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Melody Mike's favorite Irish Songs Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1930

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Full Text

 Containing  songs  featured  in   "Melody  Mike's Music Shop/' broadcast Monday evenings over
coast-to-coast network via Canadian Pacific Telegraph Company's Broadcast Transmission System*
(MELODY MIKE ISA REGISTERED TRADE-MARK)
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[^CANADIAN
PACIFIC
RAILWAY,
ii« y
Canadian Pacific Railway:
Radio  Programmes
The winter programme of radio broadcasts announced by the
Canadian Pacific Railway indicates a considerable increase in the volume
of entertainment over the air which the railway sponsors.
"MUSICAL CRUISADERS." Sunday afternoons, 4.15 to 4.45 (Eastern
Standard Time). Introduces a group of musicians who are making a cruise round the
world on the Empress of Australia. Written and planned by Stanley Maxted, well'
known Canadian tenor, and produced by Alfred Heather, assisted by members of his
Light Opera Company, including Stanley Maxted, John Detweiler, Harvey Donay,
Heber Mulock, George Patton, Beatrice Morson, Jean Haig, Billie Bell and Mary
Frances James; "Musical Cruisaders'V originates in the new studio of the Royal York
Hotel, and is broadcast over coast-to-coast network in Canada and over the network of
stations in the Eastern and Middle-western States affiliated with station WJZ, covering
New York, Rochester, Detroit, Chicago, Cincinnati, St. Louis, Kansas City, Lincoln,
Pittsburg, Baltimore, Boston and Springfield. This is by arrangement with the
National Broadcasting Company.
•    •    •
"MELODY MIKE'S MUSIC SHOP." Monday evenings, 9 to 9.30 (Eastern
Standard Time). You are already acquainted with Melody Mike and his Music Shop
at Melody Junction—-the centre of all kinds of musical and other adventures in which
old-time favorites and latest song hits play their parts. The cast includes outstanding
Canadian performers in their various fields of musical endeavor. Where is variety
of accomplishment, as well as of character, more evident than in the music store? Tell
your friends to listen in on Melody Mike's coast-to-coast Canadian Pacific Railway
broadcast each Monday. "Melody Mike's Music Shop" is a broadcast creation of the
Radio Music Company.
FRIDAY EVENINGS. The programme on Friday evenings is now divided
into two half hours, the first consisting of vocal or light symphony programmes, and
the second of dance music by Fred Culleys Royal Tor\ Dance Orchestra. The vocal
half hours are directed by Alfred Heather, and the light symphony half hours are
rendered by Rex Battle s Light Symphony Orchestra. On November 21st, the celebrated ensemble known as the English Singers will give their first radio programme on
the North American Continent in the Canadian Pacific Railway hour.
-TUNE   IN
SUNDAY - MONDAY - FRIDAY
Canadian Pacific Railway Radio Features-
(See inside bac\ cover page) m
"Melody Mike's Music Shop" is Broadcast Monday evenings over
Coast-to'Coast  Network of  Canadian  Pacific  Railway  Telegraph
Company's Transmission System.
MELODY MIKE'S
FAVORITE IRISH SONGS
- No. 1-
~>r
CONTENTS
BELIEVE ME IF ALL THOSE ENDEARING YOUNG
CHARMS
*       *       *
COME BACK TO ERIN
CRUISKEEN LAWN
KILLARNEY
*        * * * * *     ■        * <»'.'< <• .,«»-.       . .„y>
LAST ROSE OF SUMMER, THE
>.. *
<»■ • <<
LOW-BACKED CAR, THE   i'
Wi*& *Ae Compliments of the
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
12
16
HARP THAT ONCE THROUGH TARA'S HALLS, THE      18
6
14 KILLARNEY.
Edited Edition.
Motlerato.
M.W. BALFE,(Last song)
^|-^3E_z_3pi!^Sjl
5£
By       -Kil-lar - ney& lakes and fells,
In   .-    nis-fal - leu's    re - ined shrine
Xo - place else     can charm tlie eye
Mu   - 'sic.there..-Xor   .  Ech.-x) dwells,
mm
£
Em - /raid isles and wind-ing bays.
