary Stuart.'' 
Beeker— Springtide (2). 

— Vocal March (3). 
Beethoven — Recitation and Aria, Ab- 
scheulicher, from "Fidelio'' (2). 

—"An die Entfernte." 

—Ah! Perfido. 

— Creation's Hymn. 

— *'Kennst du das Land." 

— Busslied Aria from "Fidelio.'' 

— Scene and Aria, from '*Ruins of 

— Aria, Song of Penitence. 
Bellini — Aria, Casta Diva, from "Nor- 

ma" (2). 


Xa Som- 

— Aria and Rondo, from 

—Recitative and Aria, Come par me 
Sereno, from *'La Somnam- 
—Qui la Voce, from **I Puritani.'' 
Bemberg— Chant Venetian. 

— ''Nymphes et Sylvians" (2). 
Beudall— Lover's Wishes. 
Bendel — Neuer Fruehliug. 
Bevignani— La Fioraja. 

—Oh. Thee, My Little One. 
Biedemiann. E.J. —Cradle Song (.Ms- 2) 
Bishop — Bid Me Discourse. 

—Should He Upbraid. 
Bizet — Agnus Dei, 

— Habenera, from "Carmefii." 

—Aria of Don Jose, from "Car- 

— Aria, Micaela, from "Carmen.'' 

—Spanish Serenade (3). 

— Tarantelle. 

—Aria, The Pearl Fishers (3). 

—Toreador's Song, "Carmen." 

— Vielle Chauson. 
Black — In May. 
Bleichmann — Ich will Dirs nimmer 

Blumer— The Question (2). 
Bohm — Fruhlingenacht, 

— Mein und Dein. 

—My All. 

—Still wie die Nacht (4) . 

—The Vow. 

—Thine Only (4). 
Boildieu— Aria E'est la Princesse de 

Boito— Scene and Air,**Mephistofele." 
Bou rgeois— Ma n ola, 
Bradley — Earth's Fairest Flower. 
Braga— Angels' Serenade. 
Brahms — Die Maiennacht. 

— Feldeinsamkelt. 

— Im Lenze. 

— In Summer Fields. 

— Mein Liebe ist gruen. 

— Liebestreu. 

— Lullaby (2). 

— O versenk dein Leid. 

— Nicht mehr zu dir. 

—The Refusal, op. 84. 

— Vergebliches Staendchen (3). 

— Von ewiger Llebe. 

—Wie bist du meine Koenigen (2), 
Brandei.s, F. — An Answer (Ms.). 

—The Old Guitar (Ms.). 
Bruch— Aria, "Odysseus." 

— Ingeborg's Lament. 
Buck— Creole Lover's Song (2). 

— Recitative and Aria, from "Don 

—In June. 

—The Village Blacksmith. 
-Where Did You Come From, Baby 
Bnngert— The Sand Carrier. 
Busoni— Spring Song (3). 
Camp, John S. — Love Amonj^ the 
Clover (M.S.). 



Campbell — Adeline. » 

Caracciolo— *'Povera Lena'' 
Carl, Wra, C— Spring Voices. 
Carmichael — June Song. 

— Mistress Mine. 
Chadwick — Tis a Dream. 

—Allah (2). 

—Bedouin Love Song. 

— Before the Dawn (3). 

—Sweet Wind that Blows. 

— The Danza. 

— The Northern Days. 

—The Water Lily. 

—Thou Art so Like a Flower. 

—Two Folk Song8, 
Chaminade— Madrigal. 

— Ritournelle (2). 

— Rosamonde (3). 

— Summer Song (7). 

— Trahaison. 
Chapman— I Feel Thy Presence. 
Chopin- Song trom the Polish Songs. 
Clay— Gypsy John (4). 

— She Wandered Dowu the Moun- 
tain Side (3). 

—Songs of Araby (5). 
Cobb— 1 Wish to Tune My Quivering 

Coenen — Come unto Me. 
Colyn — Serenade (2). 

— Thou art like unto a Flower. 
Concone — ^Judith. 
Coombs, Whitney — The Heavenly 

Costa— Oh, the Sad Moment of Part- 
Cowen— In the Chimney Corner. 

