Symud i'r prif gynnwys
Cuddio Rhestr Erthyglau

22 erthygl ar y dudalen hon

156 YEARS AGO. .


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.+- HESWALL. SACRED OONCERT.-The fourth annual a"red oonoeirt in connection with the mission room organ fund, took place on Tuesday night, and was well attended. The programme was opetned by the singing of the hymn "Come, let us jcpn our cheerful songs," after which Master T Hall, of the Liverpool Cathedral ohoir, sweetly rendered Gounod's "There is a green hill." This talented vocalist also sang "Far from my heaven- ly home" (Tours), and "The Gift" (Behrend), in a charming manner. Miss C. Leadley Brown con- tributed a couple of violin solos, Gounod "Ave Maria" and Raff's "Cavatina," and, Missi D. Gilmour s«.ng "Croesing the bar" (Willeby) and "Abide with me" (Liddle), while Mr. Eric Oulton was greatly appreciated in his renderings of "The Ring of Love" and "Now the day is over." Miss G. E. Moore played as a pianoforte solo Chopin's "Fantaisie impromptu," and two an- thema, "What are these arrayed in white robes" ana "Arise, shine" was sung by a male cihoir, tho treble solo, "And God shall wipe away all tears," being sweetly sung by Master Leo Male. Mr H. Newson contributed "The Loet Chord" and "The Promise of Life," while Mr. A. V. Smith's fine voice was heard to advantage in Handel's "For behold darkness." The Rev. C. Ttnsley played "A Russian March" as an organ solo. The proceeds amounted to nearly £ 4. INTERESTING WEDDING.—A wedding of more than usual interest to Heswall was solem- more than usual interest to Heswall was solem- nised on Wednesday afternoon at the Presby- terian Church, the contracting parties being the Rev. John Mackintosh, pastor of the church, and Miss Mabelle Tapsoott, second daughter of Mr. John Tapsoott (member of the Wirral District Council for Heswall) and Mrs. Tapsoott. of The Lodge, Heswall. The weather, though sharp, was most propitious, and the church was adorned with flowers and foliage, and crowded to the doors with an interested throng. The mony was conducted by the Rev. J. Stephens Rooee, M.A., of Whalley Range. Manchester, and the bride, who was given away by her father, looked charming in a biscuit French em- broidered robe on biscuit silk, draped with an exquisite fiohu of Maltese lace, the yoke being of Maltese la-oe, with a. niching of chiffon, and the waiilt being enciroled by a pretty belt of biscuit chiffon to match the yoke. She also wore a triple-stringed necklace of pearls, which had been in the possession of the Tapsoott family for many veairs. The bridesmaids were Muss Dorothy Tapsoott, sister of the bride, and Miss Maud Lyell, and they wore wysteria silk voile gowns over cream silk, adorned with chiffon roses of the same oolour suspended by ocràs. Mrs. John Tapsoott, mother of the bride, wore a puce silk voile gown over black silk, trimmed with chiffov lace and touches of violet barmonisinp, in colotu with the gown. The best man was the Rev. J. Kichol Grieve, M.A., of Liverpool. After the, ocremony a reception was held at the assembly rooms, and the presents, of which there were close on two hundred, among them being a g:ft of otit-lery and books from the congregation, were on view at the house of the bride's parents. The bride's travelling costume was of a chocolate habit cloth in tre 'Russian bolero style, the coat opening over a handsomely embroidered vest of silver tissue studded with turquoise, the coat lY-mg- trimmed with old silver buttons, alo studded jritfe tufquoise. i 3,,7


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