May sug-gest a pass -ing sights
With' suchbright and       va - ried   tints.
Makes eaehsound    a
har - mo -  ny,
i I i &
Tlrr*^
FP^
3]U j i   ir p^-pi-^- '"'
Mountain paths and wood-land dells,
But manVfaifh can neer de - cline,
Ev -  fry rock that you pass by,
Man - y voiced the  cho - rus swells
Mem - ry ev   -   er
Such Gods won- ders
Ver-dure broid-ers
Till      it faints   in
fond - ly strays;
float-ing by;.
or       besprints;
ec   -   stacy;
,^v[v}*\[$'Ui\iJ'->lfL
727-2 Bounteous na,-'ture loves all    lands,
Gas - tie Loughand   Gle - na    Bay,
. Yil? - gin there the gree&gfass grows,
With thecharmful tints* be - low,
Beau - ty wanders,   ev - fry-where, Foot-prints leaves on
Mountains Tore,and    Ea-gles'Nest, Still   at   ' Mu-cross
Ev - frymornsprings na-tal   day, Brigfrt-hued ber - ries
Seems theheavii a - bove   to    vie,    All rich   col-ors
rail
dim.ppa tempo.
man-y strands, But herhome is sure-ly t^iere. An- gels fold their wings and rest
you must pray, Tho* the monks are now at rest. An -gels won- dear not that man
duff the snows,       Smil-ing win- ter's frown a - way.       An-gels, of-ten   paus-ing there,
that we    know, Tinge   thecioudwreaths in   that sky.   Wings of    an-gels     soxdghflshine,
coll a parte.
pjpa tempo
-y»r.f-rr7
cres.
S
^f ft iff p M J a
In     that E - den     of    the west,
There would fain pro   long life's spam.
Doubt    if E-den   were more fair,
Glanc - ingbacksof t light   di - vine,
Beau - tyshome,Kil - lar
Beau - tyishome,Kil - lar
Beau - tyk home,Kil - lar
Beau - ty&home^Kil - lar
ney, Ev-er fair Kil-lar- ney.
ney, Ev- er fair Kil-lar- ney.
"ney, Ev-er fair KiHar-ney.
ney, Ev-er fair Kil-lar-ney.
727-2 'TIS
LAST ROSE OF SUMMER
MOORE.
Larghetto,
\\'y1*\
Tis the   last    rose     of
T
■a
p
■6
i
summer,      Left    bloom;-, w ^ ing a   "   lone; All her
■s
4i.
38
ZM
Sd
love   d: ly
com  -   -  pan-ioris    are
II "    "■       ■" '" ^-^-^^ ' _ »      --f- *  -i—... I' -      ^|     I | •       ■ II      1.1     III   JWI   i'iii-i       ..ff..._..l..l...l._.
fad    -   .- ed   and       gone;      No
i
#—
.1', iin i
t—6-
3St
i    •«".
r^
"6—TT fleet   back her
blushes*
Oi
give
sigh fotfr  sigh.
A2s
AlS
pine
friend
on the    stem;
- ships de- oay,
Since the    Jove-ly-     are
And from love's shin - ing
sleep-ing$   Go
cir - cle     The
Xj~T __r~*
6
sleep
gems
thou   witli     them,
drop     a •:   way.
Thus
When
kind
true
Hearts lie
scat   - ter
withered,
Thy
And
leaves
fond
o'er the    bed
ones are    flown,
Where thy
Oh!
mates
who
of
would
the
in
gar
hab
den
it
Lie
This
£
22
n
scent
bleak
less
norld
and      dead,
a     -    lone?
6 u-a
t Come Back to Erin.
CLARIBEL.
Moderate.
£va.
I
5
m
1. Come
2. O
3. 0
*
*
back
ver
may
to     E
the green
the   An
rin,
sea,
gels,
Ma - vour
Ma- vour
A - wa
neen,
neen,
kin'
Ma-vour
Ma-vour
and sleep
neen,
neen,
■in;
Come   back,    A-roon,      to      the   land        of      thy birth,
Long   shone   the white   sail   that bore       thee     a - way, .