—The River Flows, 
D'Albert-Finch and Robin (2). 
Dana — Among the Lilacs. 
Dargomiisky — Aria, from opera "Rus- 

David-Aria, ^'Brilliant Bird." 
De Koven— Little Doris. 

— O Promise Me. 

—Persian Love Song. 

-The Mistress of my Heart. 
Delibes— Arioso. 

—Bolero, Les lilies de Cadix (6). 

— The Indian Bell Song, from 
"Lakme" (3). 
Dell Acqua— Villanelle. 
Den nee— Lullaby. 
Denza- Call me Back. 

— Come to Me. 
Des.sauer, Jos.— Awake, Dear Maid. 
—Bolero, "Ouvrez" (2). 

—To Sevilla. 
Dibdin— Tom Bowling (2). 
Donizetti— Aria, from ^'Daughter ot 
the Regiment." 
—Scene and Romanza, "Don Se- 

—Air, from "Lucia di Lammer- 

moor" (2). 
— O mio Fernando. 
—In Questa Semplice, from "Bet- 
— Re§rnava, ni Silenzio, from "Lu- 
—Recitative and Aria, Vieni la mia 
vendetta, from "Lucrezia 
Dvorak— Gute Nacht. 
—Aria, O Grant Me, "Ludmilla"(6). 
—Aria from "The Specter's Bride. '» 
Elliott, J. W.— Song of Hybrias, the 

Emery— Burnt, ye Apple Buds 
Fan ing— I've Something Sweet to Tell 

Faure— Sancta Maria (3). 
Fenolosa, W. S. — Under the Green- 
wood Tree. 
Ferrari— A une Fiancee. 
Fisher— I Djupa Kallar hvalfret. 
Flotow— M'Appari. 
Foerster— Ich liebe dich (3). 
Foote— I'm Wearing Awa' (2). 
—Land to the Leeward, Ho! (3). 
—Love Me if I Live. 

— When Icicles Hang by the Wall. 
Ford— Since First I Saw Your Face. 
Foster— Every Night. 

—The Little Star (2). 

—Lullaby (4). 

Franz — Ach, wenn ich doch eiu Im- 
mchen waer. 


— Im Herbst (2). 

— Lieber Schatz sei wieder gut. 

—Marie (2). 

— Schlummerlied. 

— Staendchen. 
Galliard, E —With Early Horn (4). 
Ganz— Camelian Rose. 
Ga.staldon— Lady of Life. 
Gaul — Maiden with the Lips so Rosy. 
Geibel— W/iltz of the Blackberry Gath- 
Geijer - Den Nalkande Stormee. 
Gilchrist— Heart's Delight (2). 

— Rippling, Purling Little River (2). 
Glover— I Heard a Voice. 


Gluck— Che Faro, from "Orpheus" (»). 

— Scenes from Orpheus. 

— Aria from Ifi^enia in Tauride. 

— Vieni che poi sereno. 
Godard — Dites Moi. 

— Lullaby, from "Jocelyu.'' 
Goodeve — P'iddle and I. 
Goepfart — Liebeszauber. 
Gomez— Recitative and Aria, "Kosca" 


— Romanza, from "Fosca."' 
Gounod — Alia, from "Faust. '» 

— Dio Possenti, from "Faust" (2). 

—Garden Scene, ''Faust" (2). 

—Jewel Soog, from '•Faust' (8). 

—Salve Dimora, "Faust" (6). 

—Spinning Songr, "Faust." 

—Valentine's Prayer, from "Faust." 

—The Veiled Picture. 

—When All Was Young, ' Faust." 

— Jerusalem Caelestis. 

-Aria, from "I^a Reine de Saba" (3). 

— Cavatina, from "La Reine de 

— Aria: Lend me Your Aid, from 
"Reine de Saba" (4). 

— More Regal in His I^ow Estate, 
from "Reine de Saba" (2). 

—Aria, from "Queen of Sheba'' (7). 

-Aria, "Mirelle" (13). 

— Recitative and Aria, from " Romeo 
and Juliet.'' 

— Valse, from "Romeo and Juliet" 

—Ruth's Song. 

— Serenade. 

— Sing, Smile, Slumber. 

—Vulcan's Song. 