Watch     o'er    my bird      in      the  land        far      a - way, .
Come with the sham-rocks and
Rid- ing the white waves, that
And    it's   my prayers will  con-
spring-time,   Ma-your - neen,
fair      sum - mer mora -   in;
sign       to   their keep -   in'
And        itfs    Kill-ar   -    ney    shall ring    with  our mirth.
Just       like     a  May    flower   a - float      on    the bay.
Care        o'      my jew -    el      by    night     and   hy  day.
Copyright MCMVIII by Academic Music Co. 10
Come Back to Erifi.
P
h- v fJ $^m
Sure,   when we sent       ye      to
0 but    my heart    sank, when
When      by    the fire -   side,    I
^m
V
^ ji j
5
S
f
n
p
*
beau  -   ti   -    M    Eng - land}
clouds   cam3      be - tween   us,
watch     the     bright  em - bers,
Like
Then
tie we thought of the lone
a grey cur - ta.in, the rain
all    my heart    flies  to     Eng
win - ter days,
fall T ing down,
land   and thee,
r=4
^-~r¥^
i
5
i
mf
Lit - tie we thought of the hush
Hid from my sad eyes the path
Cra - vin'    to know      if    my     dar   -
of the star - ling,
>*er the o - cean,
re-mem- bers,
^
9
W
^flU4___lMM
0 - ver the moun - tain, the
?ar, far a-way, where my
Or        if     her thoughts may   be
A
nimato.
* «_
r jr  1 tt
Bluffs"     and   the Bays!
col   -   leen   had flown.   Then  come    back
cross  -  ing     to   me.
*
to  E ■ -    rin,     Ma - vour -  neem,
vour - neen, Gome Back to Erin.
11 12
Believe Me,If All Those Endear ing Young Charms.
Words by THOMAS MOORE.
Andantiiio.
Air   "MY LODGING IS ON THE  COLD GROUND'.'
k
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f~l   I JSIl Jt   J) Jr i)   ^    p^
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E
Pf
Be
It
lieve     me,   if       all     these    en    2   dear „ ing young   charms,    Which   I
is        not while   beau - ty      and      youth   are   thine   own, And   thy
gaze   on    so    fond   * ly   to        day,
cheeks  un - pro-faned     by   a       tear,
Were to change by to- mor-row and fl^et in my   arms,Like
That the   fer  vot and faith of " a     soul can be known,To which
Edited Edition.
503-2 13
k
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pi^
fed -  ry     gifts,    fa    -   ding  a      -   way,
time will    but     make     thee  more     dear!
Thou would still    be        a    .  dor"d
No, the   heart   that    has      tru
as  this
ly loved
p. it j) i j.
mo-mentthou art,    Let thy  love. lLness. fade as |t     will;
nev. ,%r  for -gets    But as   tru - ly loves on   to the   close;
And a - round the dear nr - in,   each
as the     sun - flow- er turns on    her
^fe
/Ts
6
^m
p. -p i p p -^
wish   of       my    he$irt      Wouid  en - twine it . self   ver   -   dant-ly
god wrhen     he      sets.        The same   look which she turned when  he
still!
rose.
Believe me.
503- % 14
The Low Back'd Car.
Lively, but not too fast.
te
first      I     saw    sweet    Peg   -  gy, Twas    on a   mar - ket
bat - tie's wil#     oom -  iho  -.■ tion, The    pxmiL and might - y     -Mars,
^f - gy roimid    Mer      dar,      sir! Has   strings of ducks   and   geese;
sir!
rath
er    own
cqj*
With    Feg a  gy   by      my    side,
With
But the
Than a
kwr    backdcar      she    drpye, and sat Up    -    on tf   truss     of hay;
h#S - tile scythes,  de - mands  Ms tythes Of       death in  war     like cars.
stores    ©f  hearts   she      sl^ttgh .-   ters, By        far out - num. - ber these;
coach   and  four,    and    gold     ga-lore. And a      la   - dy  for       my
But
While
for the
Copyri^ii MGMVIII by Academic Music Co. The Low Backd Car.
15
when   that toy    was bloom - ing   grass, And deckdwith flowrs of spring,
Peg - gy peace - ful god-       - dess, Has darts    in    her   bright eyes,
she      a - mong   her poul- try    sits, Just like     a     ttir - tie   - dove,
la      <&y would  sit for - ninst* irie, On a cush - ion made  with taste,
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No
That
WeH
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flow'r was there that could   com - pare,    To the bloom-ing  girl     I sing! As she
knock men cjbwn   in the mar ■- ket     town,    As right   and  left   they fly; While she
wortii the   cage,   I do      en - gage,    Of the bloom-ing   god    of love! While she
Peg ~ SJ would   be be ..side.   me,_ Witl| my ariii     a - round: her waist, As we
sat in her low backd car,
sits in her low Back?d car,
sits in her tow back'd car,
drove in her J»w back'd car,
The ihah  at   the   turn. - pike     bar,
Than bat- tie more dan - grous . far,
The lov - ex's conije hear     and     far,
To be mar-ried  by    Fa   - ther Mah^r,
Nev-i&r
For the
And
Oh, my
^     a tempo
ask'd for   the   toll, But just    rubVd his auld poll, And look'd af-ter  the low back'd car.
doc    -    tors  art Can-not       cure_^    the heatrt,That    is hit from the low backd car.
en - vy    the chick-eh, That    Peg * gy is picking While she sits   in   her low back'd car.
heart would beat high, At   her   glance and her sigh,  Tho'   it beat in    a  low back'd car!
Before 16
The Cruiskeen Lawn
(The Little Jug.)
AUegretto con spirito.
OLDJKISH MELODY
&
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A J ' J) :
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P
J.Let     the      farnj^ er praise   his grounds, Let" the      hunt^ er praise his    hounds,   And    the
2. Im mor-tal-and      di - vine,       Great Bac-chus, god     of     wine,       Qre   -
3. And when grimdeath*   ap - pears,     In     a few but pleas - ant    years,      To
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y ^ fr
SJiep herd     his        sweet,
ate     me     by        a    -    dop
'tell     me   that     my        glass _
scent - ed
tion-   your
has...	
i». i'
lawn;
son;
run,
*
^s
*»r
p
But
In
5
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Copyright MCMVUL by Academic Music Co. The Cruiskeen Lawn.
17
I   more blest than they, Spend each    hap - py night and day, With my   charm-ing lit -tie cruis-keen
hope that you'll corn-ply, That  my     glass shallne'er run dry,  Nor   my     smil- ing lit-tie cruis-keen
say   be-gone youknavelFor great   Bac-chus gave me4eave   To__s_        take   B,n-oth-er cruis-keen
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lawn, lawn, lawn, Oh, my smil-ing lit - tie ends - keen lawn!
lawn,, lawn, lawn, Oh, my smil - jng lit - tie- crids - keen lawn!
lawn,   lawn, lawn.   Oh,    my      smil - ing lit - tie   cruis - keen        lawn!
..CHORUS.
Gra-ma-chree ma-cruis-keen,   Slain-te-geal ma-vour - neen,   Gra - ma-chree  a     cool- inL
te
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i ir*f" ii        -   .   . — . _1M— . ._.. L^^L _.  . |. . 	
fe*
bawn* bawn,bawn, X)h!      Gra - ma-chree^ a   cool - in'       bawn.
3!
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WM 18
The Harp that once through Tara's Halls.
(Gra^iiachree.)
Air.-MOLLY ASTHORE.
Molto espressiro.
"   "  ±
k
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E
arptnatonce thro' Ta- ra's halls    The soul of Mus-ic shed,  Now
J. The Harp that once thro' Ta- ra's halls    The soul of Mus-ic shed,  Now
2. No more  to chiefs and   la-dies bright   The harp of Ta-ra swells; The
i
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       _t nu » n __ . _r» j ti '      .