— Graun, K. H.— Aria from the Pas- 
sion Music, "Lo. the Heaven-De- 
scended Prophet." 
Grieg— A Vision. 

— Eit Syn. 

—First Meeting. 

—Hunter's Song (3). 

— Ich liebe dich (3). 

— In Autumn. 

—I Worship Thee. 

— Morning. 

—On the HilU There is No Sin. 

—Parting (4). 

—The Princess (2). 

—Two Eyes of Brown. 

— Solvejg'8 Song {9). 

—The Swan. 

— Vom Monte Pincio. 
Griswold — What the Chimney Sang 


Grondahl, Agatha Backer — "Skal vi 

vandre en Stund." 
Halevy — Aria, from "The Jewes.s." 
Handel — Recitative and Aria, 'Alex- 
ander's Feast." 
—Angels Ever Bright and Fair (2). 
—Comfort Ye; Ev'ry Valley. 
— Empio dleo tu Lei, "Julio Cae- 

— He Was Despised, from "Mes- 

.siah" (2), 
—Had I Jubal's Lyre (2). 
—Largo (4). 
—Let the Bright Seraphim, from 


— Ix)ve Sounds an Alarm, from 

"Acis and Galatea." 
—Recitative and Aria, from "Mes- 
siah' (2). ' 
—My Mother Bids Me Bind My 

—Rejoice Greatly, "Messiah" (2). 
—Sweet Bird, from "L' Allegro" {3). 
—Si tra i ceppi. 
—The Enemy Said, "Israel." 
—To Sleep, "Semele." 
—Verdant Meadows, from "Alcine." 
—Where'er You Walk (2). 
Harris— Forever Young. 
Harris, C— Gay Gitania. 
Harris, Victor— A Little Sermon (Ms). 
—Madrigal (Ms. 2). 
—The Fountains Mingle with the 

Rivers (2). 
—We Said Farewell (2). 
Hartmann — Swan Song. 
Hatton— To Anthea. 
Haydn— In Native North, from "Crea- 
—The Spirit's Song. 
—With Joy the Impatient Husband- 
—With Verdure Clad. "Creation "(3). 
Henrion, Paul— Alzaa (Spanish Song). 
Henschel — There was an Ancient 

Herljcrt, Victor— Staendchen. 

— Geweihte Staette. 
Herman, R. L. — D'er Marsen Mutter 
—Scene and Arioso from '*The Min- 
strel of Gmund.'* 
Heymann— Ja, du bistmein. 
Holzel, G.--Voglein wohin so .schnell. 
Hollman—Chant-d' Amour. 
Hollaender— Winter Night (2). 
Hodson— Tell Me, Mary, How to Woo 



Hood, Helen — A Summer Song. 

—The Violet. 
Hook, James— lyisten to the Voice of 

Love (2). 
Horrocks, Amy— Bird and Rose (4). 
House— Lark Song (2). 
Huss, Henry Holden — Home They 
Brought Her Warrior Dead (Ms). 

— My Songs are all of Thee (Ms). 

—Song from the Spanish (Ms). 
Jensen— Fruehlingsnacht. 

—Margaret Am Thore. 

— Mane. 

—Murmuring Zephyrs (4). 

— O Golden Moment. 
Johns, Clayton— I Love and the World 
is Mine (2). 

—When Phyllis Comes. 

— Where Blooms the Rose. 
Jordan — "Jael." Dramatic Scene, 

— Love's Philosophy. 

— Love's Sunshine. 

— Stay By and Sing. 
Josephson — Sjung. Sjung. 
Jude— Behold, I Stand at the Door 

and Knock. 
Kalmer, Ph. Louis — (Pictures Three) 
Hope and Buoyancy. 

—(Pictures Three) Repose. 

— (Pictures Three) Restless Despair. 
Kellie — Douglas Gordon. 

— Israfel. 

—Love's Fillet. 

— Love and Sleep. 
King — Israfel. 

Kjerulf— Sing, Nightingale, Sing. 
Klein, Bruno Oscar— Aria, Ingelwrg's 
Lament ( Ms.). 

— Lead Kindly Light. 
Korbay, F. — Huugarian Melodies. 
Kretschmer — Abendruhe. 
Kreutzer, Conradin — Forest Song. 
Lago — Ballad, 
I^assen— Mit deinen blauen Augen. 

— Silence. 
Lawsou, Malcolm — Leezie Lindsey. 

— The Bonnie Banks o' I^och-Lo- 
Laud — Christ is Bom and Heaven Re- 
Lehmann, Liza— Titania's Cradle. 
Leslie — The Red Sun is Sinking. 
Le Vasseur— Impatience. 
Leveridge— The Roast Beef of Old 

Lindblad— Trollhaetten. 
Lindsley, H. W.— Jennie Kissed Me 


—Yesterday (Ms.). 
Lippa— Thy Worth. 
Liszt — Loreley (5) . 

— Mignon (3). 
Loehr— Love's Proving. 
Loge— Norwegian Song (4). 
Lotti — Aria. 
Lowe, Karl — Archibald Douglas. 

—The Erlking. 
Luckstone— Lullaby. 
Lully— Bois epais. 
Luzzi — Lucia (2). 
Lynes, Frank— Memoria. 
Mackenzie — Serenade (3). 

—Spring Song (4). 
MacDowell — Love Song. 

—Thy Beaming Eyes. 
Marzo, Kdouardo — Angel Roll the 

Rock Away (Ms.). 
Mascagni — Ave Maria, from "Caval- 
leria Rusticana" (4). 

— Romanza, ''Cavalleria Rusticana." 
Mascheroni — For All Eternity (4). 

—The Soldier. 
Masse— Air du Rossignol. 

— L'Air, "Marriage de Jeanette.'' 
Massenet — Aria, "A Promise of a Joy 

— Autumn Thought. 

—No Torments Now, from "Le Cid'» 

— Elegie. 

— Enchantment. 

—Good Night. 

—Vision Fugitive, "Herodiade." 

—He is Good. He is Kind", from 
*'Herodiade" (5). 

— Aria from "Herodiade" (4). 

— Legende. 

— Les noccs del Jeanette. 

— O casto fior del sospir. 

— Ouvre tes Yeux Bleus. 

— 'Twas April. 

-Twilight (3). 
Mathisen — Patria. 
Mattei— I Love Thee. 

— Non e ver. 

—Oh, Hear the Wild Winds Blow. 

— Patria (3). 
Medom, Wm.— Slumber Scene (Ms.). 
Mehul— Aria, from "Joseph" (2). 
Meyer-Helmund — Appeal. 

— Bitte. 

— Gondolier's Song. 


— Magic Song. 

— Maiden with Lips so Rosy. 

— Marionetta. 



Meyer-Helmund — Schmetterling's 

—The Vow. 

— Under Blossoming Branches. 
Meyerbeer— Nobil Sigrnor, from "The 
Huguenots" (3). 

—Aria of Fides, from *'The Prophet." 

—Shadow Song, from "Dinorah." 
Mendelssohn— Be Thou Faithful Unto 

— Hear Ye Israel. 

—If With All Your Hearts. 

— I'm a Roamer. 

— Air, Infelice (5). 

—It is Enough, from -^Elijah." 

— lyiebeslied. 

— O, Rest in the I^ord. 

—Aria from *'St. Paul." 
Millard— Erwartung. 
MoUoy — Darby and Joan. 

—The Postilion. 

Morley, Thos.— Fire, Fire, My Heart. 

—It Was a Ivover and His I^as-s. 

—My Bonny I^ss, She Smileth. 
Moszkowski — Serenata (2). 

— Und wuessten 's die Blumen (2). 
Mozart — Batti, Batti from "Don 

— Aria, from "II Re Pastors. 

—Recitative and Aria, from **Cosi 

—Aria, from *' Figaro" (3). 

— Dove Sono, from "Figaro." 

— Rectatlve and Air, from "Don 
Giovanni*' (2). 

— I<etter Aria, from "Don Giovanni." 

— I^eporello's Air, from '^Don Gio- 

-Non mi dir, from "Don Giovanni" 

— O dolce concento. 
— Osmin's Song, "II Seraglio." 
Munktell, Helene -Sof, SofT 
Murio-Celli, Adelina— True Heart of 

Mine (Ms). 
Naumann — ^Hymn, from opera "Gus- 

tav Wasa." 
Neidlinger- From the Desert I Come 
to Thee. 
—The Leaf (2). 
Nembach— I Will Extol Thee. 
Nevin, E.— Before the Daybreak. 
—If She be Made of White and Red. 
— In a Bower. 
—I Once Had a Sweet Wttle Doll, 

— One Spring Morning (4). 