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hangs    as   mute      on     Ta -   ra's     waUs     As        if    that   soul were   fled:
chord,    a - lone,    that breaks    at        night,     Its      tale     of      ru -   in     tells;
*
So
Thus
ifeg
p'p i p• ^^
a^
j j' j
s
sleeps    the   pride      of    for- mer        days,     So       glo - rj^s   thrill     is      o'er;
Free     dom    now       so    ^ - dom      wakes,   The       on-   ly    throb   she    gives
And
Is
i
A y   p  p   p pv . p p   pip
■h !J,   J.
1
hearts      that    once     beat    high        for   praise,    Now      feel     that    pulse      no    more.
when       some heart,      in -   dig   -   nant, breaks,    To       show    that    still       she  lives!
/TV
h
Copyright MCMVIH by Academic Music Co. Canadian Pacific Railway
Music  Festivals
>^
A growing country like Canada must be made attractive for visitors. Nothing warms
and cheers like music. The Canadian Pacific Railway has done much to foster the
development of music in Canada. Below are listed some of the music festivals organised
by the world's greatest travel system.
Chateau Frontenac, Quebec
May, 1927—May, 1928—October, 1930.
Illustrating Folk Songs, Folk Dances and Handicrafts of French Canada and Old France.
Royal York Hotel, Toronto
November, 1929.
English Music Festival, at which the English Singers and a group of dancers from the
English Folk Dance Society appeared.
Royal Alexandra Hotel, Winnipeg
June, 1928.
New Canadian Folk Song, Folk Dance and Handicrafts Festival—in which some sixteen
groups   of   Canadians   of   European   descent   demonstrated   their   traditional   music   and
handicrafts.
Hotel Saskatchewan, Regina
March, 1929.
Great West Canadian Folk  Song,  Folk Dance and Handicrafts Festival—on the same
lines as the festival at Winnipeg, with the addition of British and Irish racial groups.
Hotel Palliser, Calgary
March, 1930.
Great West Canadian Folk Song, Folk Dance and Handicrafts Festival—on the same lines
as the festival at Regina, with the addition of old'time Canadian groups.
Banff Springs Hotel, Banff, Alberta
August-September, 1927'1928-1929'1930.
Highland Gathering and Scottish Music Festival.
Hotel Vancouver, Vancouver
January, 1929.
Sea Music Festival.
Empress Hotel, Victoria
1928 and 1929.
Christmas Music Festival.
January, 1930.
Sea Music Festival.
~v
By the performance of renowned artists in person and over the radio, the Canadian
Pacific Railway is bringing "cheerful and good" music to Canadians
in all parts of the Dominion.
flGNMNHKi 1
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
SERVICE
SPANS the WOULD
S-pisxs-.a^ sac srs
are at your command. services
21,000 MILES OF RAILWAY
^riifl^'^'   industrial,   commercial   and
agricultural sections of Canada, as well as many parts of
spoVs   widS   k ?aCheS !fIge dties' fam™ Srtc
o?th. «n f      Vaft,0n and sP°ninS resorts. ^d some
ot the most magnificent scenery in the world.
OCEAN STEAMSHIPS
Across   the   Atlantic   Ocean   to   Europe   by   the   White
FOURTEEN HOTELS
In the  Canadian  Rockies,  at the  Pacific Coast   on  the
^^fieVahnedE6^r ^^ ^ ^
CRUISES ANNUALLY
Canadian Pacific de luxe cruises Round-the-World   to th*
Mediterranean and to the West Indies.
TELEGRAPH SYSTEM
Extending the entire length of the railway and reaching
as well every point of importance in Canada away fcl
EXPRESS SYSTEM
World-wide merchandise and financial service.
COLONIZATION
Cla"gfancrea\f oflantSftlement,P0li,cies> co^ ** the
the  west ga,    U ?rt-lle ■>«3*«**» ^nd still for sale in
Canada:      '  hdpmg  t0  deVeI°P  a  richer  ^  bigger
WorW'5 Greatest Travel System
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
RAILWAY STEAMSHIPS
TELEGRAPHS EXPRESS
HOTELS
rWORL»s
GKEATBST)
TRAVEL
SYSTEM
i^wMlHHte^ff1
_bPm__F

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