— O that We Two were Maying (2), 

—The Return of the Birds, 

— 'Twas April. 
Nicode — Fata Morgana, from sym- 
phonic poem "The Sea." 
Pachc — Evening Serenade. 
Paderewski— Treues Roesslein. 
Paine — Freedom Our Queen (3). 
Parker, H. W.— Salve Regina. 
Parry, C. H. H.— Anacreontic Ode. 
Parry, Dr.— The American Star. 
Penfield, S. N.— The Babe of Bethle- 
hem (Ms.). 
Pfeiffer— Du bist wie eine Blume. 
Plnsuti — Laddie. 

—The Last Watch. 

—Three Wishes. 

— 'Tis I. 
Pizzi. Emilio— Ave Maria (Ms.}. 
Ponchielli — Aria, *'La Gioconaa" (2). 

— Cielo e mar, "La Gioconda." 

—La Cieca "La Gioconda." 
Pontet— The Broken Pitcher. 
Proch— Air and Variations (3). 

— Der Esikos. 
Purcell— Nymphs and Shepherds (4). 
Raff— Ave Maria. 

—Ever With Thee. 

—Near Thee. 
Randegger— At Night. 

— Berceuse. 

— Canzonetta. 

— Evening Prayer (2). 
Reinecke — Miriam's Song of Triumph. 

— Mother Darling (2). 
Rie.s — Cradle Song. 

—The Dark Blue Eyes of Spring- 
time (2). . 

— Rhine Wine Song. 

— Trennung (3). 
Robert, Eug. — Mein eigen. 
Boeder, Martin— Pepita. 

— Souvenir de Venise (Ms.). 
•Rogers, Clara Kathleen— Clover Blos- 

— Look Out, O Love. 

— Rhapsody. 
Rogers, J. H.— At Parting (2). 
Rossi — Ahl Rendimi quel Core (3). 
Rossini— Una voce poco fa, from "Bar- 
ber of Seville" (4). 

— Aria, from "Semiramis." 

— Cuius Animam, from "Stabat Ma- 
ter" (5). 
Rotoli— La mia Sposa. 
Rubinstein — Der Asra. 

—Scene and Aria, "E dunque ver." 

— Schusucht (2). 



Rubinstein— Since First I Met Thee. 

—The Dream. 

- Thou Art Like Unto a Klower. 

— Voices of the Woods (3). 
Saint-Saens — Aria, trom Henry 

—Aria, from *' Samson and Delilah'' 

— Scene aus Pierre Corneille's, *'Hor- 
Salter-Suraner — Oh, Remember Me 
—When She Comes (Ms). 
Sapio — Spring (2). 

Sawyer, Frank E. — Love Song (Mg.-2). 
—Serenade. "Ben Hur'' (Ms.-2). 
—To Sylvia (Ms.-2). 
Schira — I Dreamt (2). 
Schoenefeld. H. — Ich liebe dich. 
Schubert — Der Lod und das Madchen 

— Das Wandem. 
— Der Wanderer. 
— Die Nekusonnen. 
—Good Night (2). 
— Gretchen am Spinnrade (2). 
— Gruppe aus dem Tartarus {2). 
— Haidenroeslein. 
— Ideale Hoffnung. 
— Litaney. 

— Meine Ruh ist hin. 
— Morgengniss. 
— Nachtstueck (2). 
—On the Water.» 
—Pax Vobiscum. 
—Serenade (3). 
—The Atlas. 
—The Erlking (5). 
—The Inquirer (2). 
—Die AUmacht (3). 
—The Post (3). 
—The Trout (4). 
—The Young Nun. 
— Trockene Blumen. 
— Waldesnacht. 
—Who is Sylvia? (4) 
—Withered Flowers, 
— Wohin? 
Shumann -Devotion. 
— Die Allmacht. 
— Du ring an meinem finger. 
— Fruchhngsnacht (8). 

— Ich grolle nicht (2). 
—Moonlight (2). 
— Provencalisches Lied (3). 
—Row Gently Here, My Gondolier. 

—Spring's Journey. 

— Stille Thraenen. 

—The Almond Tree. 

—The Two Grenadiers (3). 

— Volks^liedchen (2). 

— Wanderlied (2). 

—When Through the Piazzetta. 

— Wohlauf noch getmnken. 
Schuppert — Bergmann's Einfahrt. 
Scuderi — Donni Pure. 
Shaw, J, Emery— Loved and Lost (Ms). 

—The Stars I.,ooked Down (Ms ). 
Sioly— Die Nacbtigall in unsrer Ernst. 
Sjogren — Sover du min Sjcel (2). 
Smith, Gerrit— All on a Summer Day. 

— Kathaleena (Ms.-2). 

—Margery's Kisses. 

— Ni^ht and Morning (Ms.-2). 

—Ram Song (2). 

—Slumber Song (2). 

-The Bluebell. 

—The Night Has a Thousand Eyes 
(Ms -4). 

—The Toyman of Nuremburg. 

—There's nae Lark (Ms.-2). 

—Three Roses (Ms.-a). 
Smith, Wilson G.— If I But Knew. 
Sodermann— Ballad **Tannhaeu«er." 

— Qvamriunen . 

—Tog enod Kraudsen. 
Somervell, A.— O, Swallow, Swallow. 

—Where the Bee Sucks. 
Spencer, Fanny M.— Avowal (Ms.). 

— Awake (Ms.). 

—I Love Thee (Ms ). 

—My Lady's Heart (Ms.) 

—The Daisy (Ms.). 

— Zepher's Errand (Ms ). 
Spicker— Liebesglueck (2). 

— Staendchen. 
Spohr— Der Holle Selbst will ich Segen 
Entringen, from "Faust." 

— Wach Auf, op. 103. 

— Wiegenlied, op. 103. 

— Zwiegesang, op. 103. 
Stainer— I^yalDeath. 
Stanford, Villiers— My Love's an Ar- 
butus (Irish). 
Strauss, Richard — Serenade, "Arise, 
Arise" (3). 

—Thousand and One Nights. 
Strclezki— Day Dreams (2). 
Sucher, J.— -Liebesglueck. 
Sullivan — Say, Watchman, What of 
the Night? 

—Where the Bee Sucks (3). 
Suppe— Romanza. 
Svendsen— The Violet. 



Swedish Folk and National Songs. 

Taubcrt— March Nijjht. 

Temple, Hope — 'Tis All that I Can 

Thomas— Conn ais tu le Pays. 

—Mad Scene from "Hanifet" (3). 

—Ah, Non Credea, from "Mignou." 

—Gavotte, "Mignon" (3). 

— Recitative and Polonaise, from 
"Mignon'» (3), 
Thomas Goring A.— Chanson de Bar- 

—Ma Voisine (2). 

— Midi au Village (2). 

— Song of Sunshine. 

— Summer Night (4). 

— Winds in the Trees. 
Thome— Bolero. 
Tosti — ^lelodie. 

— Monci. 

—My Memories. 

— Too Young for I^ove. 

— Venetian Song. 
Tschaikowskl— None but the Weary 
Heart (2). 

—Serenade de "Don Juan." 

— Wherefore. 
Van der Stucken— Vorbei. 
Venzano — Grand Valse. 
Verdi—' 'Celeste Aida. ' ' 

— Cieli Azzuri, from "Aida" (2). 

— Ritorna vincitor, from *'Aida." 

—Don Fatale, from "Don Carlos" (3). 

— Aria, "Forza del destine." 

— Infclice, from "Ernani" (4). 

—Recitative and Air, Ingemisco, 
from ••'Manzoni Requiem.'' 

— Romance, from "Luisa Miller." 
— Kri tu, from *'The Masked Ball" 

— Caro Nome, from "Rigeletto.'' 
—Waltz Song, "Romeo and Juliet." 
—Ah fors'e hii, "Traviata" (5). 
—Serenade, from "Trovatore." 

Vidal, P.— Ariette. 

Vogrich— Arabian Song. 

Wallace— Let Me Like a Soldier Die. 

Wagner — Aria of Daland, "Flying 
Dutchman" (2). 

— Bruennhilde's Self-immolation, 

Aria, "Goetterdaemnieruiig"(2). 
— Der Engel. 
— Liebeslied. 
— Elsa's Dream. 
—Scene and Air, from First Act ol 


— Lohengrin's Narrative, 

"Lohengrin" (4). 


— Pogner's Address, "Meistersin- 

—Prize Sone, from "The Meister- 
singer" (5). 

— Forest Bird, "Siegfried" (3). 
—Aria, from ".Tannhaeu.ser".(4). 

— O Lovely Halls, from "Tannhaeu- 

ser" (3). 
—Elizabeth's Pra5'er, from "Tann- 

haeuser" (2). 
—Song of the Evening Star, *'Tann- 

hacuser" (5). 

— Tannhaeuser's Pilgrimage, from 

— Traeumc. 

—Love Song, from "Die Walkure." 
— Wotoii's Farewell (2). 
Warmuth— Wuesstest Du wie's Herz 

mir bebet. 
Weber— Aria, des Caspar aus "Der 

— Bells in the Valley. 
— Oh, Fatima, from "Abu Hassan." 

— Ocean ! Thou Mighty Monster, 

"Oberon" (11). 

— Scena and Aria, from " Freis- 

cheutz" (10). 
—When the Orb of Day, Aria "Eur>'- 

Weil— Spring Song (3). 
Wellings— Close to My Heart. 
West, Alfred— The Challenge of Thor. 
White, Maude Valerie. — How Do I 

lyove Thee. 
—Love Me, Sweet. 
Wickede, V. von — Heart's Springtime. 
Wiske— Break! Break! 
Woods, Eliza M.— In Happy Weather. 

— Vagrant Love. 
Wood, W. L— Vorsatz. 
Woodman— Violets. 
Zarzycki— Woodland Gossip. 

A Dream of Spain. 

Cavalier's Song, time of Charles I. 

Charming Marguerite (2). 

Cherry Tree Carol, traditional. 

From a by-gone day. 

Glen of Kenmare (2). 

Hungarian Song, Where the Tisza's 

Torrents, adapted by Francis 

It Was a Friar of Orders Gray, i6th 

century melody. 
Lo, Mary. 

Meeting of the Waters (2). 
My Little Pretty One, time Henry VIII. 
My Love, if but Within Thee. 



Round Head Mu^c, lime EifCllsb 


Care Mr. Arthur BUhII, 174 Wabuh Av«. 



G. Schirmer, New York. 

If. W. Parker. The Holy Child, Cantata for Christmas- 
tide. (For Church use) $ .60 

""H. Yi. Parker. The Ballad of a Knight and His Daugh- 
ter, Mixed V^oices 30 

*H. W. Parker. Idylle. Mixed Voices 25 

*H. W. Parker, Dreamking and His Love, Mixed Voices .50 

*A, Rubinstein, Moses, 3d Tableau, *' Come Daughters 

of Midia. " Mixed Voices 35 

*A. Rubinstein, Moses, 4th Tableau, " Dark and Cold 

Lays the Dreary Night." Mixed Voices 50 

*A. Rubinstein, Morning, Male Voices 35 

*C, Saint-Saens, Samson and Delilah. Biblical Opera. 

Vocal Score, $2 50. Chorus Parts 1.00 

(This has received performances at New York, Worcester 
and Chicago with great success.) 

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D. Buck. The Triumph of David. Cantata for Church U8e, 

with organ accompaniment $1.00 

1). Buck. The Story of the Cross. Cantata for Lenten 

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Women's Voices 75 

Eaton Fan iiig:. Liberty. Dramatic Scene, Mixed Voices. . .15 

Eaton Failing. Daybreak. Mixed Voices 15 

*A. H. Jackson. Lord Ullin's Daug^hter. Mixed Voices.. .25 
*D. Melamet. Columbus. Festival Cantata, Mixed Voices. 1.00 

*P. Maseagriii. Scene and Prayer. From Cavalleria Rusti- 

cana, Mixed Voices 25 

HI. A. Mietzke. Ont of the Depths. Psalm 130. Mixed 

V«*ices 50 

Copies of the above works will be sent to con- 
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XJs^'-Works marked with an *) have orchestral acconipaiiiinent. 
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174-176 Wabash Ave. 

Song Pictures 

An Album of Eight Songs. The music composed by 


Price $1.00. 

" "An interesting collection of songs for a medium voice. From the 
standpoint of the poet as well as of the musician these songs belong 
arriong the better class of music for a solo voice. They are fresh and 
melodious, with effective accompaniments and a certain naivette which 
lends an additional charm." 

An Album of Seven Songs . . . . 

The music composed by 

Price $1.00. 

"The composer gives evidence of refined taste, knowledge of har- 
mony and skill in accompaniment writing. The songs are most 
syllabic in style, but show a thorough understanding of correct poetic 
reading and of the corresponding musical accents. * * * If the present 
volume were published anonymously, it is doubtful if the most 
crotchety critic would deny that it was the work of a talented com- 

Sixteenth Academic Year, 

College of Mu^ic of Cincinnati 

A National School of Music. IncoriK>rated by the General AMembly oi 
the State of Ohio. No dividend can be declared to Stockholders. t 

'Endowed by R. R. Springrcff Jos. I/>ngworth, J6hn Shillito, David Siiitoii, 
and others. Not a school conducted for ptx>fitf but a public institution, WH 08K 
IN THE ART OP MUSIC and collateral branches, such as dramatic action, 
modem langruafi^es, and elocution. The CoUeee buildings adioin the magnifi- 
cent Music Hall, and contain forty class- anoT stud j-rooms, libraries, waiting- 
rooms, offices, le<;ture-, recital- and concert-halls. 

Open thrpughout the year. Students may enter any day. ' . 


Peter Rudolph Neff, President; William McAlpin, Vice-President; I«eopold 
Markbreit, Secretary; A. E- Erkenbrechcr, Treasurer; Fred. H, Alms, I^rz An- 
derson, J. D. Cox, H. S. Pechheimer, Chas. Pleischmann, R. H. Galbreath, A.T. 
Goshom, Alex. McDonald; I. Burnet Resor, Dr. W. W. Seely, J. G. Schmidlapp. 

THE FACULTY. 1893-94: 

PIANO— Armin W» Docmer, Albino Gorno, Romeo Gomo, Thos. Wendell 
Phillips, Almon W. Vincent, Chas. A. Graninger, E. W. Glover, W. S. Sterling, 
Benjamin Guckenberger, Nicholas Elsenheimer, Sidney C. Durst. YOjECB — 
Lino Mattioli, Mrs. Jennie Maier, B. W, Polcy, Signorina Tekla Vigna, W. S. 
Sterling. OROAN--W. S. Sterling, Miss Lillian Arkell. THSOKT—John 
A. Broekhoven. W. S. Sterling, A. W. Vincent, Nicholas Elsenheimer. vIO- 
L.IN AND ORCHESTRA DEPARTMSNT — Leandro Campanari, Head 
of Department. YIOL.ONCEIXO— Lino Mattioli. BASS VIOt-Pr. Storch. 
OBOE— Wm. Ross. FliUTE-Theodore Hahn. COBNKT AND FRENCH 
HORN— Joseph Sardo. TROMBONE— Louis Biand. BASSOON— H. Woest. 
CliAKIONET— Carl Schuett HARP— Miss Josephine Holbrook. SCHOOI« 
NORMAI. CLASSES— John A. Broekhoven, A. W. Vincent. ITAIXAN 
ESTHETICS OF MUSIC — Nicholas Elsenheimer. ELO CUTI ON— Virgil 
A. Pinkley, Mrs. Virgil A. Pinkley, ENGLISH LITERATURE— John S. 

Latest Catalogue^ or any information relating to the College, cheerfully fur- 
nished. Apply m person at the College, or by letter to ^ 





dMractcrlxed Um MASON A HAMLIN ORQANS, •ad 
won tor tbam HIsbtMt Award* at 


ja ot irfalnh thB H»L 

In Id tnaa tnogtr ttiwi any oilier Piano. 
LISZT ORaA^: PronouBsedftUBlqiuudArtMtiilnMnuiwiit, and adMi 


Aiason &. Hamlin Qi^an & Piano Co. 



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